The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on September 23, 1891 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Wednesday, September 23, 1891
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2 THE EEPUBLICAN: ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBEB 28, 1891, HAWKEYE HAPPENINGS, Marshalltown has 13,050 population, city directory count. Allerton trotted a mile in S:09j- at Independence Saturday. John Dotid, a brakeman, was killed by the cars at Oskaloosa. Two safes were cracked at Red Oak Tuesday night and $150 stolen. The Clinton Lumber company shut down its mills Saturday for tlic season. The Weiss Bottling works at Creston were raided Saturday night and a carload of beer seized. Charles Ruth's barn was struck by lightning and bunu-d to the ground at Davenport fchinrday. One mule was killed. The safe i.i the postoffiee at Malcorn was blown open Sunday morning. The cracksmen only secured $3 in stamps and a few pcv.niic-'. Tlie couip'Tulicr of the currency has authorized the. Commercial National bank, of Sioux City, to begin business with $K>0.000 capital. Chris Searsi an old man residing at Clinton, was run down and killed by a Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul switch engine l;i"-t week. At Audubon two show fakirs were fined $2;} and costs and made to disgorge $305 which they had swindled some of tho denizens of that town out of. The Twenty-fourth regiment. Iowa volunteer i?ii'antry, held its twenty- fourth animal veamon at Marion. Members were pi'e.-ji-nt from ten companies. The stage of water in the Mississippi river at Keokuk Monday was exactly SMOTHERED IN BED. I-.IVBS In n Seven Persons I<oso Thnlv CliicnRo Five. CHICAGO, Sept. 1!).—A fire at CSit and 541 Seclgwick street at 1 a. in. caused the death of seven persons, all of whom were smothered in their beds by the dense smoke that fillecj tho burning structure. The fire ran ita course in less than an hour. Those who lost their lives were: KORBJK BURNS, taken from tho rear room on the t o.jotid floor. JOHN SCHALK, mechanic,'(5 years old, taken from the rear of the third I'.oor. MRS. SCHALK, 4!> years old. AXNfK SCITALK, 15 years old. JOHN SirilALK, 115 ye:irs old. JAIUKS HI'INKY SCHAI.K, 8 years old. Unknown woman. CYNTIUA. SCHALK, IT years old; taken to tho German hospital; cannot recover. The fire originated in the rear of the first iloor. which was occupied by William Keafit;; as a bakery. It is thought to have canghfc from one of the bake ovens. It spread to a shed in tho rear in which was a quantity of hay and straw, from this it ran up the rear stairway and into the sleeping rooms of the people on tho second and third floors. ON NEWFOUNDLAND'S COAST. that low water mark of 1804, from which all engineering operations have been base',''.. While the agent of the Kansas City road stepped out of the Now Hampton depot for a few minutes the other afternoon .some one bi'oke into the money drawer and de-parted with over $100. A farmer uo'ir Waterloo owns a. calf that is quite a ire: 1 .':-:. It lias a perfectly formed body except that from the shoulders two heads giv,w. Each head is perfectly shaped and the two necks are of equal lengch. A team belonging to Lewis Porter. 17 years old. living near Coggeu. Linn county, ran away, in attempting to hold the team he was thrown under the wagon, which passed over his abdomen, causing injuries from which ho died. Seth Bt-Me.act. a young man of considerable Mical renown as a. rather tough citir.e:!. shot himself through the head at MariO-a'.Uown, dying two hours later. The rer'.>al of a. certain young lady to rcct-ive Ids intentions was the cause. | Several wolves have recently made i their home 031 a liHic island in i;i;-> river i near Dubiv.au>. Their depredations on ] the poultry hoti:;es near by became so j frequent tiuit a parry went out on a j grand wolf hunt, 'ihey succeede.l in 1 killing only one. j Two strangers went into the store of | Chiis Meyer at Burlington, and while > one engaged the atve;nii>n of the pro- i prieior tiie other .u;H'tly abstracted the i money drawer :"rom the i-'V/Jc a..id n:alo i good hi:; escape. Tiiv.