The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on December 2, 1891 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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

THE REPUBLICAN: ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 2,1891. .^^*. —-^^_^^.._^-......— „—,..,. ,.._„....^. ..^.........^.... __ . . _ J ,. J . ..-.-^....-....... —^—,_..-.......:—.._._.,„._, ^ -~— •— HKNEAPOLIS WINS. REPUBLICAN NATIONAL CONVENTION SECURED BY THE FLOUR CITY. Seven Ballots Necessary to Select A Choice—Minneapolis Secure* SO Votes Out of a Total of 47—June 7, 1803, Fixed *• the Day of Meeting—J. S. Clarkson Elected Chairman of tho National Committee, A BIG Plflfi AT TRACY. the WASHINGTON, Nov. 24.— The National Republican committee was culled to order at 11:30 a. m. by Chairman Clarfc- son, immediately after which they went into secret session and elected General James S. Clarkson, of Iowa, chairman to succeed Senator Quay; Parrett A. Hobart, of New Jersey, vice chairman to succeed Mr. Clarkson; William Barbour, ef New York, treasurer, to succeed W. W. Dudley. All the elections were by acclamation. Dennis S. Flynn was admitted as delegate from Oklahoma. A roll call developed the presence of forty-eight oat of forty-nine members of the committee, the only ab- eentee being W. L. Byerson, of New Mexico, and he had no proxy. After the executive session Representative McKenna and M. H. DeYoung, members of the committee from California, addressed the committee with arguments la Behalf of San Francisco. They spoke of the arrangements that had be*n made for entertaining delegates, should San Francisco be selected, and presented a bond guaranteeing $30,000 for the expenses of the national convention. Congressman-elect Campbell, of Illinois, spoke briefly for Chicago. He confined himself merely to reading resolutions passed by business men of Chicago disclaiming; any desire on the part of that city to make a contest for the convention, but promised to do all that could be done to entertain the delegates should Chicago be chosen. Michigan delegates were given the next hearing and -ex-Congressman Brewer spoke in favor of Detroit. He was followed by ex-Congressman Allen, in a brief address, endorsing what all his colleagues had said for Detroit. Senator Stockbridge closed for Detroit. Spoke for Minneapolis. The claims of Minneapolis were ably presented by Senator Washburn and Governor Merriam. Senator Washburn made a good impression. He stated the matter fairly and earnestly. He said enough certainly to convince the members of the committee of the accessibility and the accommodations afforded by Minneapolis and St. Paul. Governor Merriam talked in the same line and his remarks were well received. He dwelt upon the good it would do the Republican party to hold the convention in Minnesota. He referred to the last campaign and said he thought he knew something about the political situation in Minnesota, as he had been in it. North Dakota presented the claims ol Minneapolis through Senator Casey and Representative Johnson. The former stated that North Dakota was unanimously in favor of Minneapolis; that St. Paul and Minneapolis combined formed the commercial metropolis of the Northwest. and that North Dakota and the whole Northwest would be most favorably jiftVcted by locating the convention in '.' 'uii'ioapolis. '.. ... rvther cities then had their claims pve ••'!. •'•• 1 by their different champions, iUi.fr viiich the committee went into gc-i :-.t b^iun and took an informal bailor. After the first informal ballot in Bccvet session the committee took seven more ballots when Minneapolis received twenty-nine votes and got the convention. June 7 is the day fixed upon for holding it. Batlneti Portion of ft Minnesota Town t)«»troyed toy fit*. TRACY, Minn., Dec. l.