1.1 t THE REPUBLICAN. »TAttlt A HAIJU1CB., Pttbltther*. ALQONA, j • : IOWA. The News Condensed. Important Intelligence From All Parts. DOMESTIC. THE visible supply of grain in the United States on the llth was: Wheat, 20,853,800 bushels; corn, 3,718,038 bushels: oats, 2,020,203 bushels. THE Belding Motor and Manufacturing Company of Chicago made an assignment with liabilities of $176,000. THE issue of standard silver dollars from the mints since May 1 amount to $S83,173. The issue during the corresponding period of last year was $348,883. FROSTS in Kansas and Nebraska did Considerable damage to fruits and early vegetables. PRESIDENT HARRISON was presented with a silver brick weighing seven pounds by the citizens of Leadville, Col. JOSEPH MISNER, of Milford, Ind., traded horses in Goshen, and while driving home was kicked by his new acquisition so badly that he afterward died. S. BIGELOW, Clark E. Stubble and Sherwood Clark were killed in a railway collision at Shepherd, Mich. Thirteen others were injured. THE condition of the wheat plant in Illinois was reported far above the average, and an unusually heavy yield was predicted. . THK Lumber Trade association of Nevv York has declared a boycott against all builders who employ union laborers. This action breadstuff exports during April Were $12,378,827, against 816,548,912 Ifl April, 1890; BV -the explosion of a boiler in a sawmill at Wilson's station, .W. Va., three men and a boy w<ire instantly killed. INVESTIGATION proves that within five years child labor in the cigar factories of Cincinnati has decreased wages 50 per cent, and that the children in the factories out number adults two to one. THE Montana elevator at Bozetnan, Mont., was totally destroyed by fire, the loss being $100,000. THK tOOth anniversary of the establishment of the capital of the state of South Carolina at Columbia was celebrated on the Ifith. FOREST fires have completely wiped out the town of Middlebury, Pa., and it was believed that over 100 persons had perished in the fires in the vicinity of Austin. THE steamers George Roberts, Eagle and Twilight were burned at Pittsburgh. A COMMITTEE of the New York Union League club have prepared the form of a petition to be circulated among citizens throughout the country, regardless of party affiliations, asking congress to pass laws that will protect this country from the tide of undesirable European immigrants. MICHAEL SHELLY, of Wooster, O., an 80-year-old farmer who was robbed of over $6,000, committed suicide by shooting himself. THE cotton exports from the United States during April aggregated 417,171 bales, valued at $20,500,977, against 208,^122 bales, valued at $10,034,358. in April, 1890. THE American Bible society celebrated it seventy-fifth anniversary at New York. Rev. Dr. Thomas E. Verone of the forty delegates pres- THE Millers met in fifteenth New York and ported that the National association anmial convention in President James repast year had been a prosperous one for the association. SNYDER'S planing mill and five houses at Weissport, Pa., were destroyed by an incendiary fire. Loss, .$100,000. THE United States supreme court has declared valid the Pennsylvania taxing Pullman palace cars. THE United States steamer Charleston started in pursuit of the Chilian transport Itata, with orders to bring the fugitive steamer back to an Amer£ -can port if overtaken. JOHN ROCHK, comptroller of St. Paul, Minn., since 1804, dropped dead on a cable car in that city as he was en route to the depot to meet his wife. THE Italian consul at New Orleans, Sig. Corte, has been notified to return home in order to furnish the Italian g-overnment with an exact account of the events which have taken place since the murder of Chief of Police Hennessy. IN a riot between Italian and American laborers at Pine Creek, W.Ya.. one man was killed and two mortally and ten seriously wounded. FLAMES in Now York caused a loss to the Butchers' Hide and Smelting association of $150,000. JAMES REN.VER, 6 years old, living near Wichita, Kan., was killed by savage hogs. ISAAC THORN-, confined in the York county (Neb.) jail on a charge of arson, hung himself in his cell, and Charles Mitchell, a young farmer in jail at was in rctalia-, ^ ^ . . „..,..._ lion for a boycott declared by the union j ent at tne organization of the society, men on a member of the association. pronounced the benediction. A FIRE in the old "Sailors' exchange 1 ' building in New York caused a loss of $100,000. THE eighteenth national conference of charities and corrections, comprising members of boards of state charities, superintendents and trustees of benevolent associations, directors and