The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on November 4, 1891 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 4, 1891
Page:
Page 2
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 2 article text (OCR)

THE REPUBLICAN: ALQONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1891. A STEAMEft BUENED, THE OLIVER BEIRNE DESTROYED AT MILIKENS BEND, MISS. Fifteen Llvcta Known to Have Keen Lost in the Disaster—The Number of IV i- sons Killed by the lleccnt Jnitnr.r>> • Earthquake Now .Estimated at 10,OO-'). i Casualties, NEW ORLEANS, Oct. 80.—Steamer Oliver Beirne, from St. Louis, burnt';! Millikens Bend, twenty-five miles n'- •. "Vicksburg, shortly after 3 o'clock ». i Fifteen lives are known to be lost i-. more are thought to have perished. V- boat was on her way to New Drier.;;She had 110 passengers on board. The Beirne, after getting into f:> Mississippi river, accepted freight on ];••;• way down, and when she reached K:l- likens Bend she had aboard several hundred bales of cotton in addition to u, quantity of miscellaneoxis freight. She reached Milliketis Bond during the evening and landed there, intending to resume her trip down the river at daybreak. Most of the passengers and crew were asleep when at 3:30 o'clock an Alarm of Fire- AVus Sounded, and scarcely before any one was awake the boat was aflame. The blaze originated on the lower deck, from what cause no one has yet been able to learn, and communicating to tho dry cotton was soon burning with great iierceness. The crew, lo^ctlier with the passengers who were awake, gave the alarm to those who were asleep. „ A rush was immediately made for ;he forward part of the boat and many got off in safety, but that avenue of escape and others were soon cut off and the unfortunate passengers and crew were forced to plunge into the water. The crew of the boat displayed commendable coolness* and every effort was made to rescue those who had not readied the shore. Kitlier Burned or l>rowiiod. Chief Engineer Birdbi \v launched the yawl of the boat, arid he with other men succeeded in picking up many of the struggling unfortunates in the •water. Some, however, were beyond reac:: 1 and and were either burned to death or sank beneath tli 3 waters to rise 110 more. The alarm \vas communicated to the people of Millikens Bend. and the bank of the river was soon crowded with the villagers who assisted in tho work of rescue and hospitably threw open their homes to survivors of the disaster. TEN THOUSAND DEAD. A VILLAGE IN RUINS. The Town of Clinton, N. «f.t Vlilted fcy » Mo»t Difiaitffbttii Conflagration. GLUTTON,,N.J>, Qct. 'Sl.-^this Village wa? visited during the night by the most disastrous fire that has ever occurred in its history. It is impossible to say how the fire started but it ia supposed to have been the work of an incendiary. There is no fire department in Clinton, but the inhabitants worked all night long battling with the flames and it was not until morning that the fire was gotten under control. Nineteen buildings were burned in all. The total loss will foot up about $100,000, there is some insurance on this, but the exact amount is unknown. Business is almost suspended and the people of the village are out gazing ruefully on the ruins. The homeless have been provided for by neighbors. ALL HANDS WENT DOWN. nnd UNCLE SAM ANSWERED, CHILI MAKES A TEft REPLY EOAN. TO MINIS" A Four-Masted Sithooner Founders Not a Soul Kacapes. BOSTON, Oct. 28.—The schooner Seraphine has arrived. Her captain says that on Saturday last he saw a four- masted schooner founder thirty-five miles south of Matinicus. All hands went down with the vessel. Very severe weather prevailed but the four- masted schooner seemed to bo in good condition. About 4 o'clock in the afternoon her distress signals were displayed. The Seraphine bore down to aid her but had only covered about half the distance separating the vessels when the stranger gave a sudden lurch and disappeared beneath the waves. Tlie Seraphine cruised around for several hours but found no one to aid. The captain describes the lost vessel as being of about 800 tons capacity and a black hull. CYCLONE IN OHIO. Thirty Houses Destroyed by Wind at Coiineiuit—Vessels 'Reported Wrecked. CONNEAVT, O., Oct. 27.