—A large portion of the business part of this place is ia ashes from a disastrotts fire which broke out on Front street at 11 a, m. The origin of the fire is unknown. It broke out suddenly iu the Hughes building. The wind was blowing a strong galo from the southeast at the time and the flames spread rapidly, taking the wooden buildings along Front street in quick succession. With the poor facilities at hand in the way of water and fire apparatus, nothing of any account could be done in tho way of getting the fire tinder control, and the attention of the people was turned towards saving the contents of t! buildings exposed. The entire row o*. buildings on Front street, from Third to Fourth streets, went down within a very short time, with the exception of a brick veneered building occupied by the state bank, and the flames rapidly spread, sweeping up The Went Side of Third Street. taking all the wooden buildings in range. The first impediment to the flames was met in the fire proof walls of Finch's drug store across the alley from the last building that burned—J. D. Owen's general store. About this time the Marshall fire engine, which had been telegraphed for, arrived and began playing on the flames, which had in some measure subsided and the fire at present is under subjection, although the wind still continues to blow. In most cases the majority of the stocks in stores and shops was saved. The first building to burn, owned by R. E. Hughes, and occupied as a general store and dwelling, went down with its entire contents, as also the building occupied by D. Stafford as a hardware store. The loss cannot at present be estimated. Several families are without homes, and every hotel, with the exception of the railroad eating house, is gone. Some suspicions are afloat that the fire was incendiary, but nothing defin- can be learned. BU$IEB UNDEB SERIOUS ACCIDENT ON TH6 NdfiTH- t,ERN PACIFIC RAlt-ROAD, TWC!T« Men tnattuitl? Killed fay a £and- slldM at Onyon Station, "Waalt.*—Three Hundred Yarcln of Roddlioct Wrecked. Two Men Drowned in Lalce Michigan. Casualties. TACOMA, Wash., Nov. 27.—One of the worst accidents in the history of the Northern Pacific occurred about noon at Canyon Station, on Green river, ,*bout 100 miles east of Tacoma. Sixty workmen were sent to the locality of the recent landslides to repair washouts on a branch of the main line, and while thus employed at the base of a high bluff, several thousand .yards of shell rock suddenly tumbled on them, instantly killing twelve, wrecking about 300 yards of road bed and carrying two men into the river and burying several others, some of whom it will be impossible to rescue alive. Physicians and relief trains have been sent from all available points, and a large force of workmen are engaged in trying tc rescue the buried men. FONftECA 8TBP8 DOWN. TT»e fttethfcbt of ftrfcfctt BfclA to Hav» Nov. 24--A dispatch jjttat received from Rio de Janeiro fays Da Fonseca has resigned in favor of Floriano Peixotte. MENDC-NCA IS NOTIFIED. The Resignation of Fonseca Officially OP A WEK. HAOTKRIB HAMMINGS, FAVOR THE NORTHWEST. Twentv-flve Killed. TACOMA, Wash., Dec. 1. — Three laborers on the Northern Pacific railway have made affidavit that twenty-five or more men were killed by the landslide at Canton station on the line of the Northern Pacific Wednesday. The statement was published that only two men were killed. THE YACHT CAPSIZED. Sentiment in Washington Is for Holding the Democratic Convention There. WASHINGTON, Nov. 28.—There is a sentiment here in favor of holding tho Democratic national convention in St. Paul or Minneapolis, Democrats claim that they have the republicans on the run and that if they follow them up with a national convention, fireworks, hurrahs and enthusiastic fire alarms, the Northwest can be made Democratic. Omaha is already in the field for the Democratic convention. San Francisco is demanding it. St. Paul now has a good, fresh precedent, and ought to use it for all it is worth. The correspondent of a Western Democratic paper has been interviewing the spea-kership candidates and says they are all in favor of following the fleptiblicans into the Northwest with their convention. TEXAS SECEDERS. Two IMon Iioso Their Lives In Lake Michigan. CHICAGO, Nov. 27.