officers of charitable institutions, law i etc-I conven ed at Indianapolis, Ind.. on i the 13th. OVER 100 square miles of virgin forests in Wisconsin were reported to have been destroyed by fires. A. LEVY & BROS., wholesale dealers in boys' clothing in failed for $300,000. BY an almost unanimous vote the Order of Railway Conductors in convention at St. Louis decided to join the Federation of Railway Employes. A PINE quality of blue marble and building sand stone was discovered by ex-United States Treasurer Huston on his farm near Counersville, Ind. ATTORNEY GENERAL MILLER has rendered a decision that foreign exhibitors at the world's fair at Chicago A RUSSIAN extle, Maunfce c a resident of Ta(&oma u Waf%i, has fallen heir to $10,000,000 by tihe death of an imcle In Russia. . TiiB department of i&afo at Washington has been officially informed of the acceptance by the government of China of the invitation to participate in the World's Columbian exposition. A COMMITTEE of fifty citizens of New Orleans appointed to investigate the matter of the existence, of secret societies or bands of oath-bound assassins reported ninety-four assassinations by Italians and Sicilians in the past few years, and recommended as the only remedy the entire prohibition of immigration from Sicily and lower Italy to this country. PERSONAL AND POLITICAL. PETER Mottti.r, died at his home in Rockford, III., aged 107 years. REV. DR. J. D. WICKH'AM, Yale's oldest living graduate, died at his homo in Manchester, Vt., aged 94 years. He was a member of the class of 1815. GEN. LEMUEL Tonw, a distinguished member of the bar, died at his home in Carlisle, Pa. He was chairman of the first republican state committee in 1858. MRS. MARGERY LORB died at Elgin. III., aged S)9 years. Her husband, Capt. Ralph Lord, was a soldier in the war of 1812. New York, have Rochester, Ind., charged with theft, SOU P a* dinner. can bring skilled laborers to set up and operate machinery or exhibits. OVER 100 of the' Indians in the Okanogan country, Washington, have died of the grip. DnvaniST STK VKXSOX, of Nelson, Neb., who caused the death of Miss Carry Easley by a mistake in filling a escription, has been found guilty of manslaughter. J. B. I-IEDSWOIITH and Mrs. Eldi-edgc Perry, of Austin, Tex., died from the effects of a dose of oison put hrtheir committed suicide by taking strychnine. IN a fight between striking brick- makers and colored laborers at Denver, Col., two of the former were killed and ten were in-jured. FOREST fires were raging in nearly MRS. ARTHUR BRISCOE, aged 81 years, was drowned in the river near Aleano, Kan. Mrs. Briscoe had been married six times and had thirty-one children, four of whom died. All her husbands were dead. every direction from Duluth, Minn'., j . FOUR members of the family of Adam and a large amount of damage had been done. THE forest fires raging through the lumber region in northern Michigan have mown a fiery swath through the heart of three counties, and besides inflicting immense damage to property i have probably destroyed human life in ! many places. The villages of Otia, i Fields, Park City, Lille y, Clinton and near Salem, Ore., by side, all having hours of H. Sconce, living were buried side died of la grippe within a few each other. JOHN D. ADAMS, a financier at Little Rock, Ark., failed for §300,000. THE National Order of United Labor and Professions was organized at Jack- sou, Tenn., with N. P. McChesuey, of Clarksville, Tenu., as president. The Walkerville have been wiped out of ex- object of the order is to bring about persons on Great ombez- uuiouut of istence. In each case the destruction of the homes of the inhabitants was accompanied by heavy loss to the lumber firms having sawmills at the places named. ,THE schooner W. C. Kimball, of Northport, Mich., was lost in a gale off Point Betsey, north of Frankfort. Mich. There were four board and all perished. LEVY BROS. & Co., one of the largest wholesale clothing houses in New York, failed for $800,000. O. R. WILSON, ex-mayor of Bend, Ran., was said to be an zler and a defaulter in the at least $40,000. THE boiler on a tug boat exploded near Cairo, 111., and Dick Sleason, James Lawrence and John Arnold were blown into the water and drowned. FRANCIS MURIMIV has closed a two weeks' series of temperance meetings at Huntington, Ind. Over 1,700 signed the pledge. IN Pennsylvania forest fires were raging along the Allcghenies at Huntingdon, Warren, Bradford and Mechanicsburg, and great damage had been done. TIJE millers' national convention at New York elected A R. James, of Buffalo, N. Y., as president. THK plant of the Eagle Refining Company at Lima, ()., was consumed by tire, causing a loss of §100,000. AN'excursion of 1,000 negroes left Hannibal, Mo., for Montana and Washington. RICHARD TRUMHI I.L, the Chilian congress, »San Francisco for violation of trality laws, but later was liberated on *15,000 bonds. ANTHONY GREKN (coloi-jd) was taken from jail at Centerviile. \ld., by a mob of masked men ami hanged. He had been convicted of assault on a white woman. THOMAS SAUNDERS, a Le Mars (la.) fanner, shot his inothe?