—A terrible cyclone struck this city shortly after G o'clock p. m., destroying about thirty houses and causing a loss of $100,000. The terrific wind storm was accompanied by very little rain. Record's butter tub factory, worth $50,000, was completely wrecked. The Lake Shore depot was also demolished and wreckage strewn upon the tracks for half a mile rendering them impassible for several hours. Both the Nickel Plate and Lake Shore telegraph wires are tangled up on the ground. Many fine residences were unroofed and otherwise damaged. The Chilian Minister of Foreign Affairs Snys the Demands Made Are Not Ac- ceptable—fae Will Ilncogulzt) 'Oiity tho ' Authority of His Own Co tin try to Judge the Offenders. WASHINGTON, Oct. 30.—The department of state has received a telegram from Minister Egan dated Santiago, Oct. 28, in which he gives the following as the reply of the Chilian government to the president's telegram of Oct. 28, asking reparation for the recent murder of American sailors in the streets of Valparaiso. The minister for foreign affairs replied that "the government of the United States formulates demands and advances threats that, without being cast back with acrimony, are not acceptable, nor could they be accepted in the present case, or in any other of like nature. He does not doubt the sincerity, rectitude or expertness of investigation on board the Baltimore, but will recognize only the jurisdiction and authority of hia own country to judge and punish the guilty in Chilian territory. He says the administrative and judicial authorities have been investigating affairs; that judicial authority under Chilian law is secret and the time is not arrived to make known the result, although he does not recognize any other authority competent to judge criminal cases than that established by the Chilian people. Until the time arrives to disclose the result of the investigation he cannot admit that the disorders in Valparaiso or the silence of his department should appear as an expression of unfriendliness toward the government of the United States which might irnpe~il the friendly relations between the two countries. ,X W'kEk'8 NEWS, KtAfttft of : Mlhor Imponaftdo Briefly .'"••• Ch*anlcle«l« ; Typhoid fever is raging at Hatkveaj Iowa. > : Colonel i Hewett, the last surviving Waterloo officer, is dead. Mexican authorities are preparing for a campaign against Yaqtti Indiana. Four men were killed by an explosion of powder on the Great Northern extensions in Montana. Four masked men robbed the Omaha Street railway office early Monday morning of $1,200. Thirty natives were killed by a falling wall at'Tunis while participating in a wedding ceremony. A Boston grand jury has indicted the officers of tho Louisiana lottery for illegal use of the mails. The steamer Sovereign was wrecked on Lake Superior Tuesday. She had a cargo of 20,000 bushels of wheat. Three persona were killed and several injured in the United States Marine supply company's buildings at Cleveland.. The president of Brazil has asked his congress for an appropriation of $550,000 to pay the expenses of an exhibit at the Chicago world's fair. United States legal tender and bank notes bear 80 per cent, premium in Mexico. Ten dollars in United States money will buy $18 Mexican money. The pork packing establishment of Brittain & Co., of Marshalltown, Ia., was destroyed by fire Monday night. Five hundred live hogs were burned. Loss $50,000. L. A. Stevens, a young medical student, was asphyxiated at OttuniWa, Ia. It is supposed that burglars entered the office where Stevens slept and applied the gas to his nostrils by means of rubber tube. His diamond pin was taken. NICHOLSON ORDAlNfiD. WILL THE POPE LEAVE ROME? Reports of Loss of Life !»>• l.iie Itecent Japanese Kurthciualce Giovr Larger. . LONDON, Nov. "A —A private dispatch recei-.-•.; here from- T apaa says that the loss c-i iit'ti by the recent earthquake, which s.'iook the Island <jf Hondo and other i-luces, is estimated to be very great. Over 2,000 persons were killed and about 18,090 houses were destroyed in the Province of Nagoya', on the Island of Hondo, the capital of which is Nagoya, a city of 130,000 inhabitans. In addition to the foregoing 5,000 houses were destroyed and 5,000 persons were killed by the earthquake at Gifu. The towns of Kano and Kasamatsu are also reported to have been destroyed tOjjfdier with fifty miles of railroad. It is presumed that the lire which started among the wrecked buildings at Nagoya, as already cabled, may have had a great deal to do with the great loss of life