—Six men battling for life in the icy waters of the basin off the lake front, was the sight which horrified people who chanced to be gazing lakeward shortly before 4 p. in. Of the nix men four are alive and two dead. The dead are: Charles Emrich, who died while being taken to the hospital; John Emrich, his son,19 years old, body not yet recovered. Those who survive are D. H. Montgomery, Charles Lombard, J. J. Kelly and George Davis. The yacht owned by D. H. Montgomery made her trial trip in the afternoon. When about a quarter of a mile off shore, and while Montgomery was making a tack, • A Sudden Gnat Capsized the Yacht, precipitating Montgomery and his friends into the water. Captain Napier, of the tug Fashion, saw the accident and hastening to the capsized yacht, rescued the five men. Charles Emrich, however, was so exhausted from the shock and exposure that he died while being taken to the hospital. The body of his son Charles has not yet been recovered. . ACCIDENT IN A TUNNEL. WASHINGTON, Nov. '25. — Minister Mendonca has received ft cablegram from the Brazilian minister of foreign affairs, which officially confirms the cable dispatches frcm Brazil about the resignation of President Fonseca and stating that Vice President Piexotto had succeeded him. Minister Mendonca •aid that the receipt of the news gave him great pleasure, as there had been no bloodshed and tranquility will now prevail, and the change will establish harmony among the Brazilian people. He said that Fonseca was Not it Man Who Would CHUBB Bloodshed and would willingly sacrifice the honor and glory of his high position rather than cause a civil war, and as the uprising in Brazil was a national movement, the people not being in accord with the policy of Fonseca, he bowed to the inevitable and retired. He also thought it was the desire of the people of Brazil to support the deposed congress and that President Piexotto would be in thorough accord .with it. The London stories, he said, falsified the condition of affairs in Brazil and at no time did he place credence in them, as they contained many untruths. Minister Mendonca is expecting further advices from Brazil in regard to the present cabinet and what changes may take place in it. SATISFIED WITH -PEIXOTTO. of entrant inietett Mention. ^'. '''."., '••< , Four persons lost their liv^i.in a hdtel fire at Jamestown »* *•» Monday, five bttsinees blocks were destroyed by fire at Middlebttfy, Vt, Lossy $1150,000, Thieves blew open the safe of John Fiegal & Son, at Strong Prairie, Wis,, and secured about $1,000, Dr. Andrew McFarlend, ex-superintendent of the Illinois insane asylum at Jacksonville, suicided Sunday. Fire at ParagoulA, Ark., caused a loss of $100,000. A heavy snow storm saved the town from total destruction. It is Bald that English Tories are growing anxious on account of the recent Liberal victories in Great Britain. Ignatius Donnelly has been sued by the R. S. Peale company, of Chicago, for $6,000, claimed to be due on a promissory note. The North Star Boot and Shoe factory at Minneapolis was destroyed by fire Monday. The total loss was about $400,000; fully insured. During the last five months mortgages aggregating $8,200,000 have beer cancelled in Eastern and Central Kansas, mostly by farmers. A $250,000 fire occurred at Fremont O., Tuesday night. During October 54,182 immigrants arrived in tho United States. Tho State Alliance Denounces the Indianapolis Convention. COKSICANA, Tex., Nov. 27.—The Texas State Alliance in session here, has adopted a resolution for the appointment of twenty-five delegates to represent Texas at the Memphis convention next month. Letters have been received from Governor Nor then, of Georgia, and other prominent members of the Alliance, indorsing this convention and pledging it their support. Resolutions condemning the action of the supreme council at Indianapolis and proposing to sever all connection with the de facto National Alliance and providing for a separate organization with entirely new officers were adopted. Governors of All tlie Brazilian States Proclaim in Fx/vor of tho New President. VALPARAISO, Nov. 28.—Advices received here from Eio de Janeiro, Brazil, state that Fonseca, besides abdicating the dictatorship, has renounced his title of commander-in-chief and retired to private life. The papers are, however, demanding the impeachment of Fonseca and also of his ministers on the ground that they are responsible for tho.juoneys spent during the short-lived dictatorship. The governors of all the states have proclaimed in favor of the new president Peixotte. It is rumored that the federal capital will be removed from Rio de Janeiro to Niothethroy. General Ossiro, who commanded the insurgent army in Rio Grande Do Sul, made a demand on the upper Uruguay squadron that it give in its adhesion. The demand met with refusal and the squadron has gone to anchor tine waters. in Argeu- FEMALE WHITE CAPS. GOVERNOR HOVEY DEAD. Peace- Joy at Minneapolis. It MINNEAPOLIS, Nov. 24.