The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 29, 1890 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Wednesday, October 29, 1890
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WEDNESDAY THE UPMSB DM ALGONA, lOWAi A msfrAfcn: from Leaveriworth, Indiana, says that two blocks of business buildings, including twelve business houses, burned Thursday morning. Loss, 8125,000. m. LATEST CONDENSED, fwr i kutnk *, The™ * *'*• »oU . 'okutl, .,1 itkoil th. Mft. GIMDSTOSK is greatly elated by the return of a liberal from Eccles, and to everyone who speaks to him on the subject he expresses bis delight at the great victory which his party has won. I -in •• -. r --- MionABij BnE7.KiA, aged 75 years, one of the oldest residents of the village of Desplaines, was cruelly murdered Wednesday night. Unknown assassins followed him into his barn, beat him to death with an iron bar, and robbed him of about fl,000 in cash and 85,000 in notes. Armed citizens are on the trail of the murderers. Timbodyof young Abraham Lincoln, son of Minister Robert T. Lincoln, who died in England during the summer, will be buried beside those of his illustrious grand-parent at Springfield, III. Mr. Jncoln has written to friends that ho will oe home during November and the burial will likely take place then. THE farmers of Brown county, S. D., have appwftled for help, sajing that the crop failures hftvo left them destitute; "nur fuel is gathered from tho pastures, our clothing is thin and worn, and our forms and stock are mortgaged to such an extent that no further loans can be secured on them." This is much tho sume story sent out from Dakota last year. The discontented young men on the forms of New England should find in these appeals much to be heeded. WHAT with barometers, transits, levels and other instruments of vulgar precision, the crowns of our mountain moimrchs are in a fair way to be rudely and ruthlessly removed. One after another is forced to buffer diminution of its accepted height. The latest victim is Mt. St. Eliaa. When it was in Russian territory it didn't matter so much, but when Uncle Sam purchased Alaska it was distinctly understood that it contained a mountain 19,000 feet high, and the delivery of this mountain in good condition and as described was one of tho conditions of the contract. But one Kerr, whom the government unwisely sent out to inspect the purchase, returns with the story that Mt. St. Elias is certainly not over 12,000 feet high, and that it probably does not reach that figure. It is to be hoped that the department of state will in e the attention of the' czar to this dis- ^"noy between the bill of lading and pds actually delivered. "?AKM AND FIIIKSIUK" notes th.it "like the Indian and the buffalo range cattle are becoming a thing of the past." The census returns show this, and tho fact may otherwise be regarded as a natural accompaniment to the spread of settlement westward. The springing up ot mining towns and cities here and there on the 'areas which a few years .ago wero ojion to "range" by the cowboy and his herds may have increased the actual consumption of meat in that region, but it cuts down tho possibilities of occupancy undei tho free pasture system an which the brunc instead of the landmark was tho deciding test in question of ownership. The farmers are pushing out further west, ant with them carry the older plan of caring for live stock in small bunches, and displacing what had been the intermediate phase between savagry and civilization. Hence the change is for the better, and al the more so as it tends directly to do away with the irregularities of supply it: " 'narlfet which have done so much to i8b the selling prices of cattle in tho ^w yeitrs. NOTES. CHICAGO is to have another hotelthat in its magnitude wilt rival the auditor mm. Mis announced that Pennsylvania has a population of 5,248,494, ah increase of 905,583. AN improved outlook and an interesting volume of trade are reported by B. (J. Van & Cb.'s agency. Expoits are unusually large, and the general level of prices has materially advanced. Is the case of university students charged with illegal voting, in the circuit court at Champaign, 111., Friday a verdict of not guilty