which is announced by the private message mentioned. As loss of life at Kano and at Kasamatsu is not mentioned, and as these towns are said to lie destroyed, it is estimated here that the tatol loss of life may eventually be shown to bo over 10,000. Additional advices confirm the news that there have bee n many wrecks about the Island of Honf o, as one of the consequences of the terr'ble disturbance. The severance of telegiv.ph c communication with the death visited districts continue to prevent the ace irate details being gathered as to tho extent of the calamity. ACCIDENT ON THE SOO. The Editor of Tho Western Watchman KxpresHes His Views 011 the Matter. ST. Louis, Oct. 26.—The Rev. D. S. Phelan, editor of The Western Watchman, who keeps up a correspondence with Rome that places him in possession of facts that might be considered almost official, was questioned as to his views on recent rumors concerning the state of affairs now existing there and the talk that the pope might leave: '-A similar agitation," he said, "was at white heat when I was in Rome two years ago. It was all arranged for the pope to leave for some haven of refuge. At the last moment, however, the pope abandoned the scheme. "But the circumstances which led to a discussion of the abandonment of Rome two years ago have become more imperative with time. There is no telling at what instant the mob may storm the Vatican, assassinate the popo and desecrate the papal possessions." BIG STRIKE IN SIGHT. AUTHORITIES DEFIANT. From Chilians I>o Nat Intend to liccede the Attitude Assumed. NEW YORK, Nov. 8.—The Herald's dispatches from Santiago say the Chilian authorities show no disposition to recede from the defiant attitude which they assiimed in the answo.' *.o the communication from the United states in regard to an assault on members of the crew of the United States steamer Baltimore. Pedro Montt, the representative of the provisional government at Washington, sent a dispatch Friday urging the junta to adopt a conciliatory policy and to move with great caution, but his advice has apparently had no effect. While the American and other foreign residents fully realize the gravity of the situation and are fearful of other and perhaps graver complications, the Chilian public appear to have no conception of it. Beyond the meager facts which have been published in the local papers they are as a rule ignorant of what h;is occurred. WILL NOT RECALL EGAN. Two Persons Killed and Seven Injured at Thorson, Minn. GLEXWOOD, Minn., Oct. 23.—A rear end collision occurred at 9:80 p. m. at Thorson station, ei^lit miles east of here, between the regular west-bound freight and an extra following. The regular train, in charge of Conductor Copeland, wan switching at the time the accident occurred. The extra came on at full speed, completely telescoping the caboose, and killing five persons and seriously wounding seven others. The dead are: O. E. Holmes, traveling salesman for Seabury & Co., St. Paul; Fred Renn, Conrad Prince, Brasil Lyle, John Coffin. The last named four were threshers from Monticello, Minn. Mr. Holmes' body was very. badly torn to pieces. Fred Renn was probably roasted to death, as was found in the debris on top of the boiler. SHIPS COME TOGETHER. Fourteen Persons Killed by a Collision iu the English Channel. LONDON, Oct. 2Q— The bark Cherl- wood, from Atwerp for Valparaiso, was sunk in the channel off Eddystone by collision with the steamer Boston, from London for Cardiff, and four of the officers including the captain, six of the crew, the captain's wife and son, and a governess and servant in the captain's employ were drowned. The captain's daughter and six of the crew were rescued and landed at Falmouth. Business I'ortiou liurue* 1 . BLOOMFIELD, Ind., Oct. 31.—The busi- nesp portion of Newberry, ten miles wuih pf here, together with ten dwellings, wiw burned. The fire was the work o| »n uMj«i4iary and originated ia a Railroad Miners to the Number of 13,000 Will Quit Work. PITTSBURG, Oct. 26.—Delegates representing all the railroad coal miners in the Pittsburg district now on a strike, met in convention here and decided to continue the strike for 92 cents per ton. Three thousand railroad miners at Latrobe and Irwin, who mine coal for the Eastern trade, will be called out at once together with about 900 men working at the advance price in the Pittsburg district, making in all 13,000 railroad miners on a strike. The railroad operators have issued a circular stating that they would not pay more than 79 cents a ton for mining coal. The fight will now go on with much bitterness as both sides seem very determined. The miners say now they will not compromise and wiU hold out for 92 cents a ton. Harrison Said to Have Declared Ho Would Prefer to Abandon His Office. NEW YORK, Nov. 3.