The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on September 9, 1891 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 9, 1891
Page 2
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THE REPUBLICAN: ALQOHA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1891, HAWKEYE HAPPENINGS, ENCOURAGED BY JEFF DAVIS. Davenport claims to have the largest filter plant in the world. There are on ly three prisoners in the Dubuque c'onnty jail, Pottawiitbi.mif) coiiKt.y farmers are netting $900 por aero t'roin their potato crops. Land in tin.- vicinity of Charter Oak is selling at from £(.! to §10 per acre higher than a year ago. The Ottumwa coal palace offers a premium of fUrm to the county making the best exhibit. 1."5-year-old boy. was arrested at Casey for stealing it horse in Washington comity. City Miuv.'u.'iI.Tohn Pilgrim.of Crestou, has been ;<: v Ic.-i c)iar:;'('<l with refusing to enforce the prohibitory law. ThoKeoknk ciinniujv factory is running night and day and 'JS.OOU cans of tomatoes per i'i:iy arc b(-iii ; '>- put up. An unknown thief entered the home of I. D. "Wilkinson at Fort Madison, knocked him down with a pair of brass knuckles and robbed him of ,$50. Charley Cole was killed at Corydon by the explosion of a railroad torpedo which ' . he was trying to break with an ax. A | portion of the shell entered his brain. _The Dubuque ironworks is the lowest bidder for the construction of a government torpedo boat. It may be Imilt at Dubuqr«,e if they are awarded the contract. Twenty-five tramps are in Jail at Des Moines. They attempted to bore their way out through ;• brick wall but we're I discovered and their tools taken from ! them. The Kenneally family of Dubuque have received word that by the death of an uncle of the same nami- in Newark. N. J.. they are I'.-.'ft h-jiiv, to an estate valued at over a million dollars. An old well was being filled at Dunbip when a valuable team belonging to Daniel Howarth and attached to a scraper were driven too near the edge and fell into the hole. Both horses we're killed. A new pysiera of electric cars will 1)3 tried at Fort iladir'oii soon. If the test proves satisfactory they will equip the whole line and that 'city will be matte headquarter; for vlie inspection of the system. At Sioux City Billy Crandall, Olof Harris and Biliy Ryan, professional safe blcnyers. were arrested for the burglary of the Leeds Dostoffice Saturday night. Several hundred dollars worth of Kt;-.mps were found in their possession. Mo 5s Alleged to Havo Connived, at the Assassination of t/inroln. PARKEBSBUUO, W. Va., Sept. 7.— General T. M. Harris, of Ritchie cotinty, a member of the court martial which investigated the death of Lincoln, and condemned Mrs. Sumitt, baa just finished a history of the assassination of President Lincoln. The history was compiled from the stenographer's notes which are in General Harris' possession. In the book General Harris boldly asserts that Jefferson Davis and certain members of his cabinet were- interested in and encouraged the assassination of Lincoln. He fortifies the statement by a large amount of documentary evidence. His book will create a. sensation. €h!<-««-o Odd Follows Temple. CHICAGO, Sept. (5,—Plans for the Odd Fellows' temple to be erected in this city have been prepared. They provide for a building as high as the Washington monument. The entire ground space is built up to a height of fourteen stories. Above this the building extends six stories in the form of a square cross, the four spaces at the angle of the main building being left vacant. Aoovo this is is a tower-shaped structure' fourteen stories high, making thirty- four stories altogether, with an aggregate height of 550 feist. The estimated cost is !{,!.500,000. The ground space covered is to l)e 177x233 feet. Will Ho Opened Oct. t. CASSELTOX, 1ST. D., Sept. 7.—Colonel W. C. Hummer, receiver of the Minofc land office, is si ill at his homo in this city. He says he will leave for Minot about Sept, :>(>, and will have the land office in running order by Oct. 1. LANDS FOR MINNESOTA. beneath their death and did after he was A yormg German by the name, of Petou, living near New Hampton, set fire to his father's and Ill-other's bam:'. Both were consul ni.-d. with several hundred bushels of yrain and five or six head of horse;;. A bundle of old letter:? jvnd postal cards which had been mailed at the Cedar Rapids pci-.'.ofiic-e seven years ago were forme., the ut.he:- day in an out "of the way jl.