The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on October 21, 1891 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Wednesday, October 21, 1891
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THE REPUBLICAN:. ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1891. ^ jJfca- ,._..__ ^.^^^^^^^^^^^^^.^^^^^^.^i^^^^^^j^^i^jMiaa^^ SAWKEYE HAPPENINGS, Clinton has a night school. The foundation has been laid for * G. A. R. hall at Britt. Lands In Lyon county are selling at from $2a to $30 per acre. Postmasters for Lamoni will hereafter be appointed by the president. Never before have freight cars been so scarce in Iowa as at the present time. The Waverly canning factory sealed over 800,000 cans of sweet corn this season. Mrs. John Stron committed stn'cide at Fontanelle by drowning herself in a rain barrel. J. A. Becker, a well-to-do furniture dealer of Charles City, hung himself Friday. At Iowa Falls Richard Stewart, bridge contractor, was instantly killed by failing timbers. One hundred and seventy new residences have been built in Boone already this season. Edward Flynn, an old resident of Clinton, was run down and killed by a Northwestern engine. G. B. Smith and wife, of Cherokee, celebrated their golden wedding anniversary last Saturday. The Western Improvement company, with a capital of So,000,000, has been incorporated at Dubuque. A wagon is in use in Keokuk, hauling fifty bushels of coal to the load, which •was manufactured thirty years ago. Isaac Lane, of Cherokee county has recf-ived back pension amounting to $l,'^S;-5. and will hereafter receive §8 per month. A. L. Goodrich, of Des Moines, died Friday morning from the effects of an overdose of morphine, administered by his own hand. The Morrell packing house at Ot- turmva is being enlarged and greatly improved. It will have a capacity of 2,700 hogs a day. A young woman appeared in the Dubnque police court the other day so drunk that she couldn't button her shoes. A court attache fastened them. The October term of Calhoun county court has more cases than for years before, and Clerk Gregg believes it is owing to so many saloon injunction cases. Electricians of Iowa have formed a state organization, with N. M. Vaughn, Newton", as president. The next annual meeting will be held at Spirit Lake in July. Thomas Barry, assistant general passenger agent of the Iowa Central railway, has been promoted to the office of general passenger agent to take effect at once. Frank Carson, a Burlington, Cedar Rapids and Northern car inspector was caught between a couple of cars in the yards at Cedar Rapids and crushed to death. Milton Croakham, one of the oldest residents of Mahaska county, and also one of the wealthiest, died suddenly in Philadelphia, where he and his wife were visiting. Alfred Lauf erman, a machinist, went to Sioux City to see the corn palace. He saw it and then went to Covington to see the town. He also saw that and was robbed of §320. Tha Sioux City Journal says that the midnight closing restrictions to which saloons have been subjected has been removed, and many drinking places are now open all night. Mrs. J. B. Hawley and Mrs. George Bumbarduer, two of seven persons who organized the Muscatiue Methodist Episcopal church in IS'3'J, are still living and attending services. Jucuve Ed-vyin Flint, for a number of years a prominent attorney of Iowa and Wisconsin, died at his home in Mason City, last v.-et-l:, aged 7S years. For the past'ton years he has lived a quiet life. A runaway horse at Cedar Rapids knocked out! mail senseless and ran half a block down n crovri'lecl sidewalk, wh«i it struck a (••••i( j ;.crii;>h pole and fell dead. It was almost a miracle that no one was killed. There is a dispute about the number of acres of swamp lands in Bremer county. The United States agent claims tuer<> are thirty forties and the comity's s\v.',v.i;> laud a;.;vut claims 1515. Tiicei-.se will probably be, settled in tho United States courts.' At Maivlialltown, James Lynch, Ed Harrington and James Monroe, awaiting trial for burglary, nearly succeeded in. v bivaking jail by sawing a Iv,>le in the floor with a pair of old sci:;'-ors. The sheriff drove them back into the solitary at the point of a revolver. (.'