—A Washington special to The Mail and Express says that at a cabinet meeting President Harrison insisted on an immediate conclusion of the Chilian negotiations and laid before the cabinet Chili's demand for the recall of Egan as a condition precedent to a successful settlement of the difficulties. The president declared that before ho would submit to the humiliation of a minister's recall under the circumstances he would prefer to abandon his office. The result of the meeting was a cablegram instructing Minister Egan to insist on an immediate reply to last note and to inform Chili t'.iat delay would not be tolerated. The same dispatch says that a communication was received from Minister Egan indicating no abatement of the ill feeling tawards this government and reporting that his efforts to hasten an investigation have been fruitless, and he does not think the junta is disposed to give satisfaction. He has prepared to leave the country and thinks-his retirement may be essential for the preservation of the lives of the Americans. OPEN TO SETTLEMENT. Forty Thousand Acres of Land In Minnesota Subject to Entry. WASHINGTON, Oct. 31.—Over 40,000 acres of land are thrown open to settlement in Renville, Chippewa, Swift, Big Stone and Stevens counties, Minn. Following the decision of the interior department disallowing the claim of the Manitoba to indemnity lands on its main line for losses on the St. Vincent extension, the secretary of-' the interior has decided the conflicting claims of the Manitoba and the Hastings and Dakota railroads for about 76,000 acres of land in the western portion of Minnesota. Both companies will be dissatisfied, because there are about two-thirds of these lands thrown open for settlement. There were two classes of lands —those in the granted limits of the Hastings and Dakota and west of range 38, and those within the indemnity limits of both grants. The- former lands are adjiidged to the Hastings and Dakota because the line of the Manitoba was not definitely located west of range 88 until after the location of the Hastings and Dakota route. The other lauds within the indemnity limits of both roads are judged to Belong to Neither of ThesG'Rbac&k and are open for settlement. This conclusion is reached because, in the application made by both companies to select the indemnity lands, they did not designate actual losses in the granted limita, a procedure which the department determined was necessary. There are already some settlers on these lands whose titles have been hanging fire for many years, as both companies claim, them. There will probably be a rush for tlie lands which are within the indemnity limits of both companies,, as. these- are thrown open for settlement. The amount supposed to belong, to -the- Hastings and Dakota under this decision cannot bs estimated, but it is thought to be about two-thirds of the 76,000 acres. , oefemonied marked the' (tensec'ration of the 1 Rev. ttftae'Leii Meholsaitti S;'ff, D., to the bishopric of Milwaukee. The event took place in the Episcopal church of 8i. Marks on Locust street, to which parish the newly made bishop has ministered for many years. The doors were thrown open as early as 5 o'clock, and at 6, 7 and 8 o'clock there were celebrations of 'the holy communion, which were participated in by large numbers of communicants. The regular meeting prayer of the Episcopal church was also said at 9 o'clock. The hour fixed for the opening ceremonies of the day was 10:80, but many of those that participated in the 9:30 services held their places and before 10:80 o'clock the edifice wsw Filled to Overflowing, while hundreds of people were unable to gain admission. Promptly on the appointed time the procession moved from the parish building and entered the church. Over two hundred clergy from all parts of the country were present. The sermon was delivered by Bishop Grafton, of Fond du Lac, Wis. Tho oath was then administered to Bishop Nicholson, while the choir rendered the litany. The ceremonies concluded with tho choir and congregation joining in the singing of the hymn, "Praise to the Holiest." The procession of clergy and bishops then reformed and passed out giving tho signal for the dismissal of the congregation. The formal enthronement of the new bishop will take place in Milwaukee next month. -^ WILL STAND TOGETHER. Jerry Simpson Says the Alliance Men Will Have a Candidate for Speaker. WASHINGTON, Nov. 2.