-sce, wlu.ov they luwl evidently been carried by r::ts. The safe of the Eock Island depot in Harhui was blown op.'ii and about JJ50 in cash and other property taken. The safe at Chalbarn's mill was broken open the same night but only a small amount of money was obtained. Janitor McCV.ue, of the state house at Des Moines. wa ; held up and robbed early Tuesday morning of $}{>. Two of the robbers were captured by the police. Officer Cohen was shot 1 .-"one of them, but not dangerously WOVUKU.':!. Abraham Erickson met a frightful <Ie:ifh al :ii'as:on City. He was hauling a lo:ul of wood whi'a his team became frightened and he fell feet. He was kicked to not live five minutes picked up. Children and parlor matches set lire to the large bar 1 .] of Judge Paine, three miles wt'Si.- of Carroll. The barn and about a dozen other .stable. 1 , and sheds j were entirely consume;':, alo,;..; with 180 | tons of hay, -!()() bushels of o.-'.ts and alii the harness a::U farm utensils. The large and extensive horse and stock barns belonghig to F. W. Burns. of Rose Hill stock farm, at Lo Mars, were destroyed by fire at an early hour, together with two valuable draft horses, one blooded bull, seventy tons of hay and ii large amount of horse paraphernalia. Burglars Friday night blew open the safe of the Sloan State bank and secured nearly $5.000, nearly every cent in the bank. The Correctionville postoffice was burglarized by the same gang and $150 worth of stamps taken. The" burglars then stolo horse.-; and escaped. The bunk offers a reward of fc.OOU. An engineer on the Chicago and Northwestern at Lake City left his engine for a few minutes, wiien all at once it started with terrific speed and jumped into a ditch. The throttle was found wide open, which could not be accounted for. The engine and two cars were badly damaged, but fortunately no one was injured. The remains of Alexander Butterworth, a pioiieer who was buried in the old cemetery on Third street hill, Dubuque, nineteen years ago, were disinterred Tuesday. To the surprise of all the body was in a perfect state of preservation. The flesh was still linn and the face life-like. Even the white shroud was unaffected by decay. Two of the world's records \jrere broken at Independence last week. Allerton trotted the mile in 3:10 flat, crowning himself king of stallions and enhancing bis value ¥50,000. Direct, the the little black pacing wonder, covered the mile in 2:0ti, breaking the world's The State Said to Be Entitled to a Amount for School Purposes. WASHINGTON, Sept. 8.—Senator Davis hag been before the general land office in which he makes a claim in behalf of she State of Minnesota for valuable lands in the ceded Cliippewa lands for the benefit of the state schools. The claim is for sections 10 and 86, in the White Earth and Red Lake reservations, making about 200,000 acres out of the y.000,000 acres ceded. Most of these lands are covered with standing pine and are \vorth a great deal of money. The land office is preparing to appraise and sell the lands, and Senator Davis told Commissioner Carter that if the government saw fit it could appraise tha sections, 16 and 88, but he wanted to call a halt upon the matter of selling them. Commissioner Carter said ho would have the matter looked up, as it presented a question of great importance. It is presumed the Indians and the Indian defense cranks will make an outcry of opposition, as the ceded lands are to be disposed of and the money to remain a fund for the benefit of the Chippewas. Filod ii AVritton Brief. After making the verbal protest Senator Davis filed a written brief setting forth: "The supreme court of the United Statas has distinctly held that section ll> of all lands granted in each 'ownship which had not been sold or •itherwise disposed of, should, as an unalterable condition of admission to the Union, be granted to the State of Wisconsin for the use of her schools." The Stockbridge and Munsei Indian lands were disposed of in 1870, exactly as the White Earth and Red Lake lands nre now being disposed of, and tlio supreme court of the United States settled the question in favor of Wisconsin. The act admitting Minnesota to the Union is in exactly the same, words used when Wisconsin was admitted, except that Wisconsin was only granted section Iti.while Minnesota., was granted sections 16 and 8(5 in each township. The lands in question are worth about $1,000,000. SLAUGHTERED BANDITS. DESPERATE FIGHT BETWEEN TRAIN ROBBERS AND A POSSE. Tliirtecn of the Former unit Two of the Latter Killed mid Mnny Wounded. Tlu-eo Montana Cnttlo Thieves Lynched 1>y Cowboys. UVALDE. Tex., Sept. G.