— It was 11 *p. m. when the good news from Washington reached the ears of the anxious Minneapolis waiters. It was unfortunately too late to allow of any . concentrate^ action expressive of the joy in the hearts of the citizens, but such as were still on guard inflated their lungs and proceeded to make the welkin ring with the exhuberance of their feelings. There was nothing but rejoicing on all sides, in the Democratic camp as well as the most stalwart of their political opponents. All political distinctions were dropped for the time, and everybody joined in a glad paen of thanksgiving. THE DEMOCRATIC CONVENTION. The National Committee Will Me«t Jan. 8 to Locate It. WA6HIMGT.ON, Nov. 25. — Muck inter- eat is felt in the approacuing meeting of the executive committee of the national Democratic committee, which is called to convene in Washington Dec. 8. This cotnmitcee will issue a call for a meeting of the national Democratic committee in this city, and it is thought that the date fixed will be Jan. 8, 1692, the anniversary of the battle of New Orleans. Already interest centers in where the Democratic convention witt be held. The following cities are already in the field and have through soliciting support of members of the committee formally announced themselves: Washington, New York, Detroit, Cincinnati, Baltimore, Chicago and Minneapolis. It is understood here that Detroit and New York intend to put forward the moat strenuous exet- to secure the convention. , Indiana'g Chifef Executive Passes fully Away. INDIANAPOLIS, Nov. SJ4.- -Governor Alvin P. Hovey died during the afternoon at the Denison hotel. His last moments were peaceful and conscious and his last words were an inquiry for his favorite granddaughter, Mary Mansion. All immediate members of his family were present. Direct cause of •his death was heart troubles, superin- ducing failing respiration. \ HAD A TUNNEL MADE. Wholesale Escape from the Pennsylvania Penitentiary Frustrated. PITTSBURGH Dec. 1. —A wholesale escape of prisoners from the Western Pennsylvania penitentiary has just been frustrated by the accidental discovery of a tunnel leading from one of the cell floors under the ground and almost through the outside wall many feet distant. But one small stone remained 1jo be removed and the prisoners would jjkave been outside of the big wall. St. Fasl ACUr It. ST. PAUJ-, NOT. 34.— Now that the Mfcweapoli* Republicans have secured tht n»tion»l o»OT»utUai «f their party fo« MbuMtfdii tfce M. Pml to dUraae ttae The Engine Exploded. AKRON, O., Nov. 28.— An engine on MI extra freight blew tip on the Cleveland, Akron and Columbus railroad, two miles south of here. John Byron, engineer, of Millers burg, and George Parker, firemiw, of Fair Oaks, O., were instantly killed. _ Eight Blocks D««troyad. ST. ALBAHS, Vt., Nov. »7.— A fire broke out iu the American Horse stables at 12:80 a, m., destroying eight business blocks and th« Congregational church. Loss over $100,000 with a good amount of insurance. _ Burned Te» BnilueM House*. ROCK CKEM, 0., Nov. 28.— Fire burned ten bucinese places her«, being half of the business portion of the town. Up to the presuat time the loss has not A. llun-in Collision at Toledo in Which Seven People Are Killed. TOLEDO, O., Nov. 30.—The Lake Shore was the scene of a disastrous run-in accident. In the edge of the city the road runs under the Miami and Erie canal throufe w .i a tunnel some seventy- five feet long. Some 200 yarcts east of the tunnel is a target. The Lake Shore, as soon as it was stopped by the target, sent back a brakeman. He ran about fifty feet to the mouth of the tunnel and waved his lantern across the track. The tunnel was full of smoke, but the engineer of the Flint and Pere Marquette train, which was already in the tunnel, saw the signals and also the rear lights of the doomed car. He shut off steam, and he and his firemen threw themselves flat on the floor of the cab so as to be protected by the boiler. Both escaped unhurt, except a severe shaking up. As far as known the following are The Casualties: - Mrs. SUSAN McCOY, Rawson, 111., dead. Mrs. MCDONALD, New York, fatally burned. HER