- in-law, Wary Leister, and then put a bullet in his own brain. .^uwstic trouble was the a member of was arrested at the ijcii- great reforms in legislation. THE losses by forest fires in five counties of Michigan were estimated at $3,000,000. Hundreds of families in the i state were destitute and many persons j were suffering from severe burns. I THE home of Robert Duke, a Mont- I morency county (Mich.) farmer, was I burned by forest fires and two of his ! children perished. ! A FOREST tire 00 miles in length was ; carrying devastation to the country on j the Pennsylvania & Northwestern rail- i way. j AT Stanford, 111., J. A. Uiley, Samuel I Riley and Berry Fowler drank aconite, j which they mistook for whisky, and : were fatally poisoned. ' THE report of the statistician of the i department of agriculture shows an in- j crease since. April of last year of more I than 100 per cent, in the price of corn and oats, and :!0 per cent, and more in wheat. A I'HIVATK bank known as the People's at Knoxville, Tenn., has closed its doors. CAMP SHERIDAN in the Yellowstone national park will hereafter be known as Fort Yellowstone. THE switchmen on all the divisions of the Chicago & Northwestern railway were discharged and new men put in their places. The company said the men were constantly making trouble. The brakeraen and conductors stood by the company. A KIKE at Hardy. Neb., destroyed nine business buildings. THE supremo council of Catholic Knights of America in session at Philadelphia favored exclusion from membership of persons addicted to ardent spirits. THE Evening Critic, of Washington, has suspended after twenty-three vears of life. THK chief of the government bureau of statistics reports that the total value of the exports of domestic mineral oils from the (Jnite'l ( States during the month of April /was $3,898,2.%. The value of beef audjhog exports toy April FOREIGN. SKVKNTERS houses were destroyed by fire in the Hamlet of Kolzow, Germany, and fourteen persons were burned to death. NEARLY the entire town of Dworg, Austria, was destroyed by fire, and an old woman and three children lost their lives by suffocation. BARLEY, oats and rye in Hungary have been nearly ruined by cxcessivo heat. The wheat crop is a fair average. FIVE men were killed and thirteen injured by an explosion in the hold of the British steamer Tancarville, undergoing repairs at Newport, Eng. AT Kioto, Japan, a negro made a savage attack \ipon the life of the czare- witz, heir to the Russian throne, now making a tour of the world, but the assassin was overpowered before doing injury. A DISPATCH from Constantinople reports that the Rxissian government was expelling all the Jews living beyond the Caspian sea. ADVICKS from Honduras were to the effect that the rebellion in that country had been crushed and the rebels dispersed. THK Catholic mission and several dwelling houses belonging to European residents were attacked and burned by natives of Woo Hoo, China. A WORKMAN at Havana, Cuba, rode a horse into the bay to give him a bath, when a shark seized the man, pulled him from the horse's back and devoured him. IN the Italian chamber of deputies Premier Ruclini .said that the New Orleans affair was simply a legal question, and that the departure of Fava from Washington had been ordered a.s a protest against the action of the United States. Ix Rochester township, Ont.. .John Stinson, his two sons, his hired man and his housekeeper have been found guilty of counterfeiting American silver coin. IT was announced that E. Dwycr Gray and the two Harringtons, three of the ablest supporters of Parnell since the division of the Irish party, would hereafter give their support to tlu-. Mc- Cartlry party. JOHN CAMPBKLL, a bookkeeper in th Montreal custom house, has absconded His defalcations reached $50,000. HOME AGAIN. LATER NEWS. IN the Unite I States the business failures during the se.ven days ended on the 15th numbered 237, against 24'^ the preceding week and 212 for the cor responding week last year. WALTER CLARKE, the 13-year old son of ilobert Clarke.of Glen Garden, N. J. died from cigarette smoking. HENRY FI.KSHEH pleaded guilty at Columbus, Ind., to stealing three'beef hides and was sentenced to four years in the penitentiary. 