was promptly returned. Hoos packed in the west, 'March 1 to Oct. 1, numbered 7,905,000, against 5,920,090 during the same time last year, GENEIUII SHERMAN goes about New 'ork almost invariably in the street oars. s a rule one of his daughters accompan- 3s him, and the old warrior, in jumwng n and off the steps, is as young as many len forty years his junior. THE sheriff ot Coffee county has ailed on Governor Gordon for troops suppress the riot of the negroes gainst the whites. Four men are said > have been killed, but there are no par- culars. THE signature of 417 heads of fnmi- ies of the Cheyenne and Araphoes as been secured at Darlington, I. 1., or the sale of their three million acre jservation. Three hundred and sixty ignatures wore enough. ; THE Farmers' Review of Chicago, nays: A cnreful examination of estimates urniahod by our correspondents revealsjthe ict that the corn ciop in Michigon and Visconsin ia larger than that of last year, nd the returns in Minnesota and Dakota re almost as large as in 1889. GovKKNon Coqrau, of Colorado, has oceived information that a large num- er of White River Utes were off _ the res- rvation for some time and went into Col- rado from Utah killing the sheep nd cattle belonging to the ranchmen in ;outt county. The governor at once tele- raphed Secretary Noble asking him to dee steps to have the Indians driven ack, A FAJHLY by the name of Perkins, con- isting of wife and four children, passed iroutrh Atchison, Kas., the other cay, ound for Brown county, 111. The man ad lost one eye and left arm, the woman ;as minus the loft arm, />ne of the child- en had but one leg, another one waa l/lind nd one sick. He had $5 in cash, a plug f tobacco, n clay pipe, a yellow doc, and 1 together was as happy and contented ns if 16 owned half the state. t bt U tr st hft avt • loofc 'tliftt (j A i is the point upon which thu Unitet side > urcuit court at Topekn, Kan., base flJsTtocision that tho enactment of tho Wil , $n original package law by congress does C0t give tho prohibitory htws of Kansas •4b. y greater power over the sale of import ^ iiquors than it did before: The pro ' tory law of tho state of Kansas, where ached upon interstate commerce, wa iw at all at the time of its onactmen .-nee. For it must be kept in mint *'"• a legislative act in conflict with th .itution is not only illegal or voidable -"but it is absolutely void. It is as if neve enacted, and no subsequent change of th constitution removing the restriction couli validate it or breathe into it the breath o life. Consequently the whole .'question re-opened again if that decision is to stand and all prohibitory and license laws well must be re-mmeled before liquor sell ing in imported original packages can b stopped. Already saloons of that charac ter are being established in various part of Kansas, and tho fact has yivon oppoi tunity for the republican party of th state to issue an appeal, that may prov very effective, culling on prohibitionis 1 to abandon their ticket and make possib the election of a legislature which ro-enao the prohibition statutes. Andtippiirentl) if this decision holds "good, Mausachuetl uiust also go 'through tho dumb show c re-enacting our licence laws in order t avert an unlicensed original package de uge. And then tho supreme court ma decide the Wilson law unconstitutional and make the dumb show as useless us it "would now appear to the ordinary mind. The situation iu this respect is very much indeed. was robbery. A large posse of citizens are searching for the mtitderers. tfho Are supposed to be three tfftmps #ho had been seen around the village for several days. FOREIGN. THE government has decided to revise he regulations now in force affecting the ightu of foreigners holding landed prop- irty in Bussia. THE Spanish bark, Villa Llanes, with a rew of twelve men, from Liverpool for jugun, has been lost in the gales of Orme's -load. PIUNCK MAXIMILLIAN, nephew of the Grand Duke of Baden, will shortly be be- rothcd to Prince Victoria Louisa Schlas- vig-Holstein-Sondprbourg-Augesteborg. A VESSKI, with a cargo of gun-cotton ms sailed from Brest for a Russian port, .'he gun-cotton'is for the use of the Rusian government and was sent from a t'rench