—The train robbers who were thought to have escaped across the Rio Grande with a sum, said to be $20,000, which they secured from the express cr-x on the Southern Pacific, were met Friday by a body of rangers who had been in pursuit, and a battle took place. From reports received thirteen of the robbers and two rangers were killed and several of both sides were wounded. The rangers followed what was thought to be the course pursued by the robbers, through mountain passes, and althoitgh they had at several times lost the trail they pulled up on the robbers. Thursday they discovered un^- inistakable signs that the men were but a few miles ahead of them and were headed toward Las Vegas. The pursuers pulled up on the bandits strongly and made better time, for after pushing on a portion of the night they were rewarded by falling in with the outlaws. The engagement was short, as the bandits were outnumbered. They held the best pov-i'ion, however, and stood their ground until their dead and wounded was so great that resistance was imposr sible, and then the remainder fled. It is said that two men escaped. CATTLE THIEVES LYNCHED. Eastern Montana Ciittltmcn Talce tho I/ii\v in Their Own Hunds. HELENA, Mon., Sept. 4.—There have been many complaints from Eastern Montana, lately, by cattle men, of the stealing of stock by thieves. The inspectors are UOAV busy at shipping points, so the "rustlers," as the .thieves are called, have a good chance to ply their trade. Down in Ouster county, about eighty miles from a railroad, cattlemen have taken the matter in their own hands. Jack Moore, who came in from that section, says that just before he left home a cowboy came to his ranch with the news that Jerry Thompson, a notorious rsistler, and two companions, had been caught changing the brands on cattle and were all hanged to the same tree. This is the first lynching of cattle thieves in Montana for a number of years. _____ A THOUSAND HOMELESS. tstallion records for pacers. both trotters and -eil a Child. ATCHISOX, Kan., Sept. 8.—Justice Hess, of Everest, held Mrs. John Bradley without bail for the murder of the infant of her coutdn Mary Curley. The child was the illegitimate oft'effliag of Mrs. Bradley't; tson ChUfles. * Drowm-d While Uuthiiig. ATLANTIC City, N. J., Sept. 8.—Bar- nyy McLa.ugb.lin, aged 4^ and living in Philadelphia, while bathing, w'as caught by the luitlijKtow, au4 before help could fciw* vrw drowned. The body was BELIEVE IN FORCE. A. liriutt'h of tho Alliance Tluit Is Pledged to I'st- ISiiHotK If NcreHsury. KANSAS CITY, Mo., Aug. 81—The Star says: It transpired during the recent state meeting of the Farmers' Alliance at Warrensburg, Mo., that there was an organization within the Alliance winch believed in force as a measure to obtain the objects of the Alliance. It was the knowledge of the existence of this ' 'force element" that defeated the sub-treasury resolution which was championed especially by the latter element. The force party bad forty-eight delegates in the convention. One of them, speaking to a reporter about the organization", -said: "If the minority will not do what the majority wills, it is high time for the majority to hang the minority. If ballots won't do the bxasiness, bullets will, and there are a lot of us pledged to go that far." Ex-President Hall, who asserts that his life has been declared a forfeit in the underground meetings of the people, was and is keenly alive to this existence. The secret order calls itself the "anti- monopolists," but very few, if any, farmers belong to it. Its strength lies mainly in the cities, and th» farmer.-? are its cut-paws to rake its political chestnuts from the fire. The Dalles, Or., Five Proves to Have ISeon Wcm;e Tliiin lit First Hciiorted. THE DALLES, Or., Sept. 4.—Wednesday's disastroxis lire rendered over 1,000 person homeless and entails a financial loss of nearly §1,000,000. Many of the sufferers lost everything they had in the world, and the mayor has appointed a committee to receive contributions for the sufferers. The fire burned over an area of eighteen blocks and destroyed among othor buildings tho opera house, tho Vogt block, the Methodist, Baptist and Congregational churches, Gibbons, McAllister & Co.'s implement warehouse, the Billion Eros.' and E. P. Fitzgerald's stores and between 500 and 600 residences. Many persons wore sheltered at the Cosmopolitan and Umatilla Houseu, which escaped tho flames. So far as can be learned only one serious accident occurred. This was J. P. Fitzgerald who was severely burned about the body and hands. E:;rly in the evening the mayor placed the city uuder martial la,w which prevailed during the entire night. All suspicious characters v.