- drawer contained i about r-2!;0 in i-asli. ! The Chrislia.n churches in Des Moines | are maturing plans for the erection next | spring ui' a iau-riuicle with a seating 1 capacity of O.t'.OO. People of other de- | nominal!* iii.> and businessmen propose! to MiLwribv-- capital enough to increase S tlie capacity to 10,000. I II. A. Grsiyson shot and captured a s;. .• er;:e.r-;: who was getting in his w..... D.i ,,iilm Short'.-: safe in Vail at an ear./ iM'.~i.i' Tuesday i.'Kmmi" 1 . Tlie fellow ..;.r. e tlie name oil il:.r, i i and said he v.v, i from Chicago, lie was badly Avoii.ivled, but may lisv. At Cedar Rapids, a train on tho Burlington, Cedar Ivapids and Northern road struck a wagon containing John Burhaki.T and Robert Aylwood. two farm Land.;.-;, at a crossing m-ar Viiitou. Burbai:er w;:;'> killed almost instantly while Aylwood lived a few hours. Tlie De-; Mohie.i zoological garden has just received live large:-: 7 .; bison, or American i.ait'rii'.i. eve/ captured. lie is nearly fix feet liigh and weighs ~,~50 pounds. He was a terror wlien rirst captured, it took nint- men five days to .secure him, but 1:0\vhe is more subdued, as lie has been confined since last June. A child of Z\Ir:-;. F. M. Brown, of Cedar liapids, met death in a strange manner last week. While Mrs. Brown was engaged in filling the gasolene stove her little ^-year-old son ran between her and the stove causing her to spill the fluid, a quantity of which struck the little fellow in' the face and go:.ng down hia throat, death resulting before medical assistance could be summoned. DEFIED NATURE'S LAWS. Tim Stpnmsliii> ^loinlcsjc, Ijond«)d ivitH Hyp nnil Cuttle, Is a Totiil AVrcclt. MONTREAL, Sept. 10.—The steamship Mondegf, from Montreal for Dundee, is a total wreck on the coast of Newfoundland. The Mondege, Captain J. Howell, left here July 10 with a cargo of 89,000 bushels of rye and 000 head of cattle. The cattle were consigned to Dundee and the grain to Hamburg. She had a crew of thirty men and ten cattlemen from Montreal. The Mondege was formerly an old English mail boat plying between Southampton and the West Indies: afterwards she was purchased by A. Ross & Co., of Glasgow. The total loss 011 grain and cattle will exceed ft! 20,000: covered by insurance taken in English companies. BALMACEDA A SUICIDE, THE EX-DICTATOR LET THROUGH SENDS A BUL- HIS BRAIN. HASTINGS. iiniistocl to tlio Kxtont FIRE AT A l\Iinm?s«tn City Il HASTINGS, Minn., Sept. 17. — Fire broke out in the weighing 1 house of Smith & Thompson, about noon. The building, with their warehouse adjoining, and Strong 1 & Miller';-; railroad elevator, all filled with gvain, were burned, and the electric light works damaged. There was a stroiig wind blowing at the time, and for a while it looked as if the entire town was doomed. St. Paul was called on for aid and responded promptly, but just as the apparatus was loaded on to a car word came that the fire was under control. The loss v.'ill reach nearly (-'!!. "iO.OUO. EVENTS OF A WEEK. News til" Current Interest (.liven Hrief He Hml Not I-oft, Chili but W«s In Hi dins at t.Iio Argentine Ijcgntlnti at Santiago. jgA Stntemcnt li«ft for the Press of tho United States. NEW YORK, Sept. 20.