government powder factory, THE government commission has derided that all future treaties of commerce concluded by Spain shall have a minimum of five and a maximum of ten years' dura ion, and that the maximum concession jo 25 per cent, of duties under the tariff ot 1877. PKIOES in the iron ma: ket here collaps- ;d in consequence of a report that the Ainds of the union to which tlie striking 'ttrnace men belong had given out, ant ;hut the men, having no other means ol support, would be compelled to return to work. Tins governor of Armenia has stationed ,rpsps in tho Christian quarters of the city of Erzromn to protect the residents, who :ear the Moslems intend to conduct or organized pillage of the quarter. • Six Moslems have been arrested on suspicion of being implicated in a plot to rob the "'hristians. A SPECIAL cable dispatch from London says: There is good authority for stating ;hat Lord Snlis'Miry is about to make rresh propostila to Franco respecting the Newfoundland fishery question on tho basis of free access by French fishermen to Newfoundland's bait supply in return jor the abrogation of French bounties, li is possible the repeal of the bait law wil tlso form the basis of a mission to Wash ington. THE Neuvierne Sirle of Paris publishes Boulanger's account of lua personal expenses, After declaring that _ he lost the whole of his savings after paying his father's debt, besides 100,000 francs for his book "Invasion of Germany," he says he sacrificed the retiring pension and the offer of 1,000,000 francs for d lecture tour in America. Ho denies that ho applied to (he Dutchess d'Uzes cr Baron Mtickau for money, but is vague as to the origin of his resources, EXCITEMENT IN THE RING Gil I ME. JAMES MAXWEIX was hanged at Morris, I., Friday, for the murder of Charles Decker. A SON of William Swtuler, a prosperous farmer of Adtam Corners, Mich., has been placed in jail, charged with the murder of his father. Tito young man had the idea tliut a portion ot (ho property would become his should tho father die without a will. TJIUIISDAY night, at Randolph, Ohio, Mr. Norman was dragged from bed by three men and taken to his store, where ho was compelled to open the safe. After securing the valuable contents, the robbers deprived Norman of his gold watch, and then gaggtd and bound him in his btore. A iiKaiBTisiuu) mail pouch was stolen on Friday morning from the fust mail while en route from St. Paul to Milwaukee.' Later on the pouch was found at Brookfiold Juction, rifled of its contents. There is no clue to the robbery and it is not yet ascertained how much money was iu the pouch. A TKiuuiUiE criufe was pommitte 1 Wed- npKlay night at Des Plainer, a little village several miles west of Chicago. Michael Urttzell, one of the oldest and best known residents, was found lying in his yard with his skull split open with an .axe. His. pockets had been slit with a knife and all his valuables extracted, showing that the motives of the assailants WISDOM says he will exe* cute the tariff law as he finds it, declaring he has nothing to do in the matter of questioning its legality. THE secretary of the treasury has award" ed gold tnedals to the members o! the Evanston (III.) life saving crew for their heroism in rescuing shipwrecked seamen last year. '£HE United States express company ot New York, has issued peremptory orders to all agenis not to receive the money, tickets or lists of drawings from the Louisiana lottery company or in any way to assist in the transportation of tho lottery business. IT is understood that the war department intend to take no action in the vexed question of allowing the use of the government pier at Chicago to private parties. The act authorizing the secretary of war to grant its use is not at all mandatory, and such a rumpus has^ee^ kicked up over it, nnd the conflicting interests prove so great, that it has been determined to let it alone for the present at least. THE annual report of Inspector General Dumont, of the steamboat inspection service, shows the total number of vessels inspected during the year 1,065; the total net tonnage of vessels inspected, 1,890,389,55; the total number of officers licensel, 38,237. Dur- _ng the year there wero 34 