-re put in ;jail until morning when they were ordered to leave the city. Tke militia and deputy sheriffs have been withdrawn. IMPURE WATER. NOT RAILROAD LANDS. A Decision Ki'iiilercd in i'uvor of Settlors on the 3Iille Lactt lieservutlou. .WASHINGTON, Sept. 4.—Secretary Noble lias rendered a decision in tuo case of the Northern Pacific railroad and St. Paul and Duluth railroad against Amanda J. Walters and others. The laiuik 1 , fnvolved are within what it; known, as the Mille Lacs Indian reservation, in Minnesota, and the question was whether they could be taken by the railroads as indemnity. The secretary holds that the Indians had such a right to lands under the provisions of the treaty of 1864, which allowed them to remain upon them during good behavior, as prevented their selection as railroad indemnity lands. The case is, therefore, decided against the railroad companies in effect, and in favor of a large- number of Flv« Michigan People Succumb to Its Poisonous ICfi'ectn. DUNDEE, Mich., Sept. 0.— Five people have died in this vicinity from poisonous effects from water from a well. Something over two weeks since a thrashing crew was at work on Gilson's place. The engine drew its supply of water from the well on the premises. The well is not an abundant one, and as a result of the n-i'isual demand upon it the water bee:. • very low. It was observed to be nuaer muddy and repulsive to the taste, but it was the only water on the place and everybody drank of it as usual. Those who have died are three children of GHlson and two farm hands. Two others are affected. Cotton Pickers to Strike. GALVESTOX, Tex.. Sept. 8.— It is said that the colored cotton pickers have organized and that they have agreed not to pick cotton after Sept. 10 for less than |1 per hundred pounds and their board. The organization has been perfected through the Colored Alliance and now numbers over , r >00,000 members with thousands joining every day throughout the Southern states. General Superintendent Humphrey, of the Colored Alliance, has ordered the move. Remains of Veterans of 18X2 Unearthed. NIAUAHA FALLS, Ont., Sept. 3.— A gang of workmen found eighteen skeletons of soldiers of 1812. Some of the red coats were in perfect condition, and buttons, together with tobacco pouches, pocket knives, officers' braid, etc., were ull found to be in perfect condition. The epaulette were marked "Sixty-ninth" und "One Hundred and Third." The Historical society has taken charge of the bones and will bury them in trenches in the cemetery. Frost X>amages Wisconsin Crons. MILWAUKEE, Sept. 8.— The weather conditions during the past week have not been favorable to corn, buckwheat and potatoes. The frost of Saturday ow>r«uug is reported to have done gye«.t damage ia the cewtyai and northern por- fciona of the etfcfcfy jfciuoy fields of QCTO hsiag frozea, Tte ^^berfy crop IMS '•• * EVENTS OF A WEEK. Minor News of the Way Given tirief Mention. Teemer and Wise offer to row Hanlan and O'Connor for a big prize at Point of Pines, time to be fixed later. Major McKinley and Governor Ca7«p- bell have agreed to participate in a joint political debate at Ada, O., in October. By a vote of 56 to 3(5, the board of lady managers of the world's fair have pronounced in favor of closing the show on Sundays. The Belgian government proposes to make Antwerp and other Belgian ports free ports, aiming to make Belgium the warehouse of Europe. Juan Bautista Pembo, of Columbia, is making an extensive collection of Cinchona trees for tho world's fair, and will put up machinery on the grounds to show how quinine is made. * Congressman-elect John L. Mitchell, of Milwaukee, has given to the state university at Madison twenty scholarships of (JoO each, for students from country schools who desire to take the short agricultural course at the university. A terrible forest fire is raging in the Cascade mountains near Hot Springs, Wash._ It extends a distance of twenty- five miles, and for three days has been fanned by a strong wind. The hotel buildings and cottages are endangered by flying sparks. Over COO Cherokees now have claims staked off on the strip and are living in tents on them. They are already offering to sell claims to whites, claiming that they have the right to allot the land among themselves and then sell to whom they please. „ A private letter from the City of Mexico says that President Diaz is regarded by many as Mexico's Bahnaceda, and the success of the Chillian insurgents is likely to encourage the large party which aims at the overthrow