—The Herald's Valparaiso correspondent telegraphs as follows: Ex-President Balmaceda, of Chili, shot himself through the temple in his room at the Argentine legation in Santiago at 8:30 a. m. Saturday. It now seems that Balmaceda left Santiago oil Aug. 10 in the hope of making his escape from Chili, but seeing that every avenue of retreat was cut off, he returned there on Sept. 2 and went direct to the Argentine legation. After the disastrous battle near Valparaiso and Th<> Surrender of .SiuUhig-o, on Aug. 29, in company with ex-Alcalde Victor Echanren, he took a carriage and drove to a point two miles outside the city. Here a special train of one car and a locomotive was in waiting. The train went at high speed as far as Linderos. forty-live miles south of Santiago. There more carriages were in waiting. Hurriedly alighting from the train they entered the carriages and were again driven rapidly away. The route was toward San Antonio bay. All trace of the fugitives was, however, lost. His intention had been to go on board the vessel Condell, whjch he expected to find lying in San Antonio bay. Upon arriving there, however, he discovered to his chagrin that the Torpedo Uont Had Sailed. Since his return to the Argentine legation in Santiago, Balmaceda had been in an extremely nervous condition. No one, with the exception of the minister of the Argentine Republic and one other man who was devoted to the unfortunate ex-president's cause, was permitted to talk to or even see him. All the different schemes of flight were considered by the hunted ex-president. Senor Urri- buria had a long and earnest talk with Balmaceda relative to thelatter's ideas, previously broached, about the advisability of giving himself up to the junta, Balmaceda and Senor Urriburia wem to bed at midnight. Benor Urriburia about 8 o'clock a. in.. Hoard :v Pistol Shot in the bedroom that had been assigiiei to Balmaceda. She notified her husband Upon breaking in the door of Balma ceda's rooju he found that he had shot himrelf. The body was still warm. I Theic was a gaping wound in the temple. The body was undressed and lay on the bed. The revolver was i-:till held WILL INTEREST FARMERS. Some A»tf>tu>t1li)gr Fact* lletfftrdlnfif tlie European Shortage in HreudKlulTrt. NEW YORK, Sept. 20.—An exhaustive study of the world's food supply, in the forthcoming number of The American Agriculturist, emphasizes facts of grave inportance to both America and Europe, [t declares that the half has not been iold about tho European shortage in breadstuff s, which not even a bountiful crop this year would have relieved. Continental powers, especially Rut-da, suppress the facts so far as possible. In many Russian piymnces the scarcity of food became pronounced as far back as February last. Accepting the largest estimates of production, both at home and abroad, and even assuming that the United States and Canada can export 225,000,000 bushels, there is a deficit in the world's food supply of at least 200,000,000 bushels of wheat and rye, with a possibility of tlie shortage i:f!lii£ Tv.-ic.o as Great. Added to this is the almost total failure of the potato crop in Ireland, and a serious curtailment in the yield of potatoes on the continent. Even with the utmost economy of distribution anil an unheard of consumption of American maize, grave distress is before the masses of Europe. Enormous exports of wheat and flour from the United States in August prove that Europe regards the situation as worse than it has j r et been painted. For the first time in years wheat, bran and middlings are exported to Europe thus early in the season. These circumstances are accepted as the strongest possible reason for believing that prices of wheat are today naturally low. It looks for a sharp advance in all cereals as soon as the demand realizes the limited extent of the world's actual supply. Every bushel of high grade wheat is today worth fully one dollar on the farm where it grows. CANDIDATES CHOSEN, NEW YORK DEMOCRATS AND MASSACHUSETTS REPUBLICANS MEET, Boswcll I'. Flower ttrnnttintad on the Plrnt Ballot-. foi> Governor of tho Em- Ulrc State—Charles H. Allen Will Lend Uay State Bojntbllcans—The Platforms. SAEATOGA, N. Y., Sent. 1/1.