accidents, resulting in a loss of 245 lives, a decrpase of 56 compared with the preceding year. Of the Accidents, 17 resulted from collisions and 102 of the lives lost were by drowning. Of the number of lives lost, 65 were passengers and ISO officers or persons employed 011 the steamers. Fully >00,000,000 passengers were carried on steam vessels during the fiscal year. FIRES AND CASUALTIES. THIS steamer Annie Young, of thr. Lake Superior Transit company, wag burned off Lexington, near Port Huron, Mich., Monday morning. Thirteen of her crew were saved, but the other eight, who ried to escape in the yawl, were drowned. A TEUUIBLE railroad collision near Birmingham. Ala., resulted in the death of lit least five persons and tho serious injury of many others. A disastrous collision in tunnel occurred on the Cincinnati Southern railway, and fully five lives were lost r.here. A third collision, resulting in thp loss of life, is reported from Missouri. FIIED HuiiEns and Will Pal metier, who live just outside the city limits of Beaver Dam, Wis., were probably drowned in Beaver Dam lake in the fierce gale of Saturday. They wero hunting ducks on that day, and have not been seen since. Searching parties sire out this morning, but find no trace of them. Hubert is 27 yoKirs of age, and has a and child. Pal metier is 18 years old. Two KXcrriNd fires occurred at New York, Saturday. The first was in a large apartment house, 222 Lexington avenue, the fire starting on the lower floor and cutting off the hall way. The occupants, mostly women and children, were frantic with fright, but the firemen succeeded, after hard work, in rescuing all safely. The second tire occurred in Staltz's coffin factory, on Chaste street, and a- number of employes had a narrow escape. The loss by this fire amounts to §150,000. Dr. Holinea on Tobucco. Dr. Oliver Wendell Holmes touches on the subject of tobacco and alcoholic stimulants in a recent contribution to the Atlantic. The older he grows, he says, the less use he makes of alcoholic drinks. Occasionally he takes a glass or two of champagne, which agrees with him better than any other drink) containing alcohol. An old doctor whom be remembers, who lived to be a hundred, used in moderation a mixture of water, cider and ruai. Those ivho are aged require less food, especially animal fooJ, but the doctor does not blame them for beina 1 dainty, since the pleasures of tho palate ore among the last gratifications of the senses allowed them. "What do I say as to smoking?" continued the doctor. "I can not begrudge an old man his pipe, but I. think tobacco often does a good deal of harm to the health—to the eyes especially, to the nervous system gen- ally, producing headache, palpitation and trembling. 1 myself gave it up many years ago." Those who might fancy that the wise and penetrating old doctor offers any encouragement for the indulgence ot dangerous habits gets this parting shot from him: ''Philosophically speakmsr, I think self-narcotization and self-alcohol- ization are rather ignoble substitutes for undisturbed self-consciousness and unfret- ted self-control. This If Meant for You. It has been truly said that half the won doea not know how the other half lives- Comparatively few of us have perfeni health owing to the impure condition ol our blood. But we rub along from day t>i day, with scarcely a thought, unless forcei to our attention, o): tlie thousands al about us who are suffering from scrofula salt rheum and other serious blood d> orders, and whose agonies can only be im agined. The marked success of Hood's Sursaparilla for these troubles as shown in our advertising columns frequently, certainly seems to justify urging the use of this excellent medicine by all who know that their blood is disordered. Every claim in behalf of Hood's Sarsaparilla is fully backed up by what the medicine has done and is still doing, and when its proprietors urge its merits and its use upon all who suffer from impure blood, in great or small degrees, they certainly mean to include you. 11 11 vi> Kuw IS'olcs Krudy. WASHINGTON, Oct., 22.