'niK well-known wholesale drug firm Oi Mackoown, Bower, Ellis & Co., in Philadelphia, has failed. The house \. as established in 1740. JOHN VOUXG BROWN was nominated ior governor of Kentucky at the democratic state convention in Louisville. JiKV. WALTER L. HUFFMAN died at Peru, Ind., aged 75 years. During nis ministry of fifty-four years he officiated at 1,800 weddings and ],500 funerals. _ NINETEEN workingmen were drowned in the Dnieper river in Russia, the boat in which they were embarked being run into by a steamer. TWELVE inches of snow fell on the l. r ith at Sherman, Wyo., the highest point on the Union Pacific road. THK Hessian fly has made its appearance in great numbers in the wheat fields of south central Kansas. AT Atkins, Ark., Dr. G. H. Home killed Adam and Sitt llatley, the result of a family feud. Home said he had three more Ilatleys to kill. "lEUBEN MOORE, a negro :>A years old, was hanged at Trenton, Ga., for the murder of Henry Slade, a colored companion, on June 24 last. AT Birmingham, Ala., some bricks fell from a new building among a group of school children, killing one and injuring four. A.T Demersville, Mont., a gambler named Jurden, who had killed a rancher for four dollars, was lynched by citizens. THE internal revenue department estimates that the amount of whisky manufactured in the United States during the present year will be 120,000,000 gallons, being 0,000,000 gallons more than waa produced in the United States in any previous year of its history. Six men were probably fatally burned by an explosion of gas in a sewtv in a itreet in New York. THE Lour of President Harvison and his party, which began April 14, ended at 5:30 p. m. on the 15th, wh/jn the presidential train reached Washington. The party traveled over 10,000/nilesandthe president delivei-ed 140 to-seelies during tlits tour. Hatrifion'8 -During ttw four He 10,000 MUcftiuid Made i«f Speeches. t>KNVR», Col., M|y i8.-P«5Sid&It Harrison's party was gfceted oii its 'arrival here Tuesday HtoirtitSg by fen (JQ» thusiastic .CroWd ftn<i after he had reviewed the G. A. R and the Colorado pioneers they were banqueted at the Metropole hotel. The prepi- dent's carriage was drawn by six gray horses. An ovation was given the president as he passed the high school building by the school children, who were massed in front of the building. The street was literally covered with flowers strewn by the children. After the banquet the procession was again formed and moved to Lincoln avenue and Broadway, where the president spoke. OMAHA, Nob., May 14.—Nowhere has the president received a heartier or more enthusiastic welcome than was accorded him by the citizens of Omaha. The people turned out en masse in honor of the occasion and they cheered the president nearly the entire time of his appearance in the city in public. The visitors were met at the station by a large committee of citizens, headed by Mayor Gushing and the city council and taken to the courthouse stand. Mayor Cushing welcomed the president, and the latter in response made an address which was frequently interrupted by cheering. Addresses were also made by Postmaster General Wanaraaker and Secretary Rusk. Sri«SGFiEi/D, 111., May 15.—Thousands of visitors from neighboring towns helped the people of' Springfield to welcome the president on Thursday. On the arrival of the train here a presidential salute was fired by state troops. The distinguished guests, on alighting, \vere conducted to carriages, and the president was escorted through the principal streets to the Lincoln monument. Mayor Lawrence presided. Gov. Fifer delivered the address o* welcome. The president gracefully acknowledged the complimentary greetings tendered him by the citizens of Springfield and vicinity. This, he said, was properly the culmination of his tour. In the presence of the tomb of Lincoln he was inspired, and in adverting to the martyred president he paid an eloquent tribute to his memory. IxniAXAi'OLis, Ind., May 15.—President Harrison entered his own state shortly after 3 o'clock Thursday afternoon, and fifteen minutes later, at Mon- teauma, he was surrounded by friends who had come down from Indianapolis to welcome him home. The Indianapolis contingent was composed of committees from every political society and business organization in that city. At Montezuma the president spoke briefly. At Roehedale the president received another welcome. The train arrived at Indianapolis at 4:45 o'clock. Booming of cannon and shrieking of whistles announced the approach of their distinguished townsman to the Indianapolis people. In response to addresses of welcome by Gov. Hovey and Mayor Sullivan the president made a speech. After speeches by Postmaster General Wanamaker and Secretary Rusk the president and party' entered carriages and were escorted by military and other organizations through the principal streets and back to the station. At 5:80 a parting cheer burst from the concourse and the president's brief visit to his old home was over. BisoLAti, A Vftut Ar«ft DttrnotJ OVSf In Mlcltlffaft- Bl* tflotirldhlnjr Htottletg Swept Out 01 -». FroUsbie Loftft of Human Pirei Klsewhere. , MiehifMayia.