—The New York State Democratic convention opened here, with George Raines, of Rochester, temporary chairman. The rules of the assembly were adopted for tho convention. A resolution commending the Democrats in congress for opposing the force bill and mentioning especially Senator Gorman, cf Maryland, was received with cheers. The committee on credentials went inated for Hettteiiftnt governor the Hon. William M.Hftile," of Springfield,' and the nomination was carried by acclamation. The other nominations of the conven- WILLIAM L. The SCOTT DEAD. Illness Ex-Conjjrcssnian'K X.OIIR Finally Eniln in Death. NEWPORT, R. L, Sept. :>0.— Ex-Congressman W. L. Scott is, dead. His demise was very sudden and occurred shortly before midnight. Mr. Scott had long been a sufferer from acute gastrointestinal catarrh and two weeks ago he was brought here from his home in Erie, Pa., the doctors being of the opinion that the climate- Secretary of State— William M. Olin. State Treasurer— George A. Warden. Attorney General— Albert E. Pillsbury. The platform condemns the Democratic party for indorsing free silver in its platforms in eighteen states; declares that this doctrine is dangerous; declares that the McKinley bill and reciprocity have done enormous good to the country; reaffirms fidelity to the pension system; declares that immigration should not be extended to those who are dangerous to the institutions whose protection they seek; favors legislation restricting 1 the evila of the liquor traffic; also all proper legislation in the interest of the laboring 1 classes. FASSETT'S SUCCESSOR. Francis Hendrio.ks, of Syracuse, N. Y., .Appointed Collector of New York I'ort. • WASHINGTON, Sept. 17.—The president has appointed Francis Hendricks, of Syracuse, N. Y., collector of customs for the port of New York, to succeed J. Sloat Fassett. y~\) An I own. Yotui'im Mves Yours with a ISullet iii SloL'X Crrv, la., Sept. mortem examination of Twenty-nine His IJrnin. .M.—The post the body of Charles Ijanmski, which was conducted in the presence of twelve of the leading physicians, reveals a case which they declare to be without parallel in the history of medicine. . Larouski was a veteran of the late war, in which he received a rifle ball through the mouth, which lodged in his head. The ball was found lodged in the low or vital part of the brain, or, as the •doctors call it, the posterior horn of the left lateral ventricle. The only trouble the deceased ever experienced was dizziness "when ho stooped over or lay on his left side. Wisconsin's t.!unstitutiuu 31i.ssiny. MAUISON, Wis.. Wept. ^0.—-The discovery has ju.-;t been made by tho .state officers that the original draft of the state constitution is missing. A careful search has been insutut'.'d. but tlie document that bore, the hignamivs of the members of the con.Mimiit.iiul convention cannot Ije fmind. it ;- i l:(,-uld bc> among the archives of tlie secretary of state's office, .so Ilia: one .of the most valuable historical re-lie.; of the state IB lo.it. Tlic Lyons, i:;., i':.!K!r ->lill Ucstroyeii. LYUNS, I,-t.. ,s.-'o;. :..','.'.—Tin-Lyons paper mill caught ;.. : ,.i.:'iag Uje inoruiug aud 1, ejitiiii;.:g a loss of nearly ^75,000; Ar.cither big bod of iron ore has been c!i.'covered in Itasca county, luinn. The tirst tvro days of this week there we:v tiiifi:v ("leathrt from diphtheria at Khell.yville; Iiid. Dr. Edward Eggler.ton, the well known writer, has married Elizabeth G-oode. of Madison. Ind. II.Clay Kin;.'!, tlic murderer of Lawyer David 1-1. P< si en, at ileuiphis, lias been sentenced to hang Nov. 0. A mob at Harrodsburg. Ky.. released a prisoner from the city jail and successfully resisted his recapture by officers. Alexander Coulter living near White, S. D., hi!;-.i been arrested charged with killing his youir., 1 child for not obeying him. ''Conscience money" amounting to $18. UK) was paid the State National bank, of Boston, Friday, by unknown parties. Harry C. Whitebeck, aged 7. who was kidiianped from his parents at Portland, Or., six years ago, has been found near Pilt-Omrg. Mrs. Jefferson Davis has sued the publisher.