. T',Lo';t'b;ni;.;h, liviii^ r.wu- (J-arri'-ui-a, b;ii;-.;ht. a cu'\v a 1 ; a public sal lo;i''.i.):.'; it-homo the animal 1; rulv and struck him in tin- 1,-a LAID AT REST. Parnall'a Remains Interred In th« Cemetery at Glastievan. DUBLIN, Oct. 12.—The remains of Charles Stewart Parnell reached Dublin at 7:30 a. m., and were taken at once to the city hall, where they laid in state from 10 o'clock until ». A steady flow of people passed through the building, and it is estimated that 40,000 viewed the remains. Nearly all were in deepest mourning. At 2:45 p. m. the funeral cortege started for the grave in Glasnevin cemetery. As the coffin passed it was almost hidden by flowers. Every head in the vast assemblage was uncovered. When the procession started the rain ceased and the sun came out. The scene was most impressive. All windows and house tops were packed. The i«.-ocession wended its way by a circuitous route to the cemetery, the circuit making it scarcely possible to reach the cemetery before 6 o'clock, Perfect Order Prevailed although the vast line of mourners surpassed in numbers any spectacle ever seen in Dublin. When the first part of the procession reached the cemetery gate, at 5 o'clock it was found impossible to penetrate the dense masses assembled there and after a struggle the police had to abandon the effort to make a way through the crowd. It was then decided to close the lower gate. This was ef fectecl amid great disorder jxist as thi hearse reached the spot. The hearse was then escorted to the upper gate. The coffin was removed and placed on a platform especially constructed in such a way that tha procession could file around it and have a view of the bier, At 7 o'clock, when dusk was fast falling on the scene, tho procession was still filing around the bier, so orders were given to remove the coffin to the side of the grave. The crush on all sides was terrible and the noise of shrieking women and of children squeezed in the throng and the shouts of men struggling amid the crush, made inaudible the voices of the clergy reciting the ritual of the church of England. When the crowd THE ATLANTIC STOEM, GREAT DAMAGE STILL BEING DONE ON THE LONG ISLAND COAST. Many Pleasure Crafts MUalng Since Sunday—Twenty Men In Small Boat* Sin>posed to Have Been Lost—A Schooner Wrecked and Four Lives Lost. had thinned away, the friends grouped again about the grave and took a last look at the coffin. It was 7 o'clock when the mourners started to return to the city. RAIN FELL IN TORRENTS. E1S NEW YORK, Oct. 14.—The fearful storm which raged in this vicinity sinco Sunday has wrought immense damage along the Long Island coast. At Bock- away waves nearly thirty feet high «ro lashing the beach, plowing far into the sand and washing buildings and boats out to sea'. Many pleasure crafts have been missing sinco Sunday, and it is feared they have been lost with' all on board. George White, Alfred Kane, Mark Thursby and Alden Little, of New York.hired two boats Sunday for a day's fishing. They have not since been seen, but one of the boats has been picked up, and there is hardly a dotibt but that all four have been drowned. Sixteen Probably Drowned. At Hollands station, on Eockaway beach, seven boats were let out on Sunday. They carried sixteen men. None of them hav« since been seen and it is thoxight the storm carried them out to sea. "As the water outside the inlet raged mountains high, so that a small boat could scarcely live a minute in it, the sixteen men were prooably drowned. A two masted schooner sailed by Jans Moore and having a crew of three men, put out from Canarsie, Sunday afternoon. She was loaded with coal and bound for Baltimore. She was caught in the storm and the' three sailors were swept off the deck while trying to make sail. Moore clung to a mast and was saved, but only after drifting around for over twenty-four hours and then at the loss of Jxilius Quay, a life saver, who went out to the vessel in a breeches buoy and was drowned. Moore was finally rescued. He is believed to be insane from his awful experience as he talks in an incoherent way and constantly begs to be taken back to the boat. CONSECRATED^ A BISHOP. Rev, Xfi-4 Phillip* Brook* Ordained Bishop of M»isachn*ettg. BOSTON, Oct. 14.