The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on November 11, 1891 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 11, 1891
Page 2
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2 THE REPUBLICAN : ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1891. »* -!» .1 THE STATE ELECTIONS 'DEMOCRATS WIN IN REPUBLICANS IN NEW YORK, OHIO. ooratic railroad commissioners and had no opposition. The general legislature will be overwhelmingly Democratic with most of the members pledged for the return of Messrs. George and Walthall to the United States senate. Howe* Elected Governor of the Empire State by n larsro Plummy—McKinley Chosen Governor of Ohio by Over 20,,.' 000—Boles, Dem., lie-Elected in lovra, anil Russell, Dem., in Mnsmichnsotta. Returns from Other States. SUMMARY OF THE ELECTIONS. • ST. PAUL, Nov. 9.—The following summary of election results was received by the American Press Association Monday noon: '. New Vorlt. • In New York the Democrats elected R. P. Flower governor, and his plurality is 43,334. In the legislative contest the Republicans now have a majority of 2 on joint ballot. The state ticket below governor is Democratic. Massachusetts. In Massachusetts the Democratic candidate for governor was elected and has a plurality of 6,923. The state legislature will be strongly Republican. Last year the state senate was tied between Democrats and Republicans, and the house had a Republican majority of 40. Ohio. Republicans elected their state ticket. McKinley for governor has a plurality of 20,000. Republicans made heavy gains in the legislative contest and will have a majority. TliD People's party got 11,500 votes and the Prohibitionists about the same number. Pennsylvania. State treasurer and auditor general were the only officials voted for. Republicans elected their candidates. Greg?.?, Rep., for auditor general, has a majority of 58,899, and Morrison, Rep., for state treasurer, has a majority of 53,764. Town. Democrats elected Boies governor by about 9,000 majority and claim other state offices. In the legislative contest the Republicans made gains in eight northern counties and that party will have a good working majority in the state legislature. South Dakota. Jolley, Rep., for congress, elected by majority estimated at 2,000. No other official was voted for. Maryland. Democrats elected their state ticket and have a majority of 85 in the legis- lattire. Congressional Elections. Sin: congressmen were elected. Republicans secured one in Michigan, one in Sfinth Dakota, and one in New York. Democrats elected three in New York. New Jersey TRENTON, Nov. 0.— The latest figures on the legislature show that, it will stand: Senate, Republicans, 5; Democrats, 0. House, Republicans, 20; Democrats, 40. This makes the election of a Democratic United States senator in 1893 almost certain, UNCLE JEftETS ANNUAL, SECRETARY RUSK PRESENTS HIS REPORT TO THE PRESIDENT. An Increase in Fnrm Products Over Last Year ot »700.000,000—-Exports of Co- reals—American Pork—Artificial Bnln. Otder Matter*. Republican Congressman Elected. GRAND RAPIDS, Nov. 4.—Charles E. Belknap was elected to congress to fill the vacancy caused by the death of Congressman M. H. Ford, of the Fifth district, by a pluralty of 1,200 to 1,500 over John S, Lawrence, the Democratic candidate. Vermont's New Senator. MONTPELIER, Nov. 4.—Governor Page has issued a proclamation formally announcing the appointment of Hon. Redfield Proctor as United States senator to succeed Hon. George F. Edmunds, resigned. .Republicans Carry Colorado. DENVER, Nov. 4.—Judge Helm, Rep., has been elected to the chief justiceship by about U,000. The entire Republican ticket is probably elected. RUMORED AND DENIED That Senator Hiscoclt of New Yorlr Is to He Secretary of War. NEST HAVEN, Conn., Nov. 6.—Information has been received by The Palladium from what it terms a source of undeniable authority, that Senator Hiscock has been offered the portfolio of secretary of war by President Harrison, to succeed Mr. Proctor, who has resigned. The information also states that it is the intention of Republican managers to fix upon J. Sloat Fassett as Mr. Hiscock's successor in the senate. Not Tendered to HiKcuck. TROY, N. Y., Nov. 7.—A telegram has been received from Senator Hiscock saying that the report that ho had been tendered the portfolio of war in unfounded. A Blaine anil McKinley League. TOPEKA, Kan., Nov. 8.