—Treasurer Huston said to-day that ho expected to have ready for'issuo by the first proximo a large supply of one, two and fivo dollar treasury notes ana that they will be used in the purchusoof silver bullion in order to ir.eet as far as possible the present demand for noti>" if sum 11 denominations. The Way Mude Clear. One of the mot serious obstacles to luccess in the way ol man IB planted right in the middle of the rood to health, llow to restore aud to main tulu a tegular hublt oi body uud digestion it too ofum d source of needless and, unhappily, of vain inquiry. It i« not ueceseury to Inveigh iguluel druttttc purgatives. They who htwe used ilium coutiuuounly know thu cousuquonce. A remedy wbicb unites lha (ictiou of a ix'h'UlnUng meellcinu Cor the l>u\veU witu thut of a,'umlc uulu lor tho*« flic BatitttttJ Chaitipiofl of the Wofld Successfully Meets Mttf&hy the Boston Thumper. The Colored Man Shows Hemarkablo Deftness at Dealing Blows and Wonderful Mdtiranee, He Wins the Fight Easily and Whips His Opponent in Thirty- nine Rounds. PROVIDBHCB, Bj L, Oct. 23.—A great crowd assembled at the Gladstone club tonight to witness the boxing contest between the colored lad George Dixon, the bantam light champion of the world and.young Johnny Murphy, of Boston, for a purse of $2,000 and a wager of 81,000 a side. Dan Ghoakley, of New York, was refereee. Dixon weigned 115 pounds and Murphy 114}^. Dixon drew blood from Murphy's face in the flrstround. After that the battle was.fast and furious for several rounds with no particular advantage on either side. In the tenth round $100 to $50 was offered on Dixon. He seemed to be playing a waiting game and landed Rome hard blows on Murphy s Catholic c the relatives most having been invited. A BBliirnfJourftey In Sotlttt>tti«rt«*. It was an agreeable surprise I beheld the railway tram that was w ing for us at Llaillai when we Beamed in froin Los Andes in comparatively antiquat- ed1 cars. It was aregufat American tram. With locomotive and rolling stock of the most approved model, including a tne ^loon car, called hew a Spooner oar from the name of the American gentleman^, Mr. John A. Spooner, who has introduced these blessings fnto Chili, I entered this Spoon- ttcar With astonishment. What a civil zed country this is, I thought n to myself Saloon-cars in Europe are face and the body 12th while dodging returns, round Dixon began to get in Uis famous left hand stomach blows, while Murphy, whose left eye was closed, seemed to lack strength. The same thing prevailed in the next two rounds, Dixin was punishing Murphy on the stomach, while the white boy's arms appeared to be too short to inflict damage on the champion. The 14th round Dixon hit Murphy four times while Murphy hit him once. As the blood streamed down Murphy's nezk, Dixon continued to pound his stomach, amid cries of foul and hisshij this time to the Little was done from !2nd round except sparring for wind. In the 22nd, Murphy landed a good blow on Dixson's face, but received in return the most terrific blow yet landed. From this time on, Dixon pushed Murphy, hand smashing him right and left and forcing him around the ring. Murphy was too weak to inflist punishment. Still he pluckily responded to the of time in each round. In the 39th round Murphy ,bleeding and exhausted, was reclining against the ropes too weak to defend himself with Dixon showering blows upon him, when Murpby's second up the sponge and up the fight. His friends sprang threw gave on the stage and protested that he had not been knocked out, but the referee would not allow the contest to proceed further. Murphy is terribly battered, while Dixon shows little punishment. REPORTED DF.AD THIS TIME. p. in. Grover Ex-President Cleveland Is In Washington on Business. WASHINGTON, Oct. 23.