-; of her husband's memoirs, claiming a shortage of £4,000 in her share of the profits. A gang of counterfeiters has been broken up near Lawrence, Kan., by the arrest of the principals—George E.'Neil and E. S. Wilson. Two Liverpool boys about 8 years old, put a companion under water and held him till he drowned, then removed and pawned his clothes. President Hill, of the Great Northern, says his road will be completed only when through trains are run from St. Paul to Puget Sound. The old Commercial Advertiser building in New York has been burned. Loss $400,000. No lives lost, but two serious accidents occurred. Balmaceda. deposed president of Chili, who has hidden in Valparaiso since'the revolution, has skipped to the United States on the war ship San Francisco. President Kennedy and Cashier Ken- i iiedy, of the Spring Garden National bank of Philadelphia, must serve ten years in prison for wrecking the bank. The United States circuit court at Fargo has perpetually enjoined railroad commissioners and wheat inspectors from interfering with wheat in transit. The steamer Paimoniu, with a crew of seven, and the captain's wife and three children, has been wrecked near the Hawaiian islands. All on board were drowned. The body of Major Jonas M. Bundy, late editor of The Mail and Express, who died in Paris two weeks ago. has arrived in New York on the steamer LaCluunpague. Eight Chicago firemen were overcome in his right hand. Great crowds of terribly excited people gathered all around the Argen- 'iiie legation. They cheered and they ' hooted and went into a, frenxy over tho death of their chief enemy. Above all tin- discordant shouts were heard cries congratulating the unfortunate Balmai ceda, that In taking hi si own life he had j escaped a worse fate. Balmaceda left | the press of the United States a statement. As almost the last declaration of a dying man it is of especial importance. He says: I acted nil durin:_' the last eight months with the Jinn convk-tion that I was right. I hail no on 1 ' i'.i t!;<s army in \vhom I could place any trust. .V.y j'X'iKHMls were false to me. My Iicurt all through this trouble of Newport would be b e n e n c i a 1. This belief was /f'-^-vL^realized, for he O/l^lxS^began to gain at '?4=^ ! ' 1 once and his iin- provement con- E. P. into executive session at 12:45 p. m. The cases were disposed of quickly, there being very little difference of opinion. On tlie question of seating the full Tammany Hall delegation there was no difference of opinion, the vote being unanimously affirmative. Committees were announced and the convention adjourned for the daj r . The Second Day. SARATOGA, Sept. 16.—Tlie Democratic state convention opened at 10:1!). Temporary Chairman Raines was made permanent chairman. King's county and Ti/nmany men made demonstrations, but good feeling prevailed. Griffin, of Jefferson county, read tlie report of the committee on resolutions. The reading of the platform was received very quietly. The silver plank was greeted with applause and Governor Hill's name was applauded. Mr. Cantor, of New York, offered a resolution welcoming the colored citizens to the ranks of Democracy. Mr. (rilroy, of New York, moved amid applause that the convention proceed to the nomination of candidates for governor. The motion was carried, and Presidential A piiointmoiitB. WASHINGTON, Sept. 31.—The president has made the following appointments: William W. Morrow, of California, to be United States district judge for the Northern district of California; Mack Montgommory, of Mississippi, to be United States district attorney for tho Northern district of Mississippi. The president has also removed Charles M. Bradshaw from the position of collector of customs for tlie port of Puget Sound, Wash., and has appointed Andrew Wasson to the vacancy. SEAL QUESTION AGAIN. v:r ,...... RrioTT tinued tillFriday. During 1 the afternoon of that day he had =^7,4 an attack- of heart trouble aud another ^PTU '. "^ *'"L. Viltertown ' nom on Saturday, rallying quite easily the 1ms bciui with Chili. 