of the dictator of Mexico. Eugene Davenport, professor of agriculture at the Michigan Agricultural college, has received a telegram offering him the presidency of the college which it is proposed to establish in Brazil, at an annual salary of $6,000, together with a house and living expenses. The annual report of Mine Inspector John M. Lewis, of Pennsylvania, has just been made public. The total number of fatal accidents was 52, making 24 widows and 52 orphans. The number of non-fatal accidents was 134, being an increase of 6 fatal and 8 non-fatal accidents. There was mined during the year 5,777,609 tons of coal, the largest amount ever mined in the district. A CANADIAN PACIFIC DEAL. Dulutli to Be Mncle That Road's Chief Shipping Point on X,uko Superior. CHICAGO, Sept. .—An evening paper here publishes the following sensational statement about a railway combination: "In a conversation Manager J. "W. Norton, of the New Duluth Land company, announced that the Canadian Pacific would soon be running through trains via New Duluth, as it is back of the Duluth and Winnipeg, which road has joined hands with the Duluth, South Shore and Atlantic, another Canadian Pacific line, at the head of the lake. The Duluth and Winnipeg will build through to Winnipeg as originally intended, and will also draw on the Dakota wheat fields via Crookston. When tho road IB ocmplet- ed the Canadian Pacific will abandon, its line from Port Arthur east along the shore of Lake Superior to ita junction with the Smilt branch. Duluth will then be its chief shipping port on Lake Superior, and will be an important point for the handling of winter all-rail shipments from coast to coast." FOR MAKING BINDING TWINE. A IVIinnosnta 5f«u Claims to Huva Struck tin-. Right. Tiling. ST. PAUL, Aug. 81.—Hon. Henry Keller, of Sauk Centre, expects to receive final papers within a few days covering patents on his machine for making binding twine, Five years have been spent in perfecting the machine, and Mr. Keller is now sure that the tfciie is at hand when every farmer can manufacture bis own binding twine from the wild grass so plentiful in the Northwest. Samples of the manufactured twine were on* exhibition at the Merchants hotel Monday. Mr. Keller says one of his machines, operatin&in a grain field can turn out fifty feet of fibreless twine every minute, using raw material that can't be used in any other way by farmers. Shot the Ztobbora. WANSVILLE, Ind., Sept. 1.—News reached here of a bloody affray at Velpen, Pike county, in which two men were instantly killed and another severely wounded. Three men named Posey, Miller and Fleming went into a small restaurant and attempted to rob the proprietor of everything they could lay hands on. The proprietor ran for his pistol and shot and instantly killed Posey and Fleming. He then ran to the door and shot twice at. Miller. One shot took effect in the fleshy part of the thigh inflicting an ugly wound. Reduction of Public l>e?)t. WASHINGTON, Sept. 1.—Th« monthly public debt statement issued from, the treasury department shows a reduction ki the debt during the past month amounting to $."),ii81,89ri. There was a reduction of $1,0<J| ,2\(i in the non-interest bearing debt, and an morale in the surplus cash in the treasury of $4,490,679 during Axigust. SOME POLITICAL GOSSIP, Grain DULUTH, Aug 81.— In the crop year ending Aug. 31, Duluth has received 18,249,000 bushels of wheat and shipped 45,875,000 bushels; received 8,814,000 barrels of flour and shipped 2,672,000 barrels; ground 570,000 barrels,; received and shipped 1,000,000 bushels * of other grain. ___ A MAINE CONGRESSMAN INTER- VIEWEU AT WASHINGTON. He Says That, Blnlno Will Ho a Candidate if Republicans So toesJro—Rttmor Cnr- i-ent that General Hawloy Has Moon Ofl'ered the War Secretaryship. WASHINGTON, Sept. 6.—The Sunday Gazette prints an interview with what it terms "a prominent Maine politician," who is known to be a congressman from that state, and says ho is authority for tho statement that Secretary Blaine has coiisented to be a candidate for tho presidency should he be the unquestioned choice of the Republican convention. The Maine man is quoted as follows: "I attended a conference held at Port- laud, Me., at which were present Senators Hale and Frye and Joe Manley, at which the subject of Mr. Elaine's candidacy was discussed. Mr. Manley announced that he was authorized to say for Blaino that ho would accept the nomination if it was tendered him with unanimity. It was then and there agreed that Maine should send a Blaine delegation to the convention, and these results were communicated to a number »f Mr. Elaine's friends in other states. "Mr. Blaino will be nominated. Mark my prediction; not even President Harrison, with all the power of officeholders at his back, could wrest the nomination from him, were he so disposed. There will be but one name before the convention—the magical name of Blaine— and he will be elected, too, whether the Democrats run against him his former r/ompetitor, Grover Cleveland, or an entirely new man." NOW IT'S HAWLEY. The Connecticut Senator Said to Have liceit Offered tlio IVnr Portfolio. WASHINGTON, Sept. G.