—Rev. t>f, Phillips Brooks has been confirmed as bishop of the diocese of Massachusetts. The sermon was preached by Bishop Henry 0. Potter, of New York, who took for hl« text Acts xiii., 2, 8, 4 and U. Timothy i., 6. The ceremony of consecration was held in Trinity church in this city. Eight Rev. Dr. Williams, of Connecticut, the primus or presid- cam. A PRISONER TAK6S HIS LIFE WHILE RECEIVING SENTENCE. Government SaluOfulcers Score a Big Success in Tuxiis. CAMP EDWARD POWERS, Tex., Oct. 19. —The government rainmakers are the heroes of the hour here. The experiment which was begun Saturday afternoon and continued during the night was entirely successful. At 4 o'clock Sunday morning rain fell in torrents. Never before were the people so glad to get a wetting. . The men in the camp yelled and hurrahed and danced fandan- goes in the mud. The people of San Diego and the surrounding country are astonished at the result. When they went to bed at midnight the moon was shining in a cloudless sky. The rain continued for nearly an hour. Telegrams received during the morning from stations along- the Mexican National railroad state that the rain extended about forty miles to the northeast, 10: miles to the west and thirty miles to the southwest. WORTH EIGHT MILLIONS NOW. Imaalo of a "Poor House :it IJut.te, Mon., Kud'luuly llecomes Uicb. BUTTE, Mon., Oct. 1!).—Mrs. Ann A. Dodge, an inmate of the poor house of this city and 80 years of age, hr.s received notice that sho is the heir to an estate worth $8,000,(iOii in England. Documents have been received confirming her right to the estate of a great grandfather who owned vast properties near London. IN ONE IMMENSE GRAVE. Nine? HiiJulreU Soldiers Slain :U Fort Recovery Tlpiiiti'rred ivt That IMtuie. FORT RKCOVKi'V, O., Oct. IT.—The bodies 900 ivoluieers who fell in the hat- tie of Fort E.'covery, including the body of General Butler, were interred with impro - sivt) ceremonies; in one immense grave wet apart at the cemetery here by the government for that purpose. More than fifty thousand persons witnessed the exercises. Judge Samuel Hunt, of Cincinnati, delivered the address.' FAST EXPRESS WRECKED. Two Passengers Killed iisid Fifty More or Less Sorlonsly Injured. FORT WAYNE, Ind., Oct. 17.—The Baltimore and Ohio fast express No. 8, from Chicago to New York, jumped the track at Hicksville O.,at4- p. in., killing two passengers, wounding three others fatally and fifty others less seriously. The wreck occurred on a sharp cttrve. The express, mail, baggages and smoking ;ar passed the curve safely, but the sleepers jumped the track and were [riled up in a mass of ruins. The killed are Thomas AVaterstone, a farmer, liv- ina near Montpelier, Williams county, O., died ttto hours after tha accident; J. Matthews, four miles from Chicago, died soon after Waterstone; Minnie Miller, injured spine and head, died at noon. THE CREW SAFE. Sailors Who Abandoned tlio Devonshire Picked l'«. LONDON, Oct. 13.