1 sought to rescue j my country from lorci stiove t;i maki.' her Hie Anj'.'rjf.ii. -' ! y i-ns'iiiio: criu.-l. C'iitU'ii..r."i;ct:s dotniiiiitinii. • Unit republic oH s :--ay that 1 was compelled uie to first time, but with more difficulty on the second occasion, Another attack occurred at 11 o'clock p. in., from Avhich he could not be revived and death finally ensued. Th.) family have left with tho remains for their homo in Erie. Ciciicral Otiinl>.v Ileiid. EOCHESTKI:, N. Y.. Sop!-, 10.—General Isaac F. Quinby died during the morning, aged 70. He was a classmate of General Grant at West Point and was stationed a':, the in.;titutioii as assistant professor of mathematics from 1844 to 1847.- He served under Taylor and Scott in tilt! Mexican war, and as colonel of the Thirteenth New York volunteers during tho Rebellion. During Grant's two terms he was United States marshal for the northern district of New York. wirh i ing t Ci.].', :! bur t! Th" Jev.v ,.• onov.s vapor at a lire in a print- ibhVhment Wednesday night. Thomas Mullens ha.-; s-inco died. ulhi.T.- 1 . will recover. •i'.llii tie spectacle- ,ihni;--iun to Pali last week at the of denying the ;stinb was wit- port of Jaffa. out Hebrews Lad tu go back iig ptrniitti-i! to set ;i i'uot on ttilu 5.1 .-.-. JCllon J. Plummy, pre.-ident of Ihe Nuii-Parti.-.au National Woman's Christian Te:np^-ra:ice union, has issued a call for the i-ccond annual convention to be held ul Brooklyn Nov. 10 to 13. Nov. IS is designated as & day of prayer, sanction tvria.n acts, l;tit many riut'ds that lutve lii'i'ii al'in'ljud",! to my orders were never known to n.i 1 nnVil they ha.il beoii connnitti'd. I r,ov.~ !:i;ov,- those wlio only pretended I'riendshi]) for niebccauso of tho money Hint was to IKJ gotten out of me. "Your minister, Patrick K^tm, many times oft'eml nu- good advice. He urged me to make pivicy ^'itli those opposed to me and to ret i iv from Chili. 1 did not heed his wise .".dvice, for I thought that lie was nude, v the iiiilui'iicu ol' tl-.o junta's orders, who were then refugee's in tha American legation. All through the trouble my closest advisers were always opposed to any overtures for peace. Kvovytliing Oitiet at Kiintiu.v;o. The junta lias tho Argentine legation guarded by troops to prevent an attack on the part of the populace, but everything is quiet at Santiago. I3almaceda's body has been removed to the general cemetery. It wan accompanied by the members of the family and friends. Tho widow of the dead ex-president was informed of his tragic ending by her brother, Domingo Torro. There is a guard stationed at the cemetery. A PRESIDENT ASSASSINATED. Head <:f the Repulilic of Honduras llo)mrt<*<) Killed. NEW YOKK, .Sept. :.'().—A special cable dispatch to The Herald from Bocas Del Toro, Columbia, says passengers by tlie American schooner Wilford from Baltimore via Born island and the Hondurian and Mosquito coasts, announce that the settlements along the Honduras coast at which the vessel touched are rife with wild rumors of the recent Liberal coup d'etat at Tegucialpa, and President Bogran is said to have been assassinated by a prominent member of the Barrillas party, who was granted an audience by tin- president upon the pretext that ha had a petition to present. Vi'ill -Muke a UeiuoiiKlration. T\KW YOKK, Sept. 31.—A special cable dispatch to The World from Home Kays: The Triuuna announces that England. Germany and the United Slates have decided to make a naval (k-iuoiiiitration in Chinese waters, and that the command oi' the combined fL-vt will be given to the I »uke of Genoa. Tin:;, it is said, will result in the i<ou-intrusiou of Francii and Russia. The visit of the Duke oj Genoa to England is said, to be for tho purpose of contvWmg v/iih. -th.e British gg,yta'3»aent .011 thl „ IMvi<!iii[j iv Iticli ^Voiiimi 1 * I'ropevty . SAX FRANCISCO, Sept, 17.