—Private advices state that Senator Hawley, of Connecticut, has been offered the war office, to succeed Secretary Proctor. General Hawley is at Cape May conferring with President Harrison about the matter. Friends of the senator who are familiar with Connecticut politics, and who know his chances for renomination, as against Governor Bulkey, and re-election to the United States senate for the term beginning in 181)3, think it very probable that he will accept the offer and be the next isecretarv of war. English. Money to Defeat McKinley. PITTSBURG, Sept. G.—Thomas H. Dudley, a prominent citizen of Ne>7 Jersey, who has just returned from England, in conversation with a number of Pittsburg manufacturers at Cresson Springs is quoted as saying: "While at the Cobden club, I learned that a determined effort was being made to defeat McKinley for governor of Ohio, and if money can do it this will be done. No specified amount has been mentioned, but $1,000,000 can readily be secured by voluntary contributions. of Texas Fever. DENVEB, Colo., &.pt. 1.— Th.e veterinary surgeon has just froui IMt and repeats to the MINISTER TO HAYTI. Jay S. Bui-hum Will Koprescnt the United States in tii« Wla<-k Reimhlic. CAPE MAY, Sept. 5.—Jay S.Durham has been appointed minister resident and conatil general at Hayti. Mr. Durham is now consul at St. Domingo. Ke is a colored man of education and general capacity. It was necessary to have some one appointed at once in view of the present state of affaire in the Black Republic. Mr. Durham is n native- of Philadelphia, where he was born thirty- one years ago. He is a graduate of the University of Pennsylvania, and a journalist by profession, having been connected with the Philadelphia Bulletin for a number of years, or until his appointment as consul to San Domingo a year ago. « Important Dominion Rendered. PIERRE, S. D., Sept. 1.—Tho land office has redered an important decision in a contest case for a valuable quarter section of land opposite Pierre. The decision was in favor of a homesteader named Jennings and against the Allison Town Site company. The town site company had platted the land and sold lots to numerous parties all over the •country at from $10 to $100 per lot, and guaranteed the title. The land in controversy is quite valuable, as it is the only point in this vicinity for a railroad bridge to be built across the Missouri river. Testify to American Superiority. WASHINGTON, Sept. 7.—The consul general of Germany at San Jose, Costa Rica, has made an official report to his government under date of June 80, in which he say«: "There is no doubt that the extraordinary endeavors which the American industrial world, backed up by the government, is making to increase its trade with Spanish-'American wnmtries, are meeting with success. The difference in. price, if any, is more than compensated for by the uttractivo and handy get-up of American goods," Postponed tho Funeral. LONGPEAIHIE, Minn., Sept. J.—Mrs, Richardson, an aged women living about ;dx miles west of town, apparently died of apoplexy and was laid 00$ ready for burial in due time. Karly Tuesday morning the supposed corpse began to show signs of life, imdins* abort time revived so that $he coujcl speak and know the friends who ered about her. The grave was ready and the coffin and eveyy ment made for the funeral. Will lie Roaery«4 f9? WASHINGTON, SJe^ f, Nobly huw deportment af -. **i< BALMACtIDA'8 eUCO£SSOR. Way Mftlce I>o» AuffUfl- l**GRfctuxt »f Ch'tti. Mft LONDON, Atig, 81— It is reported here 6n the strength of statements made by the Congressional agents in Paris and London that Don Augustin Edwards Will be the next president of Chili. He is one of the wealthiest, if not the wealthiest, of Chilians, and in the early period of the insurrection ho supplied funds lavishly for tho support of the revolutionary cause. He baa many friends in the higher class in England and on the continent, and ia largely interested in the nitrate trade. Ho has a r.plendid farm in Chili, which, up