—A meeting oi leading Republicans, all active in the state Republican league, was held here during the evening, and a Blame-McKinley league was formed. The pur • pose is to organize similar league:: in all the counties, the theory being thai the next campaign will be on the tariE and reciprocity issues. FIGHTING CONTINUES. THE BOUNDARY DISPUTE, Snp«Hntendei»t Mendcnhftll of the Geodetic Surv«» Tnlk« About the Matter. WASHINGTON, Nov. 9,—A government survey party under the direction of Superintendent Mendenhall, of the coast and geodetic survey, is Investigating the KANSAS RETURNS. Republicans Klect Nino Out of T-welvo District Jiidzcs. KANSAS CITY, Nov. 5. -Complete returns from thirty Kausas counties, and partly from forty, show the c-iection ot nine out of twelve district judges by the "Republicans, three not heard from. The Republicans electee! every official in every county. In the judicial districts the returns at hand indicate that the Alliance has met wholesale defeat. The Republicans and Democrats combined against the Alliance candidates for judges and voted for either the Republican or Democratic nominee, whichever was the tstrpngest man. SOUTH DAKOTA REPORTS. Republican Candidate for Congress Appears to Have Heen .Klected. Sioux FALLS, Nov. 4.—The citizens of South Dakota went to the polls to elect a representative in the Fifty-second congress. The candidates were John L. Jolley, Rep.; J. M.Weid, Dem., and W. P. Smith, Pro. Jolly's Plurality 2.OOO. Sioux FALLS, S. D., Nov. 6.—The latest returns show Jolly is elected to congress by a plurality of 2,000. Massachusetts Complete. BOSTON, Nov. 6. -Unofficial figures from the whole state show the vote to be as follows: Russell, 157,037; Allen, 150,169; Kimball, Pro., 8,162; Winn, Peoples, 1,818. Russell's plurality, 6,868. Russell last year had a plurality of 9,053. BOSTON, Nov. 0.—Complete returns have been received which show that the next legislature will stand as follows: Semite—Republicans, 23; Democrats, 17; Eotis —.Li-yiujlicuns, 150; Democrats, 89; l.ioii 1. Four Soldiers Seriously Injured by Civilians ill. Ijliiicriclc. LIMERICK, Nov. 8. —This city was tfc z scene of a fierce conflict in which forty soldiers and a mob of people were engaged. Four soldiers were seriously wounded with knives. Six civilians were arrested. Held Memorial Services. CHICAGO, Nov. 8.—About 200 anarchists assembled at Waldheim cemeterp and held memorial services over tbfc graves of Parsons, Spies, Engel, Fischer and Ling. Speeches were made by Henry "Wissman, editor of the Netv York Bakers' Journal; Morris Schultzo. editor of The Arbeiter Zeitung, and H Mickalaner. Mrs. Lucy Parsons, Mr*. Spies and Miss Spies, and other relative* of dead .anarchists were present at tl'.e exercises. Jeff r>avi»' taut Kesting Phiee. RICHMOND, Vn.., Nov. 7. — The remains of ex-President Jefferson Davis are to be interred in Hollywood cemetery hers Mrs. Davis, who is here, has decided tip- on this. Mrs. Davis expressed her earnest desire to make Richmond her future home, and said it was no longer a question of anything but means. The monument to Mr. Davis will not be placed over the grave, but upon some site in the city to be selected hereafter. A Flax Bulletin. WASHINGTON, Nov. 8. —A bulletin is to be issued by the censiis department showing the development of the flax industry. Eighty per cent of the flax produced in this country is grown in Minnesota , Iowa,South Dakota and Nebraska, and the quality has advanced to a high standard. Ten years ago flax was chiefly raised in Ohio and Kentucky. The bulletin will illustrate the value of (lax in manufactories. Set Fire to the Coffin. ROME, Nov. 8. — Some person o.t persons forced open the tomb Oj. Countess Mirafiori, the morganatic wtto of the late King Victor Emanuel, axd set fire to the coffin. The case was consumed, but the zinc shell protected tha body. The face and feet are slightlr burned. There is no clue to the perpetrators of the outrage. WASHINGTON, Nov. 8. — Secretary Rusk has presented to the president his annual report as secretary of agriculture. The reports opens with a general expression of congratulations upon the outlook for agriculture, and calls attention to the specially noticable feature regarding the crop values of the present year. They are so well sustained in the presence of abundant yields, that the secretary estimates the probable increase in the value of agricultural products for 1891 over 1890, at not less than $700,000,000. Reviewing our exports and imports of agricultural products, Secretary