—If. Jerry Simpson is to be the oracle of the Alliance congressmen, the representatives of the third party in the next house of representatives will not go into Democratic caucus. Jerry Simpson, who has stopped here on his way South to continue his campaign, says: "The Alliance men in the next house will have their own candidate for speaker. We have finally decided upom this step beyond question, and if our Democratic candidates are figuring upon our participating in their caucuses they are reckoning withoiit hopes. We are going to keep house for ourselves." But, if what Jerry Simpson subsequently admits is correct, they will have it very small house to keep. He acknowledged that he does not know whether the Alliance congressmen strictly so- called in the next house of representatives will be twenty or fifty, and he says: "Of course we do not expect to hold the balance of power. We realize that the Democrats can. organize, whether we have our candidate for speaker or not, but, nevertheless, we will stand together." SewefB will be put in at Waverly, Buftlap has diphtheria and schools closed. Bremer county 1 W. C. T. TJ. 1 pering. Spirit Lak? is becoming a big gi-ain market. attorney, of Dows, is going in for fruit O. B. Brain, missing. Sloan farmers are raising. Water works at Hanson are'nearly completed. Keokuk has a camp of Patriotic Sons of America. Anamosa will tional bank. soon have a new na- The Cedar Eapids electric street railway is in operation. Des Moines colleges are attended by over 2,000 students. Waterloo's packing house will be in operation within six weeks. state are CONVICTS RELEASED.. The Stockade atRriii«TiUt»t,T.fenn.,.IEttri>«it A TERRIBLE REVENGE. ELECTION RIOTS IN ARGENTINE. A Mob Burns the Murderer of tho Lowe Family in Texas. QUEEN CITY, Tex., Oct. 26. —Lee Green, the young negro who murdered the family of Farmer Lowe, seven miles west of this city, has met with terrible punishment. He was arrested Sunday night and placed in jail at Linden. A crowd of between 500 and 1,000 went to the jail in the sheriff's absence and forced his wife to give up the keys to Green's cell. They then took him out and placed a chain around his neck and fastened him in a standing position to a tree. Whites and negroes then piled fagots high up around him and an old negro touched a match to it and his soul passed into eternity just fifty-six hours after those of his victims. Married a Colored Widow. NEW YORK, Oct. 26.—A special to The World from Haverhill, Mass., says that much excitement has been created at Groveland by the announcement of the marriage of William Edwards, a prominent and respected citizen, to Mrs. Louise Betters, a colored widow. The ceremony was performed by an Episcopal clergyman on Thursday evening, but the facts only became known Sunday. The bridegroom is 65 years old a landscape gardener by occupation; the bride is a buxom colored woman, a native of Baltimore, and has been a widow several years. Fa*t«»t Train In the World. NEW YORK, Oct. 86.—The New York Central Raikoad company pegan to *"» the fastest titon in the world—the "Ewi- pire State Express," which leaves New York $t 9 a, w. *nd reache* Buffalo a* Four J'crsoim Killed ami Kight Wounded at Cordova. NEW YORK, Oct. 28.—The Herald's special from Buenos Ay res gives details of the disturbances which occurred Sunday in the cities of Cordova and Tucuman. The trouble, in each instance was between the Radical and Liberal divisions of the Union Civica. In Tucu- man an attack was made by an armed force of Radicals upon the Liberals, who stood their ground. The military and police finally suppressed the outbreak. In Cordova four persons were killed and eight wounded. The police had great difficulty in quelling this riot. Jail Guards Indicted. ST. Louis, Oct. 31.