—A dispatch from Glasgow say." that the British steamer Norwegian. Captain Christie, which arrived fit that port from Montreal, brought with her the crew of the British steamer Devonshire from Barrow, Sept. 30. for New York, which was abandoned 550 miles west of Tory Island. This is the crew about whose sfisety jjreat anxiety has been felt for several days. ing bishop of the Episcopal church of the United States, a man 75 years of age, was the consecrator, assisted by Bishop Clark of Rhode , Island, and the If. venerable Bishop Whipple of Miil- nesota, who acted asprecentors; PHILLIPS jmooKB. Bishop Niles of New Hampshire, Bishop ' Meely of Maine, Bishop Doano of Albany, Bishop Littlejohn of Long Island, Bishop Howe of Central Pennsylvania, and Bishop Potter of New York. The music consisted of a quartet choir, assisted by fifty voices, under the direction of Mr. Parker, the late organist of Trinity church and a special friend of Dr. Brooks. The service of consecration occupied about three hours, and was full of interest to those who delight in impressive ritual. Bishop Brooks will at once give up his labors in Trinity parish and devote himself exclusively to tho diocese Dr. Phillips Brooks is famous as a preacher and one of the few whose sermons have made acceptable books. He stands for certain ideas in religion which are as much matters of concern to other denominations as to that which has the honor of his immediate services. He is known for a broad and solid liberality, for the possession of such a spirit as should be housed in so great and powerful a frame. In personal appearance a genial giant, with something of boyishopen-heartednessin his smooth, round face, he has exemplified in his ca reer the good that can spring out ot strength and sympathy. THE CHEROKEE COMMISSION. Be J»*eferMd Death to Ten Years Jn the Penitentiary—Anothet Taioott Story. Murderer of Mooes tuf kin Executed at Kodwood Fall*, Minn.—Chilians Kill United States Sailors. KANSAS CITY, Oct. 18.—"Your sentence is declared by the court to be ten years in the pen ." Judge Wofford, of the criminal court, did not finish the last word addressed to Frank W. Roland, forger, when the forger dr?w a revolver and shot himself through the left lung. He immediately fell into the arms of his lawyer, and before he could be attended by a physician he had passed into a state of coma from which he did not recover. Eoland is the only son of a wealthy Kansan who now lives here. The young man was a real estate operator throughout the Sunflower state, but met with business reverses. The forgeiy was on a mortgage deal, and is the prisoner's first known folly. The father went the son's bond, but refused to have intercourse with him or lend him pecuniary support until he cleared his clouded name. The young man was in good spirits until the verdict was announced, when he grew deadly pale. ANOTHER TASCOTT STORY. A Baltimore Woman Says Her Husband Assisted at Sncll's Murder. BALTIMORE, Oct. 13.—A woman of unsound mind was conveyed to Bay View. asylum from her residence, 951 Halford avenue. She is the widow of the late Albert K. Ordway, clothing cutter from Chicago, who committed suicide March, 10, 1891. Mrs. Ordway claims that her late husband was the companion of William Tascott, who is supposed to have murdered Millionaire Amos J. Snell in Chicago a couple of years ago. She says that one morning when they were living in Chicago her husband returned to the house withotit any shoes, with a bloody handkerchief. This handkerchief he tried to wash at a saloon before returning home. When questioned by her he said that he had loaned his shoes to Tascott, who had been injured by being shot, and wan lying in the rear of a saloon on West Jtfadison street. She declares that Tascott is dead, having been strangled to death by his pals, ROSE HANGED. A WEEK'S NEWS. «f Minor Importance Briefly Chronicled. St. Blalse. the celebrated stallion, was sold at auction Saturday for $100,000. Mrs. Allen O. Thurman. wife of the "Old Botnan," died at Columbus, 0., Saturday. A vein of zinc, nine feet wide and thirty feet deep, has just been discovered at Roanoke, Va. Judge Henry Wilder Allen, of New York, who was stricken with apoplexy Saturday, is dead. Eleven men were injured by the explosion of a locomotive boiler at South Park, Minn., Thursday. A wreath of laurel leaves, entwined