INFANT, eighteen months old, killed instantly. HER SON, aged 8, badly scalded and dying. Miss ELLEN MYERS, Cleveland, badly iniured, will probably die. THOMAS MCQUEEN, Elkhart, probably fatally hurt. Mrs. NELSON, Toledo, badly scalded. Thirteen others were more or less scalde^ and bruised. The severed hand of a laboring man, probably a brakeman, was found in the wrocked car, but so far the injured man has not been discovered. It is possible his body may be found in the wreck. The car entirely envelopes the engine as far as the cab, the two being wedged closely together. No one in either train was hurt 'save those in the wrecked day coach and the conductor of the Flint and Pere Marquette train. The engineer of the train is a new man, and it was his first run over the road. Inmates of Disreputable House Hor««whipped by Masked Women. NEW BREMEN, O., Nov. 25.—There is great excitement at Coldwater, Mercer county, over a raid made Sunday night by masked women on a disreputable house at that place. Four women had taken up their abode in a frame dwelling in the outskirts of the place. The house was just outside the corporation limits and no arrests could be made. About 9 o'clock Sunday night, forty or fifty women, masked, surrounded the house and battered in the doors. Several men in the place made a dash and escaped, but four women were caught and terribly beaten witli switches on their bare backs, the blood running in streams. One was not only whipped, but was afterward taken to a small stream near by and ducked in the freezing water until almost dead. The four women were then given twenty minutes to get out of sight. After that the women literally tore down the house, smashing the furniture to kindling. Tho mob was composed of the best ladies of the town. The treasury department has stationed a special agent at St. Paul to watch opium smugglers. Chili has decided to appropriate $200,000 to provide for a representation o: that country at the Chicago world's fair. The Rt. Hon. Edward Bulwer-Lytton, British ambassador to France, is dead at Paris. He was known to the literary- world as "Owen Meredith." Two youths held up a Dubuque street car Monday night. The driver was seriously wounded by a bullet in the groin. The boys were captured. The archbishop of Aix has been found guilty of the charge of questioning the authority of the French minister of worship and sentenced to pay a fine of 8,000 francs. A Louisville woman has been arrested charged with poisoning her husband and five children, who died at different times during the past year. A small life insurance was the incentive of the awful crimes. The failure of the Farmers' and Miners' bank at Irvin, Pa., Tuesday, caused intense excitement among depositors, who swarmed about the bank in great numbers. It is thought the suspension will only be temporary. It has been decided to hold a winter carnival in St. Paul. Hundreds of families in Western Maryland lost their homes in the recent storm. Building permits were issued in Chicago Tuesday for five sixteen-story structures. During a riot between Italians and trainmen at Yorkville, O., three of the participants were mortally wounded. A feeling of uneasiness is said to prevail in the Hawaiian islands. An armed rebellion in the near future is probable. According to custom the governor of Massachusetts pardoned two prisoners Thanksgiving day. Both were wife murderers. Robert J. Walker, nephew of James G. Elaine, jumped from a window of hospital at Tacoma, Wash., and dice shortly after. He had been on a spree, Rev. Dr. William A. Ba'rtlett, a Pres byterian minister, has been chosen Sac cdnnty will erect a monument td her soldier dead. •The fencr factbryat Iowa City will loon be in ope*ation. A new creamery ta. to be built at Htnfiboldt this Winter• Clinton business men will see that the «ity has a better opera house. There is claimed to be a shortage cl school teachers all over the state, H. T. Woods, of Tabor, shipped twenty March pigs that averaged 278 pounds. Farmers of Palo Alto county will ship 60,000 tons of upland hay to Eastern markets. There are twenty-seven cases on th« docket of tho Clay county court beginning Dec. 8, Electric light wires at Manson are be* mg put up and lights are promised before the holidays. It is estimated that $800,000 worth