— The for- *st fifes raffinff tlifotttfh. the lumber giofl surrounding this tbWn have & fiery svvnth through tile heart oi thfee counties, and besidea inflicting immense damage to property have probably destroyed human life in many places. Whole towns have been completely wiped out of existence and others are threatened. The fire continues to roll over the immense forests, and from this town it appears that the whole country is in a blaze. Families are fleeing for their lives from the lumber set tlements after vainly attempting to make a successful battle against the furious flames. The town of Otia burned Sunday. It was a lumber village of 250 inabitants and the buildings were cheap wooden shanties. When the fire reached them they were dry from a long period of warm weather and they flashed up like gunpowder. Then Fields, another pine town, fell before the fire. In neither town were the people able to save anything. They fled southward with their A PORTION OF THE BURNING ABEA. little possessions and are now cared for in the towns which have so far escaped the flames. Lilley, in Newaygo county, on the Big Rapids branch of the Chicago & West WASHINGTON, May 10.— The president and party arrived in Washington at 5:30 o'clock Friday evening, exactly on schedule time. When the train was Hearing the national capital, and the journey was almost at an end, the president summoned to the observation car every person who had accompa- niedhim on the trip, including the ladies and all the employes of the railroad and the Pullman Car Company and made them a short address. He said he found that he had made just 139 speeches since they left Washington the 14th of April last, and he thought this a good occasion to make the number a round 140. He then referred to the unprecedented excellence and perfection of the railroad service throughout the entire trip, and said that the fact that they had been able to travel over 10,000 miles of territory in a splendidly equipped train without an accident or mishap of any kind and without one minute's variation from the prearranged schedule must always be regarded as a most remarkable achievement. The president gave, all the employes a substantial token of his appreciation of their attentions. The postmaster general, the secretary of agriculture and the other gentlemen of the party also remembered the employes in the same way. The arrival in Washington was unmarked by any demonstration beyond the presence at the station of a small knot of officials and several hundred travelers. The president's grandchildren were at the station, and his first greeting was to them. The company broke up in a few minutes, and the president and his family proceeded to the white house. The president stood the trip better 'than any one else, notwithstanding the greater labor performed by him, and there is nothing whatever in his appearance to indicate that he has been subjected to any unusual strain, THIS 'GRAND REPUBLIC. THE total forest area in the United States is estimated at 481.T6-t.589 acres. OF the 17,000,000 wage-earners in this pountry, 7,000,000, or 44 per cent., are engaged in farming. CALIFORNIA has 3,675 of the' giant ;rees still left, and of these the largest s 83 feet in diameter. FARM lands in the United States, tak- g the country as a whole, occupy only 9 acres in every 1,000. THE following states have uo state motto: Indiima.ljississi Michigan road, was also swept from the face of the earth. Clinton, in Clare county, is also lost, and so is Walkerville, in Oceana county. Alma, in Gratiot county; Scotville, Custer and Free Soil, Mason county, are also threatened. The list of towns so far known to have been destroyed is as follows: TOWN. COUNTY. POPULATION. Otia ......... Newaygo county ................ 350 Fields ........ Ne way go county ............... goo Park City.... No way RO county ............. 350 Lilley ........ NiiwtiyRo county .............. 300 Clinton ....... Clare county ............ ... • joj Walltervllle.. Oceana county ............. '.'.".'.'