with the flag of Poland, has been laid on Parnell's grave—an offering from Poland. A solid train-load of beans, twelve cars, shipped by the Farmers' Alliance, is on its way from Ventura county, Gal., to Chicago. General W. H. F. Lee, second son of General Robert E. Lee, died at his home near Fairfax, Va., Friday. He was 54 years of age. At Chicago Central Music hall was crowded to the doors Sunday night upon the occasion of the memorial meeting as a token of respect to the memory of the late Charles Stewart Parnell. The National Prison Association in session at Pittsburg have finished ths programme of the congress and adjourned. The next meeting will occur in Baltimore in October, 1802. School statistics of Pennsylvania show a total of 2,338 school districts in the state: mimber of schools, 22,884; number of teachers, 24,925; number of pupils, 969,506; average number of pupils, 690,987. The name of George Hilew, the millionaire Milwaukee lumberman, has been forged to the amonnt of #25,000. The notes were negotiated by M. R. Hanson, of Hanson, Wood county, who is missing. The last spike on the Ssattle and Montana has been driven. The road is eighty-seven and one-half miles in length arid runs Seattle to Jannis Prairie, Skagit county, where it is mot by the Fairhaven and Southern, which rnna to New Westminster, B. C. Both roads are the property of the Great Northern. AN APPEAL ISSUED. FIRE AT SEA. Anxiety at Montreal to Knovr What Steunutr Hat* liocn linrned. MOXTUEAL, Oct. 13.— A dispatch from Cape Ray, Anticosti, says a large fire was seen at sea Saturday nipdit. It appeared to be a vessel burning, and as several stc-avners bound for Montreal are now in the gulf of St. Lawrence considerable anxiety is felt. SPARKS A Keg of FROM AN ENGINE. Irisli Diiilien. 5.—The prospectuses of \ While i-a.'iii- un.::-: of the he; 1 , i ("iusinif concu.-'.sioji of liie, Ixrain and ;: I'lMc-ture oiMhe i-kull. He lived two days and died from his injuries. Hun. James A. Hnrl<-y died suddenly at iiis hoims in Wapello, iigt'd O'J. He was on i-' of the original incorporators of the Burlington, Cedar Rapids and Northern railway, and was a delegate to the electoral college which elected James A. Garfield president of the United States. The committee appointed by the governor to visit the insane asylums of the state have made their report. It shovys that the state asylums contain 1,958 insane, 1,116 males and 843 females. In private asylums there are 2,500, or a total for the state of 4,458. This was up to June 1, 1891. The report recommends the erection of a new asylum in the northwestern part of the state, as the present accommodations are inadequate for the demands made upon them. The Farmers' Alliance in session last week at Des Moiues, adopted resolutions declaring for a new system of taxation, by which the farmer will be relieved; the government ownership of railroads, telegraphs, telephone, and express companies; a-cent passenger fare; free coinage of silver; the issuance of money direct to the people; protection of the makers of provisory notes against "innocent purchasers;" reduction of the contract interest tu 0 psr cent; the Australian ballot system; the election of United States senators by the peoplej a deep water outlet on the Two Ni!\v DUUJ.IX, Oct.. tin-two i.'-w iiaitL-r.s toln.i published in the the rari'.:-ii;U'.-.' inti-iv.sl in this city havebwn i.-suod. The capital is i'GO,- 000. The dirc'ctor.s arc: E. J. Ileu- iiedy. Pierce Hahony, member of parliament for Mt-ath North; Edward Hulohan, Timothy Harrington; William Hopkins, queen's counsel, and Dr. James G-. Fitzgerald. The morning paper will be called The Irish Daily Independent, and the evening paper The Evening Herald. Both papers will adopt the programme of the Parnellite convention which assembled in Dublin last July. Board of Foreign Missions. PITTSFIELD, Mass., Oct. 14. — The American Board of Foreign Missions opened with prayer and singing of the coronation hymn. Home Secretary Allen raid the first of the three special papers by the secretaries. His subject was, "Responsibility Resulting from Missionary Growth and Enlargement." Blasting Powder Touched Oft'. Four Killed. MKRY, Ala., Oct. 13.