Rusk states that during the first three months of the present fiscal year, Our Exports in Cereals alone have aggregated in value over $79,000,000, adding that the indications now are that the sales abroad of the surplus from our farms Avill, during the present year, largely exceed those of an> previous year. He notes the increase by some $28,000,000 in the imports of agri cultural products during the first ten months under the present law by com parison with the same period during tin last year of the old law, but empha sizes the fact that the increase is con fined largely to articles not competing with home products, such as sugar, tea coffee, etc. At the same time he state: that the change in rates has checked th< importation of prS&ucts which may b produced at home. Regarding American Pork. The secretary, in speaking of the withdrawal by the governments of Germany, Denmark and Italy of the prohibition against American pork, expresses his high opinion of the president's personal interest in the matter, without which, he says, this grand result could never have been attained. He devotes considerable space to the review of the worn of the bureau of animal industry. Pleuro-pneumonia ha regards as quite iiiidor control, and limited in territory to two or threa counties on Long Island and in New Jersey, over which a thorough quarantine is exercised. He earnestly recommends increased appropriations to extend meat inspection to all applicants. Artificial Kiiiii. Of the rainfall experiments, the secretary states briefly that they have been made, but that as regards the production of rain he has no data yet at hand which would justify him in expressing any questions on the subject. In concluding his report he indicates that from the time he assumed the reins of office he has devoted his personal attention to a general enlargement of the scope of the work of the department in the interest of practical agriculture and especially to the extention of the market for the disposal of the surplus of our great staple crops, including the cereals and onr vast animal products, and the enlargement of our productive capacity so as to achieve the gradual substitution of home grown for imported products, and to bringing the department into such close relations with the fanners as would acquaint them with its work and inspire them with confidence in its ability to serve them, and forcibly impress upon the officers of the department themselves the wants and conditions of the tiller of the soil. claim of Ohio that irregularity in the boundary line between that state and [tidiana gives to the latter state twelve miles of territory properly belonging to the Buckeye state. Superintendent Mendenhall, in speaking of the matter, said he believed the boundary line was not twelve miles o\\i of the way as claimed. While in Ohio he had heard that nearly all the territory in dispute was Democratic in politics, and that if it went into Ohio it would make Indiana surely Republican. Governor Campbell had denied to him that the agitation was due to political motives and had showed him letters from people of both parties who were anxious to have the boundary dispute settled. Professor Mendenhall added that he felt certain there was no politics in it. In conclusion he said that he thought it was a very good thing that this boundary dispute had arisen, for it had shown that the botindary marks between Ohio and Indiana were almost entirely obliterated and that if the present examination had not been made there might have been no end of trouble in the future. The disputed land includes the cities of Fort Wayne, Richmond and Union City. Professor Mendenhall says he has not looked into the report that if Ohio's claim is correct, Indiana may ask for a slice of land twelve miles wide off the eastern portion of Illinois, including the $2,500,000 stock yards as well as the present site for the world's fair. EXPLORED ALASKA. A J***ty nf *W» Return* from ft 8*»*fc V ¥«*»*' f ramp through That CounMy* ViCTofiiA, B. d, Nov. 8.