—12:30 The rumor to the effect that Hon. Cleveland dropped dead in Washington this morning is totally unfounded. Mr. Cleveland arrived here on a morning train from New York, and proceeded directly to the Arlington hotel, whore he is occupying Senator Hiscock's suite of rooms. A few minutes ago Mr. Cleveland having his attention called to the alarming rumor said: "You may tell my friends that I never felt better in my life than I do ab this time." Mr. Cleaveland expects to remain in Washington until tommorrow afternoon and possibly longer. aoon-as still rate .In country towns in Europe you do not find hotels with statuary in the front P««> • and swimming baths in the back yard. Even in big towns in the United States you will look in vain for a pretty plaza or promenade, such as they have at Los Andes, and, as far as my experience goes, in every Chilian village. And yet here have I been living in ths vague belief that Chili is a semi-barbarous country, inhabited by rastacoueres with blue-black beards, who wear gigantic diamonds and oppress the poor Indian. In fact, I knew, nothing abou; Chili bnyond its geographical position, and that, too, only approximately. 8 f?::_i , «r,ri mints were donejrtfay witH, lacings and colon were javi""« u «..--- -- . and thus little by imia t.hino 1 called I little gre< the dress coat. the glor- Bursting of n Glacier Dam. The Marjelen. lake, which lies . fnnl- of the Esgischhofli, at the ouium., in the tippet the glacier dam which Milwaukue fllnmot,. MILWAUKEE, Oct. S3. — Whent— Easy; No. S, spring; fl(i!4@97 for seller cash; No. 1 northern, 1.00. Corn— Finn No. H, Da for seller cash. data-Steady; No. 2, white, 47'A. Provisions— Quiet. Pork— 13.35 for seller January. CHICAGO, Oct. 28,-Plour— Steady and unchanged; winter wheat 3.85@5. 85; spring wheat, 2.00® 5.RO: rye, 8.2B@3.BO. Wheat-Steady; 1.04Vi@1.04/ 2 for seller cast; l.U874@1.04 for seller December; 1.0B@1.08}6 for seller May. Corn— Steady ; 60& for seller cash; 01 for seller November; 58'f^for seller Slay. Oats— Easy; 4« for eel lor cash ; 4394 for seller December ; 45% for seller May. Rye— But here I was actually in Uiili, in a saloon-car running between Santiago ana Valparaiso. At the door are brown-faced newsboys, with a good deal of Indian blood iu their veins, but just as noisy and enterprising as young men in the .same profession in more northern latitudes. fil Eerrocarril, La Union, LaEpoca tengo they cry. "El Mercurio! El Heraidot "Diarios, senorj newspapers!. Buy some papers to read on the road, sir ! There is a ringing of bells and a blowing of whistles, and we are oft'. Half the passengers are talking English, and the others are so cosrr -.ii'ilitan and correct in aspect and manners taat I am inclined to wish for a little local color and a little more character. One blond Englishman is reading a railway novel, another has a bundle of illustrated, papers from the old country; a third is reading to his friend a Spanish journal, El Heraldo, which prints its telegraphic news in English. The ladies in the car are English or American as well as Chilian, and their costume would not attract attend m in Broadway or Regent street, except for its good taste. The conductors, with their white kepis and silk dust coats, are as cosmopolitan and polite as the passengers. All this, especially the predominating Anglo-Saxon element, is rathor surprising to the newcomer, who has yet to learn that Valparaiso is an English town, and who does not remember that, commercially speaking, Chili has for years been more or less an English proune. AtLimacuewe were to get out, our object being to visit the vineyards known as "Lo Urmeneta," situated in a charming valley hemmed in with brown hills, about twenty miles from Valparaiso. As the Westinghpuse brake grips the wheels, and the train slows into the station, we see bevies of ladies promenading on the platforms, dressed in the gayest. of summer costumes and the most coquettish hats that Paris invented — a year ago. Outside the station a score of boys and girls on horseback inspect the new arrivals; for in Limache, as in all Chilian towns, whether they be summer resorts or not, one of the great distractions is to ride or walk down to the station to see the trains come in. The variety of types' is great. The olive-skinned Creole; the flaxen-haired Anglo-Saxon; the black-eyed Chilian maidens, with oval laces and full puffy cheeks; the blue- eyed English girl, who chatters at one moment in the familiar tongue, and the next moment in Spanish; the swarms of little boys and girls, happy families of ten or fifteen young people, all correctly dressed, well-behaved, and radiant with health ana felicity — present a picture of singular animation, and an aspect of complete civilization, which the European traveler contemplates at first sight with unpardonable but none the less real astonishment. — From "Agricultural Chili," by Theodore Child, in Harper's Magazine for October. MERELY A MATREU OF BUSINESS. for the peo the upper or e p peasant who Was close to the lake at the t P ime delares that the scene was L most t r ; riblc and indescribable, dam gave away the vast When the ice mass of water cuini gave a««j •»"< •—•- -.