—A special from Ensley City, Ala., says that some blasting powder in a working car on the side track there was exploded by a spark from a passing locomotive on the Georgia Pacific railroad. Six negro laborers were sleeping in the car and all were injured. Four of the injured men have since died. WAS ALL A HOAX. They are at Arkansas City Beady to Negotiate With Indians. ARKANSAS CITY, Kas. r Oct. 13.—Judge A. M. Wilson, Judge Sayre and Mr. Jerome, members of the Cherokee commission have arrived here. They will try to purchase the lands of the Otoes, Pawnees, Poncas and Osages in the next few weeks. If the Cherokees want to dispose of their alleged title to the strip they must come to the terms proposed. Should they decline to do so Judge Wilson expresses the opinion that congress will open the land to settlement and let Indians seek redress in the courts. Count Arco-Valley Dead. BERLIN, Oct. 16.—Count Ludwig Von Arco-Valley, minister of the German empire to the United States, is dead. On Monday last Professor Bergamann performed an operation on the count, his stomach having for some time past refused to receive all food. The operation was unsuccessful. The brother and sister of Count Von Arco-Valley' were at his bedside when he died. Was Positively Robert Hay Hamilton. BLACKFOOT, Ida., Oct. 16.—The surgeon who accompanied the coroner from Wyoming to the Sargent ranch to exhume the remains of the late Robert Bay Etumilton and ascertain, if possible, the true cause of his death, reports that the examination was made; that the remains were unquestionably those of Robert Ray Hamilton, and tliat he came to his death by drowning. Allerton Won the Kace. LEXINGTOX, Ky., Oct. 10.—Allerton won the iir.st three heats in the race with Delmarch. Time, 2:13-.}, 2:15, 3:15-J. There was a great crowd present and betting was nearly even when the horses started. LATEST MARKET REPORT. The Murderer of Moses Lufkin Executed at Redwood Falls, Mlnii. REDWOOD FALLS, Minn., Oct. 16.— William Rose, the murderer of Moses Lufkin, was hanged here at 4:50 a. m. After eating a hearty breakfast the condemned man walked to the gallows with the utmost composure. He bade good bye to all, and the black cap was adjusted and the trap sprung. There was a dull crash and the rope parted square in two three feet above the neck of the condemned man. He fell in a heap unconscious. Without a word being spokon by anyone the limp body was picked up, carried on the platform' and laid down face upward upon the readjusted trap. The second noose, dangling from above was pulled down, adjusted quickly and the trap again sprung without any attempt to raise him to his feet. Then ensued a slow process of strangulation. IN A STREET FIGHT. Sailors from tlio U. S. Ship Baltimore ami Chilians Kngugo in a Meleo. NEW YORK, Oct. 20. —A Herald special from Valparaiso says: Three, perhaps four, American men-of-warsnien were killed and several others were more or less seriously hurt in a desperate street fight with a crowd of Chilian sailors. A number of the Chilians were pretty badly hurt, but so far as known none were killed. Confirmation Ilucoived. WASHINGTON, Oct. 19.—Official confirmation of the report of the fatal affray, between United States and Chilian sailors has been received at the navy department from Captain Schloy, mtmder oi' the Baltimore. Minnesota World's Fair Commissioners Ask for Contributions. ST. PAUL, Oct. 17.