-—A, J. Glave, late of Stanley's expedition, who has beeen in Alaska for the last seven years, has arrived here after attempting HAWKEYE HAPPENINGS, 5 to discover the headquarters of the Alsak river. He located the source about 1,120 miles northeast of Mount Blias, and has, by his expedition, demonstrated the fact that the whole of the country east of Sohwatka's field of explorations, is available for pack horses. He himself took and brought back four horses in perfect condition. Heoetofore nothing but manual labor has been employed in the country traversed. He has discovered and taken photograph views of the whole country lying between North Yukoan and the base of St. Eliaa Alps, and finds it more suitable for traffic than was ever imagined. Glave is going direct to Washington to ask the United States government for an appropriation so enable him to open up trails next season. Mr. Glaves' party was compose of himself and a friend named Balton. It was the smallest party that has ever traversed the region. They took 400 photographs and report having discovered an enormously rich copper mine. ASIATIC BLACK TONGUE. ALL KILLED OR INJURED. A Terrible Explosion of Gas Occurs in n Coal Mine Near Nnnticolte, Pa. NANTICOKE, Pa. Nov. 10.—A terrible explosion of gas occurred during the afternoon in No. 1 shaft of the Suaque- hauna Coal company's mine, causing the instant death of nine men and so badly burning and injuring several others that it is feared they will die. When the news of the disaster reached this town, there was great excitement as it was feared many had been lulled, and the relatives and friends of those known to be employed in the mine flocked to the scene. While they waited for news from the shaft, the scene was harrowing in the extreme. Women and children ran hither and thither, wringing their hands, wailing and weeping and seeking news and sympathy from relatives and acquaintances in the crowd. It was soon learned that, owing to the fact that this was Sunday, there were but fourteen men at work iu the mine at the time of the explosion. These were all either killed or badly hurt. The injured were in such condition that they could not be removed from the mine and it is feared all will die. The accident was caused by the explosion of a lamp, the flames of which ignited n quantity of gas which had formed in the -shaft. This exploded with fearful force, as shown by the mangled condition of the dead and injured. The damage to the mine will reach $20,000. SIX MEN KILLED. A Terribly Fatal Epidemic Raging In an Indiana Town. FRANKFORT, Ind., Nov. 8.—Information has been Drought to this city to the effect that an epidemic of a new and dreadfully fatal disease has made its appearance near Kirklin. Ind., a small town ten miles south of this city. A few days ago one of the children in the family of John Wyman, living two miles east of Kirklin, was attacked with a peculiar disease that baffled all medical skill, and in forty-eight hours the child was dead. One after another the children out of a family of four contracted the disease and died. Wednesday the mother, Mrs. Wyman, died. The father and husimnd is left a raving- maniac. The description of the disease is said to be dreadful. Later news from the affected district says seven new cases are reported. The excitement in this city is intense. The doctors say it is Asiatic black tongue and confess their utter inability to combat its deadly work. Threatened Small Fox Epidemic. SAVANNAH, Ga., Nov. 9.—Intelligence has reached Savannah of a threatened small pox epidemic among the negro population on Pierre Lorrillard's estate in Harris Neck, Liberty county. A number of cases of a serious character have been reported, and it is feared that the terrible disease will spread all through that section unless proper precautionary measures are taksn. Dr. Brunner, health officer of this city, has left to look after the matter. frf, Hull, of Odebblt, has invented ft corn planter. Deaf mutes at Dubuque are holding a fair this week* The Oskaloosa oat meal mill turns out sixty-three barrels per day. A big wolf hunt will occur in Humbolt county early this month. A pumpkin weighing 175 pounds is displayed in a Des Moines grocery store. Perry people are rejoicing because the waterworks system has been completed. , A three-foot vein of coal wag discovered while drilling for a well at Chelsea. Davenport has purchased a site for a new city hall and building will soon begin. The Chicago, Burlington' and Northern railroad's new passenger depot at Dubuque is completed. There is a movement on foot in Muscatine to organize a company to operate a cold storage warehouse. Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Thompson, of Maquoketa, celebrated their golden wedding anniversary last week. A ne-w building is being erected at Clinton in which county criminals will be compelled to pound rock. A well known lacty of Muscatine was caught at shop lifting. She returned the stolen goods and was not prosecuted. The twentieth annual meeting of the Iowa Woman Suffrage association will be held in Ames on the 3d and 4th of December. A dago woman peddler tried to sell her wares to a Boone policeman and was arrested and fined for peddling without a license. Counterfeit nickels were recently circulated in Des Moines. J. V. Lake was arrested for the crime, but was acquitted on trial. The 5-year-old son of George Benedict, Jr., living near Ida Grove, fell into a forty-five foot well and was pulled up in the bucket uninjured. Humel & Spring, of Muscatine Island, marketed in Muscatine a load of watermelon seed weighing 2,000 pounds, for which they received 14 cents a pound. Hurnboldt merchants agreed to close their stores at 7:80 each evening during a series of revival meetings recently held there and many of them were converted. AN OLD SCHEME. \Vrecliers Succeed in Ditchinjj a Train Near Atlanta, Ga. ATLANTA, Ga., Nov. 10.—The outgoing Western and Atlantic passenger train was thrown off the curve by train wreckers eight miles from this city, and it is reported that six men were killed. It was the regular passenger express under Conductor Moore, with Charles Barret, engineer, which left here at 7:00 and was making a speed of twenty-five miles an hour. EVENTS OF A WEEK Latent from Iowa. TES lioixus, la., Nov. 6.—Semi-official returns have been received from every one of the ninety-nine counties which show that Governor Boies' plur- aliiy will be fully 9,000. The other candidates on the Democratic state ticket run slightly behind the vote for governor, but there is no longer any question that they are all elected. The New York Legislature. ALBANY, N. Y., Nov. 7.—The election of Willard, Dem., in the second district of Jefferson, makes the assembly stand according to latest returns: Democrats. 68; Bepublicans. 63, In the senate the Republicans have elected 17 and the Democrats 14. Full Returns From Pennsylvania. ( HARKISBURQ, Pa., Nov. 5.—Complete figures from every county in the state •how a plurality of 58,899 for Gregg, Rep., for auditor general, and 53,764 plurality for Morrison, Bep., for state treasurer. The Pope Very III. ROME, Nov. 9. —The pope is suffering from cerebral anemia, due to his advanced age. His condition is considered grave. In conversation with the archbishop of RheiniB, Cardinal Langenieux, the holy father recently said that bo thought the end of his life was close at hand. _ Montt Accents Conditionally. LONDON, Nov. 7. — The Times Valparaiso dispatch says Admiral Montt haa been unanimously elected president of Chili and accepted on the condition that he be free from partisan obligations. He regards his acceptance as a personal sacrifice to the wishes of the country. Denxofratg Win in JACKSON, Misa., Nov. 4.—The election in tbjji •tat* WM held for three commis- •taurt, the entire legislature and district attorneys. W. S. Lauria, J. B. . Sessions were the Dtm- What Is the Cause? BROOKLYN, Nov. 8.—One hundred men worked Sunday at the navy yard on the Chicago, Miantonomah and Atlanta. This is said to be the first time since the war of the Rebellion that workmen have been employed on vessels in the navy yard on Sunday. J^» Blanche and Gregglan* Matched. fjkx FBAHCISCO, Nov. 7.—The Occidental Athletic dab has matched George L* Blanche and Alexander Greg- middleweights, to figat on Dec. Blainc and Garfleld Plniinnil the lleci- procity Measure—Klect.ion Xewp. CHICAGO, Nov. 7.—The Tribune prints along interview with Colonel A. L. Conger, of Ohio, in which he says that at the time of Garueld's assassination the president and Secretary Blaine were at work upon the reciprocity scheme as developed by the present administration and that it was to have been the leading feature of the Garfield administration had the president lived. Says the Poi>« Would 8ell His Soul. PARIS, Nov. 8.—The Matin publishes a letter written by Signor Crispi, ex- premier of Italy, denouncing the intrigues of the Vatican. Pope Leo, Signor Crispi declares, is consumed with ambition to become king of Italy, to accomplish which he would sell his soul. The ex-premier advocates the adhesion of France to the triple alliance as a measure of precaution against this and other attempts similarly calamitous to the general peace and welfare, should they prove successful. Apply for a forest Reserve. WASHINGTON, Nov. 8.