—John Mac Kay and Mr. Dey, the late Mrs. Fair's men of business, estimate the value of her estate :>:!) ODO.OOO. The will is not to be opened until after tho funeral, but its provisions arc known. To her two sons, James G. Fair, Jr., arid Charles Fair, she leaves but a comparatively small sum. There are no bequests to churches or charitable institutions. inated RosAvell P. FloAver. Mayor Chapin, of Brooklyn, was nominated by Dewit, of Kings county. Mr. Flower was tho choice of the convention for governor on the first ballot. His only opposition came from I Kings county. ! William F. Sheehan was unanimously | nominated for lieutenant governor. The state ticket was then completed, as follows: Secretary of State—Frank Rice. Comptroller—Frank Campbell. Attorney General—S. W. Rosendale. Treasurer—Elliott Danforth. Engineer and Surveyor—J.D.Schncck. Mr. FloAver accepted the nomination for governor and the convention adjourned. Tl>o Platform. The platform favors a return to free bi-metallic coinage, enumerates the good work of Democratic officials, criticises the Republican party for defeating a state enumeration to be followed by a reapportiomneiit, blames the same party for not securing the world's fair to NeAV York,opposes needless special legislation, demands revision of laws regulating 1 the sale of liquors, favors taxation of personal property, wants convict labor kept out of the way of free labor and endorses the Hill administration. Rrifi.sh minister ut, Wiisliiiigf.oii .Says tho Modus Vivendi Has Been Violated. WASHINGTON, Sept. 10.—Sir Julian Pauncefote, the British minister, has officially called the attention of the United States to a violation of the trains of tho modus vivendi in effect between the two countries, as to the catch of seals in Bearing sen. By the agreement be- tAveen the tAVo countries the North American Commercial company, which leases tho seal islands from the United States, was restricted in the catch of seals this year to 7,500 skins. It is alleged that the Commercial company has exceeded this catch, thus violating the modus vivendi, and the British government has called the United States to account for it. Special Agent Williams, of the treasury department has made a special report on this branch, of the seal question to the treasury department and his report has been forwarded to the state department Avith the request that its contents be laid before the foreign office in London. The contents of Agent Williams report cannot be ascertained, but it ia understood that he makes the admission that the North American Commercial company has exceeded tho limit of the catch—7,500 :s]:in:;i—fl;;ed by the modus vivendi. The matter it; regarded here as quite important and may lead to the modus vivendi being declared inoperative after this date. LATEST MARKET REPORT. St. I'uul Union Stock Yards. SOUTH ST. PAUL, Sept. IS), IS'Jl. HOGS— Jlurket unchanged. Quality fair to good. Ynrds ck'tirud at $4.80©4.1tt. CATTL1C— AS'unk. Good steers, $2.r>0©3.uO; good t-o\vs, i:.'.U() > g,'.'.40; common, to 1'ulr COWK, Sl.Uliil. :«; luills, stairs and oxen, §1.:;S@.:J.OU; stockurs, il.Voii.'.'.DO; feeders, §:i.UU.Tii$;i.To; veals, SHKK1'— Uull and baroly steady. Muttons, gS.r)l)5i ; 4.(ll); feeders, «a.lK)i(,a.SO; titoukers and common, £,:J.fA)y>i.UJ; mixed, jSJ.iiiXfnl.UU; lambs, Hoys, -Hit); ctittlo, 4'JJ; St. I'uiil Grain and J'rodm'o. ST. PA in,, Sept. 1«, 1SU1 WHEAT— No. 1 iiiinl, 'Jlfe'.Ki;; >io. 1, uurtu- eru, M.iji '.KK-; Xo. :.', northern, BliJijWu. COKN— No. o, !ti(i..it\':{.: OATS— No. :-', ai'-'o'-'Te; No. ^ \\-lilte, 28^ 29e; No. !), while, :.'J'(ai.';Hc. ISAKLKY-No. :•:, fw^OTu; No. 3, 40&5'Jc. HYK-No. a, NO.fi.Mlc. GltOUNi; FKKO- No. 1, $»1.00£21.S!); No. 3, 317.00® I7.r>u. BRAN— Bull;, SlO.jlOlTill.Oa. FLAX SEEO-Sii^SVe. HAY— No. 1 upland, §8.50^9.00; No. 2 upland, 8S.OU; No. 1 wild, S8.00.&.S5!