of lumber has been sold during the past year at Ottumwa. P. W. Madden, sheriff of Clay county, is a candidate for the wardenship of tho Anamosa penitentiary. Labor on the Hanson water works ia at a standstill, the contractors having trouble getting material. Constable Taylor, of Coon Rapids, has been sued for $0,000 damages for seizing a saloon outfit last summer. The new Y. M. C. A. building at Iowa City, known as Chase Memorial lall, costing $i50,000,has been dedicated. S. A. Jennings has just been called upon to do jury work for the first time in thirty-seven years' residence in Davenport. A. Ferubach, proprietor,of the Western hotel at Waterloo, while going up stairs fell over a railing and was killed. He leaves a family. The Catholic society of Pocahontas has just finished a $1,700 parsonage and ia now engaged in building an extensive addition to the church. Scarlet fever in a fatal form, is raging in Independence. In one family of six children all are sick and two have died. Public schools have closed. Jack Howard, who severely stabbed Carrol Jones in a saloon row at Ottumwa, has been sentenced to four years' imprisonment at Fort Madison. A Sons of Veterans lodge has been organized at Missouri Valley, with J. B. Lyon as captain. The membership is expected to reach seventy-live aons. J. H. BerksMre, a Muscatine young man, has been appointed first assistant engineer in the mechanical engineering corps of the world's fair in Chicago. If half the building projects which are in contemplation are carried out next season it will be the best 3 r ear for building that Sioux City ever experienced. An enterprise has been organized in Boston by a number of people who have seen the Sioux City cor^i palaces with the object of building a similar palace in Boston. One Underwood, a colored man who located at Rock Valley and claimed to be a professional horse trainer, siiddenly left the town and $000 outstanding indebtedness. The state superintendent of public instruction has decided that no child in the public schools can bH compelled to participate in religious service contrary to its belief. at Ind., LATEST MARKET REPORT. St. Paul Union Stock Yards. SOUTH 8ft. PADU Nov. 30.189L HOGS—Market strong and active, indicating packers want more hogs and arc willing to pay for them. Prices are keeping up well. CATTLE—Steady. Few buyers and quality of offerings only medium and few in number, but the tone of the market and the outlook is good. The Western cattle run is over and the market is recovering from the stagnation, of the last few weeks. Prime steers, $3.50@^'.50; good steers, $!>.50©3.50; prime cows, 82.25gi3.GQ; good cows, &1.7&®2.25; common to fair cows, 81.0txai.76; bulls, stags and oxen, $1.00®3.00; Btockers, $1.5U®2.03: feeders, $2.00@&60; light veal calves, 83.002)4.00; heavy calves, 51.60 tb» tfty, fe»** ft* bew teto it fc A FATAL ACCIDENT. Men and Women In a Mexican T«wn Crached ley a Falling Amphitheatre. SAN A.HTOKIO, Tex., Nov. 87.-—J. B. Coleman, an American engaged in Irasi- neea at Guanajuto, Mexico, hae arrived here and brings particulars of an accident which took place iu that city last Sunday, resulting in the killing of twelve people and the serious injury of nine others. Several hundred people had assembled in a bull-fighting arena to witness a fight between two goata, when a part of the amphitheatre gave way. The heavy timbers fell o« the motley crow*, orxuuimj; aeaani women beneath SHEEP—Steady and active for good muttons. Stackers and common slow. Muttons, $3.5(.Kt&4.B5; lambs, $3.£&®i.25; stackers and feeders, $ii.U5<2>3.50. Receipts: Hogs, 1,850; cattle, 150; calves, li sheep, 826. Minneapolis Grain. MINNEAPOLIS, Nov. 30, 1831. WHEAT—November closing, 88*40; Oe- cemoer, opening, 87c; highest, 87c; lowest, 86%c; closing, 8&3$c. May, openl&g, D5c; highest, Vf/fc; lowest, Me; clotting, Bio. January, closing, S7c. On track—No. 1 hard, No. I Northern, STJtfcj Jfq. a Northern, Bju*row, >*., torn* W.