—An application has been made for a large forestry reservation in Montana under the land law of March 3. It comprises about 7,000 square miles of territory and includes the northwestern portion of Choteau and Lewis and Clark counties, running along the Northern Pacific grant to the international boundary line. The application was made to Commissioner Carter by the American Forestry association. Fighting Forest Fires. WATBRBUBY,;Conn.,Nov. 8.— Terrific forest fires have been raging for the past two days on the mountains near Beacon Falls, killing quite a number of horses Several farm houses and buildings a' High Bock Grove are threatened. A special train of thirty men was sen' from Waterbury to fight the flames The situation is alarming. Balwiug Money in Bracll Eio PB JAWWKO, Nov. 8.—A govern meut decree just issued ordew a team of toe state i*4lw»y» for «wfcH at a gold renUl, half of which News of Current Interest Given Uriel Mention. Ten St. Petersburg banking houses are said to be in a precarious coadition. United States Minister Porter will soon leave Borne for a short visit to his home in Indiana. Bartholdi's statue of Gambetta was unveiled in the Villa Davray, Paris, with imposing ceremonies Sunday. Sir John Gorst is to succeed W. L. Jackson, the new chief secretary of Ireland, as financial secretary of the treasury. It is said that the Bev. Father Charles HcCready, in charge of the Holy Cross >arish, in New York, will succeed to he bishopric left vacant by the death of Jishop Gilmore. The Spanish government has refused ;o grant an exequatur to the United States consul in the Caroline islands ind has notified the government at Washington to that effect,. At some points in Bulgaria the snow .s ten feet deep. Many persons have died from the effects of the cold and thousands of cattle have been lost. Numerous wrecks are reported in the Black sea. Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Osborne, of Knoxville, Tenn., are soon to celebrate the sovety-second aniversary of their marriage. They are respectively 101 and 93 years of age, and have 290 de- ecendents. Secretary Traoy has disposed of the case of the wrecked Dispatch, by approving the conclusion of the court of inquiry that no one attached to the vessel could be held accountable for it. Berlin had a sensational double suicide Saturday. A father and son, members of a bankrupt banking firm, took their own lives rather than race the disgrace of arrest for gambling in securities. Germany s experiencing very cold weather and much of the ground is covered with snow. A dispatch from TurMsmuhle, in the principality of Birkenfeld, states that a postman has beei* frozen to death near that place. An ox team attached to a wagon in which John Henry, a farmer, his wife and two children were riding, raw away down ChiUhewie jnoootain, near Kaos- An KUitor'ti Crow Feast. WISDOM, Minn., Nov. 9.—At the Windom hotel Editor E. C. Huntington gave a crow feast to about sixty of his political friends in redemption of an election wager with Roswc.ll L. Nason on the result in Iowa. It wa& the most notable social gathering ever held in the town. Speeches were made by Senator Sevatson, ex-Senator John Clark, Judge Redding, Rev. Belden, ex-Mayor Annea, County Superintendent Barren, County Attorney Benbow, Editors Warren an J Eastwood and others. The banquet will do much to encourage a general good feeling among the politicians* » Uneasy Feeling; in Uerlln. BERLIN, Nov. 8. —There is an uneasy financial feeling as a result of the recent failures and really sound concerns are in danger of collapsing owing to the panicky spirit that prevals, and the rush to withdraw money from, any banking house, concerning which the merest rumor is afloat. The kaiser has, it is said, been in consultation with Dr. Miguel on the situation. * Phelps Boomed Corn Meal. BERLIN, Nov. 8.—Since the dinner given by Hon. William Walter Phelps, the United States minister, at which Indian corn meal and American pork was introduced to the select circle, Indian corn meal has been'booming. The Berlin bakeries are unable to supply the demand for the various preparations of Indian corn meal. The Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A., of Iowa college, have pledged themselves for $5,000 to build a Y. M. C. A. building on the college grounds at G-rinnell. Fifty Dubuque people walked, several miles to the old French brewery to see a 19-foot snake, which was reported killed •there, only to find that the story was a lie. James Watson, of Des Moines,. asks to be released from the galling bonds of