to the time of the war, was stocked with the best blooded cattle that money could obtain in Europe. These cattle, during the war, were slaughtered for food for Balmaceda's troops, and the property of Edwards both in the city tmd country was laid waste. He narrowly escaped with his own life. The Congressional- ists have always looked to him as their leading representative, although he has not taken an active personal part in naval or military affairs. The Con- gressionalists have, within tho few days, brought strong pressure to bear on the British foreign office to secure British influence against the transfer to Balma- , ceda of the silver shipped from Valparaiso in a British war vessel. There is very little likelihood that the treasure will be turned over to Balmaceda. Instructed to Kecogiiize Iimirgcnts. NEW YORK, Sept. G.— The Herald's Washington special says the president has instracted Minister Egan to recognize the new government in Chili. . SURPRISED HIS AUDIENCE. Dr. Iiorimcr Gives Expression to Very Liberal Doctrine in a Sermon at Chicago. CHICAGO, Sept. 6.— To an audience filling the big new Fourth Baptist church Rbv. George C. Lorimer, of Tre- montTernple.Boston, preached Sunday a a dedicatory sermon, eloquent in style and spirit, and startling in liberalism. Dr. Lorimer placed a liberal construction upon many things which orthodoxy has considered fundamental. He declared that the peculiar sanctity of the communion, the priest and the church edifice has passed away. Pie said that the doctrine that God is the father of only a few millions of souls having immediate fellowship with him, and not of the whole world, is "a slander on the Almighty." And, perhaps, most significant of all, he took issue with the Sabbatarians who are just now proclaiming- the doctrine of strict Sunday observance in this city, in an effort to appyit to the world's fair. Dr. Lorimer s words on this subject Avere of a general character, but their meaning could not be misconstrued. "There is," he declared, '-no longer any sacred time. The spirit of. the Fourth commandment remain*, but its letter is passed away." Sunday., he' said, should be appropriately observed, "but it ought not to be accounted sacred." The effect of Dr. Lorimer's sermon was visible in the strained, surprised and- sometimes shocked attention of a portion of his hearers, and in the involuntary admiration of others, which at times threatened tolxL-oairfoiiii' in applause. THE EMBARGO RAISED. Germany Consents to tho Importation of the American Hoy. BERLIN, Sept. 4.— The ReichcJsgeset- blatte publishes an order that the prohibition of the importation of swine, pork, sausages of Aiiieriaui origin shall , no lonyer be enforced when such livo pig or hog products are furnished with official certificates stating that they ' have been examined in accordance vchci American regulations nnd found free from qualities dangoroua to health. Tho chancellor has sent instructions to the proper officials that the order be given immediate effect. UuKlt Notified. WASHINGTON, Sept. 4.— Secretary Rusk has received official notice that the German government has raised the embargo on American pork. The agreement relative to the admission of pork into Germany was signed at Cape May about ten days ago, but at the request of the German government the fact was withheld from the public press until official action could be taken by the home government. The agreement not only provides for the admittance of our pork into Germany, but also affords to the United States the same schedule with reference to our farm products as that enjoyed by Russia. Scott Improving. NEWPORT, R. I., Sept. .-Ex-Congressman Scott continues to improve, His friends are greatly encourag-ad. LATEST MARKET REPORT, St. 1'iiul Union Stock Yards. Kovm ST. P4W. Sept. $ 4 1881. HOGS— About Btetuly, Yawls elewfijj at CATTLE— About steady; some dewao4 for good butcher stoufc, Ofterlnga l}gM,«n4 business in jju'daujet. Eecojpts J£o$;|y westerns iu tniusit. ftoo4 eteevs, ^.50^^ good, cows, S3.W&! 00; ,eojnj»on to fniv pa>V8 t $1,00®3,QO: bulls, Ktags Wd oxen, Sl.^S^-flD; stackers. $2.0U@».$0; tessera, *2.3&3,$3.gOj>vpuls, 18.00® »-00. j, ' . f SH|!;Epr^t|on|f on gofl4 muttons; sheep and faster* slow. Muttons, feeders, IgfPJlg&fB; utockei-a jmd cow cowman ogs, 868; witue, 6}» ; s, W. wooe; ™^' Minneapolis Grain, 1 Jwrd ou track, ra, September, WjK c -: o fir»Jn and Provision*. CHICAGO, Se»t fe im. 4s #*i WgPA.T-Boiitennb.ej', yTc; December, WQ8K— September, «£,-; Ck-tobor, fj8J|c. — -'-

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