—The latest Minnesota phase of the world's fair problem is an appeal which has been drafted by the commissioners of this state. After reviewing all the events since and even before their appointment, they decide that the best plan is for each county to contribute to a fund of §100,000 a share proportionate to the assessed valuation of its property. Of this amount at least 5 per cent, is to be used by the lady commissioners of the state. The address suggests that in raising this money notes be drawn by responsible citizens of eaph county upon which money may be had, or through out and out dona- aions or by holding fairs, concerts, lectures, etc. Certificates will be issued to all contributors so that if tha legislature decides to reimburse them, they will have receipts for moneys paid. CHICAGO'S BIG TOWER. Plans Adoptltd for a Structure to Cost 81,800,000. CHICAGO, Oct. 17. —At a conference between A. L. Griffin, president of the Keystone Bridge company, of Pittsburg, and E. F. Cragin, representing tho promoters and several captalists, the company's offer to build a tower for the world's fair was accepted. The company has agreed to construct the metal portion of the tower and have it completed by Feb. 1, 1803. The tower will be built on ground adjoining the world's fair, and can be used after the fair is over. The actual cost of tho tower will be about yl,."00,000. The height of the tower from the ground to tho top of the flagstaff will be 1,1*0 feet and the width at the foundation level 4-10 feet in each direction. If necessary, over 25,000 people can be accomodated in tho tower at one time. com- goo Blockade liaised. SAVLT STE. MARIE, Mich., Oct. 17.— The blockade caused by the sinking of the Susan Peck iu the channel at Lake George has been raised, the propeller Monarch being the first boat to come through. She reached here at 9 o'clock a. in., bound up. No Truth iri (Uo KcporU-il V.'retlc of tlif <"i(j t>f i:<ii!.c. ST. JOHNS, N. F., Oct. Hi.—A dispatch from Magistrate Carey, of Trepassc-y, says: '-There is no truth whatever in the eport that the City of Rome is lost. It s a hoax perpetrated by a half witted ow hoy of the steamer Mondego lost at j he Marine cove Sept. 15. Wants 825,000 From Williams. LOUISVILLE, Ky., Oct. 19.—George Mastin, a Versailles turf man, has sued W. Williams, owner of Allerton, for ^35,000 damages. Mastin attended the •ace at Independence, la., between Allerton and Nancy Hanks. While he was there the grand stand fell and he was crushed under it and permanently injured. Williams owns the track and stand. If Mastin wins it is said other suits will follow. Fear a Smallpox Epidemic. MONTREAL, Oct. 13.—It is greatly feared that during the coming winter Montreal will stiff er a repetition of the smallpox epidemic of 1885. Already forty cases have been reported from various parts of the province and it is felt tliat only extreme care can save the city. RAIDED BY COWBOYS. Tho Enterprise, National Ilaiilc Blames O'Suesi lusted LONDON, Oct. 14.— Henry Laboucher says that in recent years Parnell BUS pected O'Shea of being the cause of all his troubles and believed that he and was the author of the cele- The Seavle>.' Case Compromised. BOSTON, Oct. 14.—The Record says it is understood thtj,t the Searles will contest is ended and^hat Timothy Hopkins will get between $8,000,000 a»4 $10,0.00.' 000 of the late Mrs. Seartes' property This*result, it is ssud, vias meeting b-eW in thjis city at St. Paul Union 8tock Yards. SOUTH ST. PAur,, Oct. IT, 1891. HOGS— 5c IOV.'CT. Quality fair to good. All s'jlil ;il f y.5!):(r4. 15. CATTLK— Offerings lijiht, their Leii-i! HLMiVL-Iy L-uDUj-VU to uttx'ct tlie market. Ka!c.-i ;it u'.Miiii >-U-;'.'ly pricus. Good stu..TS '.•;:.'.'."i':'. U.5IJ; (;oorl ctnvtj, §1.75.'r;.'. i ;.;i'i; common to J'uii' cows, JU.W/'.l.'.tXI; bulls, sta^s and oxen, Sl.iW,r ; , ji.UU; btocUei-s, :jl.a"X5,:.'.il); feeders, $:J.:;5©:2.".J; vouls, i:.'..",o,'!,!-.!U. SUElCi'-Steady. Muttous, $3.50®4.10; feuil- crs, 4;.;i.W>Jiy.5.i; KioL'kors and comninu, S^.5l>S: SAW; raised, SJv.i.r;U.-i.