—The grand jury in its final report to the criminal court returned two indictments in the case of the jail delivery on Oct. a. One of the indictments ia against John Fitzgerald, the jail guard who, it is alleged, furnished the key used by the prisoners in effecting their escape, and for which he received $250. Fitzgerald has given bonds. The other indictment is against Michael Walsh, a guard. In its report the grand jury roundly scores, the officials for their neglect and carelessness in permitting too much freedom to exist between prisoners and guards. Quarryuxau Killed. BANQOB, Pa., Oct. 31.—While *ft em- ploye of the Excelsior Slate company was tending a gate &t tne head of the quarry ajod while trying to u»ttl ip a stone weighing about a ton, a severe windstorm started tie derrick which struck tihe man and Ujwhed fete he*& first into ft pi* seventy-five feet 40ep. KNOXVILLE, Tenn.,. Oct. 81.— One hundred and fifty convicts have been released at Briceville and an immense stockade.has been burned.. Commissioner Allernan tells, a graphic story of the affray. He was at Briceville with Commissioner of- Labor- Ford. Shortly after 9 o'clock he-was awakened by tho repart of a big explosion at the stockade. He knew what had come, and, jumping from bed,, without even putting on hat or shoes, ran from the building and down to; Coal creek, six miles distant. Along the line he met numbers of convicts pulling off striped clothing and jumping into citizens' dress, and looking back he saw flames Kghtiug up the skies for miles around. FOREST FIRES. IN INDIANA. Thousand* of Dollars'- Worth of Fine Orchards Destroyed. JEFFERSONVILLE, Ind., Oct. 31.—Forest fires broke out near Providence and are destroying thousands of dollars' worth of orchards in the fruit region. Another fire is raging in the knobs near Henryville, started by picnicers. If the parties can be found the people who are worn out fighting the flames threaten to lynch them. Vlllard Buys a Street Railway. MILWAUKEE, Oct. 81. —The sale of Washington Becker's West Side Street railway to the Villard syndicate was consummated during the day and the latter now has a monopoly in the street railway business in this city. The price paid Becker was $8 75,000. ' Decision in the Tildcii Will Cnso. ALBANY, Oct. 20.— The court of appeals has handed down a decision affecting the judgment of the lower court in favor of the heirs in< the Tilden will case, The Tilden estate is now worth about $8,000,000, Mrs. William B. Hazard, whose husband is & clerk in Now York, will receive about half the estate. She is the daughter of ex-Governor Tilden's sister. The six children of the ex-governor's brother.- Henry receive the balance of the estate—between $000,000 and $700.000 each. LATEST MARKET REPORT. St. I'aul Union .Stock Tards. SOUTH ST. PAUL,,'Out. !!1,1891. HOGS—Steady to strong, aud. active; yards cleareu at X3.4)£C.i).05. CATTLE—alow. Good grades; ia demand; stoclcers and feeders steady.. Prime steers, S3..1Uc)il.OO; good steers, Sa.502i4.00; t'ood cowa, 81.Trnyi.40; common to fair cows, fcl.00®$1.75; bulls, slugs anil oxen, SliOO&S&DU; stackers, $1.7a@.'.'.85; feeders, $2.25®3.00; veals, $2,00®1.00. SHEEP—Slow; little ; tlurnaJid. Muttons, §3.50@4.2a; feeders, $a.00@a,aj; stackers and common, $2.50®3.00; mixed, $.',J.5&2*-i.lO; lambs, S3.noas4.io. Receipts: Hogs, 1,000; cattle,. 200; calves, 2j; sheep, 23). St. Paul Ga-aiu and Ptodnoo. ST. PAU;,, Out. 81, 1891. WHEAT—No. 1 bawl, 93©91c; Ko. 1 jSovth- «rn, 89c; No. a Northorn,,802i8Ie. CORN—No. 8,54®55o.. OATS-No. « mixed, 2(i®aie; No. y white, 23 @29c; No. 8 white, STQSHe.. BARLEY-NO. 2, euacoc;. NO. a, 4o®. f )0c. RYE~81<a&!c. GROUND FEED—Noi. K8W.OiMMU.50; No. 3, $18.00@18.60; low erade,.$15.M©lG.r>0. CORN MEAT.,—Hotted, gil.aoii&.-.'j.OO; unbolted, Sao.00@21.00. BRAN—Bulk, g!ll.DQaia.S>. FLAXSEKD—880900;. HAY—No. 1 upland, (fO.OOain.OO; Xo.3 upland, $8.003i!).00; No. 1 wild. S8.00&U.QO; Xo. 3 wild, $6.50(2,7.00. TIMOTHY HAY—Noi.l. $11.000(13.00; No. 3, so.ooaiu.oo. POTATOES-19®80c. Sioux City is working for tlie bicycle tournament next year. Missouri Valley business men moving for a new opera house. The seventh seven-story building is about to be erected in Sioux City. One of the finest Masonic temples in Iowa has just been dedicated at Perry. The Sioux City Corn Palace association is short $3,iJ90 ou this season's business. In Iowa there are G66 Christian Endeavor societies, with a membership of 28,400. Fire insurance agents at Sioux City have organized to promote their business welfare. Twenty-six brick buildings are in course of construction, at Columbus Junction. Marshalltown boys who jump on moving