.100 In each case the destruction of the homes of the inhabitants was accompanied by heavy loss to the lumber firms having sawmills at the places named. The firms burned out are H. H. Hawley, L. T. Kinney, Plowman & Tibbets and J. J. Williams, at Fields; T. D. Hyde & Co., Wayne & Pierce and A. S. Pringle at Clinton's, and Bachelor & Co. at Bachelor's station. The loss to these firms on buildings and machinery amounts to over §100,000. In addition to this an amount not easily to be reckoned has been lost in the destruction of the fdrests. At^ present there is little hope that the fire can soon be staid, and the entire lumber district of four or five counties lies at its mercy. There has been little rain this season and the country is in the same condition it was when it was devastated in 1871. The forests are as dry as a kiln. There was a two hours' rain Sunday night, but it only settled the flames for a little while, and they are again roaring as fiercely as ever. Great f te ars prevail that many lives will be lost before the progress of the fires can be interrupted. There is no authentic report of loss of life in the section thus far, though there are many rumors. One of these has it that the crisped body of a man supposed to be a tramp was found in a strip of hemlock in Lake county. The body was said to have been pinned by a falling tree, but the man's name or the neighborhood of his death place could not be learned from the railroad man who had the story. The people from the burned villages named had plenty of time to escape. They lost what little personal property they owned, but that is not much in a lumberman's family. None of them are suffering from want. The timber companies and the people in the saved towns have done everything necessary for them. While the fire is burning estimates of the loss in detail will be hard to get. A lumber dealer of this town put the damage through the state to standing timber and dressed wood at more than $3,. 000,000 thus far, and the assertion was ventured that it would double that sum if unchecked. In the places visited the loss is figured in detail as follows: Newaygo county, $100,000; Mecosta county, §50,000; Lake county, $75,000; Oseeola county, $50,000; Oceana county, 880,000; total for five counties 8305,000. This is the estimate of a man who has spent a great many years in tins section, and it is conservative. If it is nearly accurate and the counties m which most of the good pine has been taken out are damaged over a quarter of a million, the loss of the upper tiers where there are vast acres of unbroken forest waiting the ax will far exceed 83,000,000. WILLIAMSPOBT, Pa., May U.-Forest fires have completely wiped out the town of Middlebury and a number of buildings in the town of Gaines have been burned. THE KENTUCKY PERBY. It la Won toy Klnemau lu the Slow Tim* . LOUISVILLE, Ky., May 14.— The seventeenth Kentucky derby was ran Wednesday afternoon at Churchill Downs in the presence of 25,000 people. ihere were four starters, as follows: Kmgman, Hart Wallace, Balgowan and High Tariff. Isaac Murphy rode Kingman, and sent the horse in a win-' ner by an open " length. Balgowan was second, High Tariff third and Hart Wallace last. The tune was fcjfljf/ The distance was the der I'm So Huner After Sarsaparilla "August Flower" There is a gentle- Dyspepsia, man at Malden-on- the-Hudson, N. Y., named Captain A. G. Pareis, who has written us a letter in which it is evident that he has made up hi* mind concerning some things, and this is what he says: "I have used your preparation- called August Flower in my family for seven or eight years. It is constantly in my house, and we consider it the best »emedy for Indigestion, and 1 Constipation we Indigestion, have ever used or known. My wife is- troubled with Dyspepsia, and at times suffers very much after eating.. The August Flower, however, relieves the difficulty. My wife frequently says to me when I am going to town, 'We are but Constipation of August Flower, and I think you had better get another bottle.' I am also- troubled with Indigestion, and whenever I am, I take one or two teaspoonfuls before eating, for a day or two, and all trouble is removed." ® Everlasting as steel will make it. It will not rot, break down, tumble over or need repairing. "' HARTMAN'S" STEEL PICKET FENCE is x referred to. It will BEAUTIFY WITHOUT! CONCEALING your Lawn. We sell more Lawn Fencing: than all other manufacturers combined because it is tha HANDSOA1EST and BEST FENCE made, and CHEAPJ-STHAN WOOD, Our "Steel Plckat" Gates. Tree and Flower Guards, and Flexible Steel Wire Door Mats are unequaled. A 40-page illustratod catalogue of "HARTMAN SPECIALTIES" mailed free. Mention this paper HARTMAN M'F'G CO. 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