-i.K!: lambs, ga.BO&i.l'j. Keeeipts: Hotj.s, 9.VJ; cattle, 125; calves, 10; lieey, cli, horses, li»)._ _ Minneapolis Gvaiii. MINNEAPOLIS, Oct. 17,1891. WHEAT—Decembev opeiiiuu 03c, highest 8Bc, lowest 9IJc; May opening $1.00, lowest 99c, >ash, No. 1 hard, 93^c; No. 1 Northern, B2o; No. 3 Northern, 88a89c. Chicago Live Stock. CHICAGO UNION STOCK YARDS, I Oct. 17. 1S9L f CATTLE— Market easy but not quotably lower. HOGS— Firm. Heavy and medium weights, 4.10@4.T>T; light, $3.75®4.50. SHEEP-Steady. Receipts: Cattle, 4,500; hogs, 12,000; sheep, 2,000. _ . Chicago Grain and Provisions. CHICAGO, Oct. 17, W91. OPENING PRICKS WHEAT-December, W/&; May, 51.04%© 1.04^COEN— November, 48o; May, 42c. OATS-No vember. 37^c; May, PORK-December, $8.77k»: January, $11.70. LARD-November, |0.37^; December, $8.45; Jsuiuary,$6.&5. SHORT itlBS-November, $8.15; January, Neb. <Hl of !$ Neb., Oct. 17.— Three cowboys, Avitlu drav/n revolvers, raided the First National b.uilc at 210011. They secured $3,500, and the ca.--.h):-T, who was alone at the tinio, was thrivr-'eneil with instiiiifc death ii: he hit<-.'.v.-i'<.'ivi"l. Tho sheriff and a posse are sil'fcur the robbers. AMERICAN PORK GOES IN ITALY. WHEAT-December, 979$e; May, CORN -November, 4794o; May, OATS-November, *7o; May, 80 POSK-Decembw, $m$; January, $11,40. The Decree Against It Will Soon Bo Of- fivlnlly Aboliuuou. NEW YORK, Oct 19.—President Louis Cortencin, of the Italian chamber of commerce, has received a cablegram from Rome, stating that. the government had agreed to abolish the decree against American pork. A proclamation to that effect will shortly be issued by the Italian authorities. Killed White Caps. MOUNT STERLING, Ky., Oct. 14.— George Cupps shot and instantly killed George and James Howard, brothers, who lived in Bath county. The Howards were the leaders of a gang of masked men who went to Cupps' house for the purpose of doing him bodily injury. The others of the party left the scene in a hurry after thek leader fell. A woman with who Cupps was keeping company is said to be at the bottom of the trouble. To Prevent the Killing; of Deer. MADISON, Wis., Oct. 14.—State Game Warden Fernandez announces that he has catered into an agreement with the game wardens of Minnesota and Michigan to work together to prevent the illegal killing of deer. This will be done, according to Fernandez, by watching URUGUAY'S UPRISING. Fifty-three U«lJ«sls Klllo:! uiul as Jlany Mora WoundiM 1 .. NEW YORK, Oct. 14.—Tho Herald publishes a dispatch from Montevideo.which says that fifty-three of the revolutionists were shot and killed, and as many more wounded iu the recent uprising. The number participating in the uprising was about GOO men. It had been planned to assassinate President Obez, and a number of men had been ck-tailed to perform this work, but the plot was discovered in ti;ne to adopt measures for the protection of the, executive. The government supporters declare that the Catholic elergy are largely responsible for the revolt, and that they urged the junta on its outbreak. Montevideo has been placed under martini law. It has leaked out that $300,000 was offered the colonel of the artillery to turn over the town to the rebels, but that he refused. THE 8OO BLOCKADE. Dredging Around the Wrecked Schooner Will Not Be FniRhed Before Sunday. SAIJLT STE. MARIE, Mich., Oct. 15.— The blockade continues. The fleet tied up here is increasing. About 140 vessels are in Lake Superior and the river above the Peck. Dredges are hard at work, but are not properly equipped for the sand bottom where the channel is being made, It appears that it will requye longer to dredge around the wreck than at first thought, and the indications lead to the belief that navigation cannot be resumed before Saturday or Sunday. Executive Committee to Meet. NEW YORK, Oct. 14.—President Clark- eon, of the National Republican league, has sent out the following: The executive committae of the National Republican league is hereby called to meet at tip Plasa hotel in this city oa Thursday, Nov. J9 ( «t the bow of 11 a. m SHORT RJ8S

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