trains are being jumped on by policemen. The Chicago and Northwestern will soon begin Work on a depot at Carroll to cost $80,000. Losses by fire at the Britain, packir" houses in Marshalltown amounted to about $50,000. Eev. S. Alexander, of Council Bluffs, has changed from a Methodist to a Presbyterian. C. L. Petheuck is in jaii at Marshalltown charged with embezzling $1,0(»0 from a Detroit firm. The Council Bluffs boys were punishsd in the police court for throwing eggs against a city school. Anew draw, costing $(>0,000 will be put into the Mississippi river bridge at Dubuque this winter. . Near Hawai'deu one: threshing crew turned out 0,940 bushels of grain in six days of ten hours'each. Schools have been.elosed at Toddville;. Linn county, until a few cases, of dipiir- theria have disappeared. A dehorned bull attiicked.and tramped, upon Charles Cook, of Mut-cafcine, but the man escaped death. 'V 9Iluueupolis Grain. MINNEAPOLIS, Oct. 31,1891. WHEAT—Octobev cloning, 87%u; Uecomuer, liifhest, 09%c; lowest, 88%c; closed, Bfftfp; May, 90%o bid; holies}, UO&c bid; lowest, U5%c; cloBe, 05Jg; on track No. I hard No. 1 Northern. 88^0; No. 2 Northern, 1891, NOVEMBER, 1891. 9 16 30 Tu. 10 17 We. 11 18 Chicago Live Stock. CHICAGO UNION STOCK YARDS, t Oct. ai. 1891. f CATTLE—Active and generally strong. HOGS—Weak, 5c lower. Heavy, mixed and medium, $3.753.4-5; light, $3.65® 4.10.- SlIEEP-Stcjady, Howipts: Cattle, 12,000; hoga, 90,000; eue«v, T.OUO. _____ Chicago Grain and ProvUloun. CHICAGO, Oct. 91.1891. OPENING 1'JUCBS WHEAT-December, USJgo; May, Sl.OSJ^. COEN—November, fig^c; May, 43c. OATS—November, 2t%c; May, fUJ&j. POBK-Dwember, »8.52^-. January, 811.20. LARD—December, 18.10; January, $»•& SHORT lUBS-Deoember, $6.83ty January, QbOgJUfQ VHICBS. WHEAT - December, There is a brisk demand: for farms in Cherokee county, and,, in., lact, all through Northern Iowa. The Grand lodges of low-aila-sons and Odd Fellows wiil meet in Council JBluffs the same weeknext year. Burglars are becoming so troublesome, in North Des Moines that citiztms have organized for mutual protection. A masked man last Thursday made the depot ngent at Afton hand over $31.10—all the money ia.t.ho office. Several farmhouses in. the vicinity of Letts are supplied with., gas for fuel and. light from tiie well on the. Lee farm. Two Dubuque Jadies are confined to. their beds wich uervutis prostration as the result 01 an attack by a vicious cow. Five hundred tons of Alawuna iron will be delivered TO tho Sioux City Stove works at tlie rttte of thirty tons a weelc, Sioux City business men will give enough money, in small sums, to pay the corn palace shortage, amounting to ^12,000. James McCoy, a farmer living near Booue, was robbed, of his horse and money whiie ou his way home Last Thursday. A Dubuque man has invented a street sweeping ..mohirie which carries the sweepings \. ith it until a central damp is reached. Accused of being; a chicken thief; Mrs. Mann,, aged 70, of Des Moines,' attempted to put herself out of the way with, a razor. "She treats me in a rough arid un- wiffily manner," says William Heitchen, of Cascade, in seeking a divorce from hia young wife. William is 71). Matt Andrews, Charles Page- and Robert Price, three notorious crooks, jjxe in jail at Keoliuk. and will bo trieu for robbing Henry county postoffices, Pat Hartnet,t a noted hotel thief, who lias served seventeen years in prison, was caught prowling around the Hotel Garretson, in Sioux City, preparing for a robbery, A New York boot and. shoe house has a lady traveling in Norther n Iowa working up business. Her name ia Miss Baker and she registers from Jamestown, N.Y, SeventV'five girls employed to make overall* by Bider, WaiUs * Co., ot Dubuaue t struck because of a reduction, of 6 cents per dozen in the price paid for making overalls, A. lot owned b/ Tina Hart, of Deft Moines, was condemned for railr«s4 purposes, but Tim got out his old musket, and the work of track laying across the lot has been postponed. The trotting horse Ella E was injured some time ago in a wreck on Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul, and now E. J. Evans, owner of the horst), has brought suit at Dubuque for $10,009 damages. Mrs. Thomas Newell, her ee» M4 two daughters, of Ottumwa, ml Q wagon juet a few moments before, runaway team &U off'ft horses «re d#*d'aad &e pepple o

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page