}; No. :J wild, $0.50 (SiT.UO. TIMOTHY HAY— No. 1, S10.50Jjill.lK); No. ;3, $9.UU6i,!).5U. Minneapolis Grain. MINNEAPOLIS, Sept. 1!', 1331. WHEAT-No. I Imrd, on track, l)3c; No. 1 Northern, Si-ptembfr, 'JUJ-jjc; Octooor, 'M^c; December, '.SiJ-i. 1 .: on track, UiJ4 c ; No. 2 Northern, 011 track, KTfetsiiL-. MASSACHUSETTS REPUBLICANS. Their Stiitii Convention Held at ISoston, Witli Henry 1'nhot Lodge Presiding 1 . BOSTON,' Sept. 16.—The Republican state convention was called to order at 11 a. TO. in the Tremont Temple. Hon. Henry Cabot Lodge was elected perma- CMc:i£o Grain and I' fo visions. CHICAGO, Sept. 19, 1SD1. OI'KNING MUCKS WHEAT— Dtceuilier, iiiiJic: May, Sl.OU. COJiX-Oclobcr, "y.'c; May, 4^f. OATS- October, :;;:>£(.•; May, Ul ! >6e. POl-tlC— OcU>b;:r, iUO.IJO; Juuuury, $12.80. LAKt>— October, £:u.«i; January, $T.(fiHJ- Klii.S— October, t ; 7.u.(; January, $ti.7:%. CLOSING I'ltlCES. WHEAT— May, $1.0% December, COKN— October, 50i£c; 3I»y. OATS— October, 27^;; M»y, <Uc. P-OKK-Oi:tobw,&iO.-iJ; THE INTERSTATE COMMISSION. flu-incurs, of Georgia, and Gear, of Iowa, jWay Get tlie Vacancies. NEW YORK, Sept. SO.—Tlie World's Washington special says that the president has sent for the papers relating to the two vacancies in the interstate commerce commission. Clements, of Georgia., eeems to be in the lead for the Brugg vacancy. He is supported by some of tho most influential Republicans in the country. Ex-Congressman Gear, of Iowa, is said to be booked for tho Cooley vacancy. Another Commissioner lieslgns. NEW YOKK, Sept. 20.—A dispatch from Washington says that Charles Lyman of the civil service commission has resigned on account of ill health. CHAP.LES H. ALLEN. nent chairman, and on taking the platform made a brilliant speech. Ex-Governor Long, after Mr. Lodge's speech, presented the name of W. W. Crapo, of New Bedford, as a candidate for governor. Mr. Cogswell nominated Hon. diaries H. Allen, of Lowell. Both names were greeted with cheers. Hon. F. T. Grecnlmige reported tho platform, which WSIK adopted. Allen v.'as nominated for governor on the 514 ballot, receiving rapo. 713 votes to Mr. K-i;owltoii, of Ne\v Bedford, moved that th nomination of Alle be made v/jiicji was caviiod aiuid epeech Discussing Methods of Irrigation. SALT LAKE CITY, Utah, Sept. 16.—The irrigation convention of the states and territories west of tho Missouri river opened for a three days' session, Permanent officers were chosen as follows: C.C.Wright, of California, president; F. K. Gillespie, secretary. Mr. Wright delivered a short speech on the matter of ceding arid lands to the state or territory in which situated and takes this means to suggest it to congress for so doing. It was decided to appoint a committee to memorialize congress. Negroes After Zjuiilii. LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Sept. 31.—Excitement among the negroes here promises to outrival that of the Oklahoma Territory. Several hundred negroes have left this place for the Indian Territorty. They were accompanied by several prominent negroes and will form a settlement of their own. Trouble is feared as the negroes are determined to secure land adjoining one another aud thus prevent the whites from iiivading their settlement. Should they be unable to do this quietly they will use force to accomplish their ends. Wisconsin'^ Constitution Missing, MADISON,, Wis., Sept. 20.—The discovery has just been made by the state officers that the original draft of the state constitution is missing. A careful search has been instituted, but the document that bore the signatures of the members of tlie constitutional convention cannot be found. It uhould be among the archives of the secn.'Vary of state's office, so that one of the most valuab ,e historical relics of the state is lost. Mercier W'ill Kckj^n. MOXTKEAL, Sept. 20.—It is reported that Premier Mercier of Quebec will resign in favor of H. S. Holy, &, French Canadian Protebtant, a»4 mU accept a j.j»»^ j _ _ ^ t <t i •* i . *_ WSpwaFib

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