— 1ft* privtkt «f tb» taw* fe Chlcag* JA-rm Stock* CHIOAOO UNION STOCK VARDS. l Nov. 88, Ign. I CATTLE— Firm. HOGS-Steady. Kearr, f3.80aU&; mixed •nd medium, J3.WK&3.96; light, t3.350>3.T6. BHEEP-Firm. Roceipte: Cattle, 8,000; bogs, 80,000; sheop, l,00t». _ a dii-ector of the House of the Good Shepherd, a, Catholic institution of Washington. The municipal council of the Irish National league, of New York, declares that the people of Ireland will not receive financial aid from this country unless they stop their factional fights. The New York Times has increased its price from 2 to 8 cents. The health of Prince George of Wales shows signs of improvement. A reciprocity treaty with Hawaii is under consideration at Washington. The Hematite shaft of the Lake Superior iron mine, Ishpeming, Mich., is on lire. A meeting of prominent Republicans was held at Indianapolis Saturday in the interests of Elaine, Mrs. E. S. West, lady principal of Rutger's female college, is an embezzler to a large amount. The first passenger train into Seattle, Wash., over the Great Northern reached that city Friday. By the discovery of a tunnel leading from the Western penitentiary of Pennsylvania a wholesale jail delivery was frustrated. Lynn, Mass., was visited by a $75,000 fire Sunday. An extensive grain blockade exists at Buffalo, N. Y. Indianapolis wants the Democratic national convention. Richard Power, member of parliament for Waterford, is dead. Ninety per cent, of the Democrats of Nebraska favor Cleveland and Boies in 1893. A ukase is under consideration prohibiting th« exportation of horses from Russia. The American ship Rappahannock was burned at the South Pacific Islands Nov. 11. The new escaped, Baroness TTaideck, morganatic wife of Archduke Henry, died Sunday at Vienna. Twelve hours later the archduke passed awaj. the county ^d 75 years. Mexican war, reputed to be Chicago Grain and CHICAGO, Nov. 80, 1891. OPENISO PIUCKS. WHEAT-Decenber, We; M»f, |1.00& CORK~X>ee«mlfer, f7Mo; M*f, OATB-December, «#o; M*jr, POKK-Docewbor, A •M*,«CO 9., €«.'• tret* Vbejr TTili Restore It. BERLIN, NOT. 88.—It is reported here on diplomatic authority that China is unable to overcome the various forms of inearreotton that confront the government amd U about t» beg the activt assistance rf B»«tai4, Ofrmany and Anerk* Im tin wtotatioB «f order. FABM, William Parent died poorhouse at Kcokuk, a He was a, veteran of the and was ai one time worth $75,000. The Cedar Rapids street car company has two damage suits on its hands filed by lady passengers who want $3,500 for injuries sustained while riding in the company's cars. Clem J. Wall, a dapper young man, fraudulently solicited several memberships in Davenport for the World's Mercantile agency, of Chicago, at $10 each. He was arrested in Ottumwa. While workmen were engaged putting a new tin roof on the Tmnont House at Marshalltown a barrel of tho stuff took fire from a portable stove, exploded and set fire to the building. Loss, $70,000; partly insured. Judge Deemer sentenced J. K. Cumberland, the murderer of the Robertsons near Harlan two years ago, to be hanged Feb. 10,1898. He will be sent to Fort Madison in the meantime. The sentence gives satisfaction. A member of the grand jury says the registered sales of liquor, not including beer, by the drug stores of Wright county for the last year, as computed and estimated by that "body, reached the sum of $28,199.80. Tha Clinton Bridge and Iron works of Clinton has been sold to C. Lamb <& Sons, the saw mill owners. The consideration was $20,000. The plant is a valuable one and has some big contracts, among others being the $150,000 high, bridge at that place over the Mississippi, Peter Blink has sued the J. C. Hubinger Electric Light company of Keo» kuk, for $2,500. He claims to, have been injured in the company's employ. He did not know the danger of th« machinery bandied at the time the in- Jury was inflicted, and was not toW of it. An epidemic of diphtheria haa again broken out at Clarksville ana two death* have occurred. A former quarantine was r«i#wi about two weeks ago, and the authorities allowed the schools to open, supposing the epidemic to be over. The schools are now closed and all public meetings forbidden until aftfj Jan. I- Western Iowa horticulturists will meet in annual session at Council Bluffs, Dec. 8, for a three days' session. Visiting horticulturists from other nor" tions of Iowa and other states will be E sent and wwticipate i» ttw> work of session. Vf. K. Fallett, of Malvem,, to president, waft Gteojrge TUB Hwten, of lienox, secretary. ft* ftiiitanl.mit

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free