matrimony because his wife whipped him and threw dirty water and siops over his person. Prospecting is still going on at Lehigh for glass sand, and tne developments t>o far are very satisfactory. At u depth of 200 feet a bed of silica of superior quality was struck. C. C. Osgood, who lives north oi' Rhel- don, in Osceola county, raised thirty acres of wheat this year that yielded an average of thirty-eight bushels No. 1 wheat per acre. While climbing about a moving switch engine at Burlington, Eddie lioach, a 14-year-old lad, was instantly crushed to death. His mother is nearly crazy, and attempted suicide, but- was prevented by neighbors. LATEST MARKET REPORT. St. Paul Union Stock Yards. SOUTH ST. PAUL. Nov. 7,189-1. HOGS-6®lOo lo\vei: Quii.lty fair. Yards cleared to packers at ;,-3.6 <rio.7.i. CATTLE—Slow. Beef cattle selling slowly on small dernau'l. Quality fair. Prime steers, S3.50®i.uO; irood steers, ?2.:. > 5:isa. r >0; good cows, $1.75®JJ.40; common to fair cows, $1.00.21 1.75; bulls, stags and oxeu, Sl.UOS&OO; stocker*, $1.05®&25; feeders, 52.a6®«.75; veals, ^.00*4.00. 8HEJ2P—Steady 1'orgood mutton*. Muttons, $3.50®4.25; feeders, $3.00@3.75; stotkerb and common, $S.::o®J.OO; mixed, $3.W((,i.X>; lambs, Receipts; Hogs, 1, i 00; cattle, 1,300; calves, 15; sheep, fiO; horses, 20. Minneapolis Grain. MINNEAPOLIS, Nov. 7, J8!U. WHEAT— Oeoenioer, opening, 91c; highest, 90J4c; lowest, BOJ^o; closing, UOJgc. May, OSVJic; highest, U8V£c; lowebt, iiSc; closinc, 08o; on track No. 1 hard, H2J4c; No. 1 Northern, 01J4c; No. 2 Northern, bU&88e. Jack Delauey was * found dead in n hovel at Davenport M.«iday morning. Once he was a proininouu citizen and twenty-five years ago \vtis, a police officer in Davenport. Liquor wrecked his life and caused his death. At McGregor, Joseph A* Kiatler, a mechanic, while about to he arrested on the charge of selling liquor in. violation of the prohibitory _law, shot himself through the head with a revolver in hjs own house. He leaves a wife and two children. Articles of incorporation of the Council Bluffs Distilling and Manufacturing company have been filed with the county recorder at Council Bluffs. The capital stock is fixed at $1,500,000 and the headquarters of the company will be at Council Bluffs. At Creston an action for damages has been commenced against several saloon men and owners of buildings, by the wife of ex-Mayor Patterson, alleging that on several occasions while intoxicated he came home and maltreated his family, destroyed the furniture, etc. A petition is being circulated in Hardin county for the pardon of Nate and Frank Rainsbarger, who are serving life sentences for the murder of Enoch Johnson, They were convicted at a cost of $12,000 to the county, and after- a career of crime extending through many years, : The synod of Iowa has adopted the new Presbyterian college at Storm Lafe t and it will be under synodical control in the future. This action also gives the whole state an interest in the college and entitles it to appeal to every county for students and funds. The synod also voted to recommend aid to the amount of $3,000 for current expenses this year. Chicago Live Stock. CHICAGO UNION STOCK YARDS. 1 Nov. 7.1881. f CATTLE-Steady. HOGS—Weak; lOo lower. Heavy, $8.70 ©4.10; mixed and medium, $8.<10@4.20; light, $3,40©3.75. SHEEP-Firm. Receipts: Cattle, 3,600; hogs, 30,000; sheep, 8,000. Chicago Grain and Provisions. CHICAGO, Nov. 7,1891. OPENING PRICES. WHEAT-Deeember, 97>4c; May, »1.04J4. CORN—December, 5»H»c; May, 44Jgc. OATS-May, 33fcc. PORK—December, $8.30; January, $11.30. LARD-Jaauary, $8.85. SHORT RIBS-January, »6.80. masiso FBJCW. Gold Ore From the Black Hillg. DBADWOOD, S. D,, Nov. 10.—A train load of twenty-five cars of gold ore from twenty-five different mines in Bald Mountain district, on the nam>w-gu»g« system of the Fremont, Elkhorn and Missouri Valley railroad, has just^ left here for the smelting works of Aurora, Bis. Each of the cars is decorated with banners reading, "From Deadwood to Aurora>" and with the name of the mine with the ore of which it is loaded. The train is a special sent out by mine owners for the purpose of advertising the resources of the Black Hills. wid iH WU*4, A>ipUth»ri» Among Indiana. IB Oppy, MMMI., Nov. J<>.-~ ha» brokea out in Chengwatona, Indian village three miles from this v. MiWjy opw w» pronounce^ hope- Is*!, Thi} school h»» b*en clt»«4 ia *c- CORN-Novwa OATS-Nov«»ber May,

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