— ., came tumbling out, Beeping away the huge fragments of the glacier, with tne rocks upon it, tumbling into .the crvices, bursting them in twain, nd rising over the glacier in gigantic waves, again to carry all before it. . .. Just at the end of the glacier the valley had narrowed into a little defile, while the face of the glacier was some hundreds • of feet high. The water seemed to have tunneled undnr the ice, which, attacked above and below, gave away at last with a deafening crash, white the flood hurried down the mountain side into the Rhone. The lake was nearly sea level, and usual „ plus water by subterranean channels, occasionally bursting its ice barriers, as on the present occasion. The cantonal government are constructing an overflow canal which it is hoped will put and end to these periodical outbursts. 8,000 feetvabove the id its sur- The Use of Water and Salt. Boston Herald. Salt is an absolute essential to. the diet of man. It promotes health in various ways. Many of the functions of the body go better under its influence and without it the blood becomes impoverished. While a complete deprivation of salt would produce disastrous results an excessive use of it would scarcely be harmless. In large doses it ucts as an emetic; in quantities beyond the requirements Oii liea.th it irritates the stomach and intestines and sometimes purges., Those who use salt unusually freely almost a! ways suffer more or ess from constipation. To drink large quantities of watpr daily hould be the rule with those svho suffer Tom constipation. Each day the system. ieeds at least two quarts of water, as about hat quantity is used up or thrown out of t every twenty-four houra. Fruit and vegetable foods contain much water, and n tea, coffee, soups, etc., considerable is iaken habitually. In all ways, as stated, about two quarts of water should enter the stomach daily. It is a good plan to drink one or two glasses of water from half an wur or hour before eating breakfast. And t may be either h'ot or cold as preferred. Which ever is used, the water should be slowly sipped. To deluge the stomach with cold water would be to invite dyspep- ;ic troubles. seller cash; 12.15 for seller January; 12.80 for A Woman Who Wonted Her Tooth Fulled. Chicago Herald. Firm; CT©(i7i4. Barley—Firm; 78. Flax seed—i She was a mature woman, with high Firm; l.42 l / s . Prime timothy—Quiet; i,24@i.25. | cheek bones, a dappled face and red hair. Whiskey—1.14. Mess pork—Weak; 10.26 for Flinging aside he'r bonnet she got up into the dentist's chair, leaned her head back, opened her mouth and pointed to a tooth on the lower jaw. _ I wish you'd see what is the matter with that grinder," she said. "Yes, ma'am," replied the dentist, in a sympathizing tone. "Has it been hurting |r seller JIny. Lurd— Easy; «.88'/4 for seller cnsh; B 57i/ a @0.00 for seller January; 0.07'/ 2 (gi7.00 for seller May. Shoulders-5.G2i4©5.75; short clear, 5.80@fi.UU; short rihs,S.40. P.uner— 'Easy; crotnn- ery, IWaSDj dairy, 18&20. Cheese— Quiet; full cream Cheddars BH@8it; Huts, &A&U; young Americas, »M@'.I«. Eggs-Firm; fresh, 11X&20. Bides— Easier; heavy and light green salted, liM; green hides, 4?.i; salted bull, 5; green suited calf, 8!ii8|4; dry Hint, 8@0; dry suited, 7; dry calf, 8®!) ; deacons, each, 25. Tallow —Steady; No. 1, solid, 4J4< No. a,8«; cuke,4'/s. Flour— Keceipts, 15,000: shipments, 10,000. Wheat— Hecaipts, 08,000; shiumeiits, 7,iKH). Com— Receipts, 11)1,000; shipment*. 853,1100. Outs— Receipts, IIH.OOC: vliiiimriim, 188,000. CIIUIASO, Oct. "8.— Tli* Chicairo ,lournnl repirts: Cattle— Receipts,' lO.tt.O; steady; steers, 8.25®B.25; ToxaiiB, 3.25@3.B5; rangers, 8.00®3.80, Hogs— Receipts, 89,000; active; lower; rough nnd common, 3.SO@8.!)0; best mixed, 4.on@4.SO; prime heavy and butchers' weights, 4,15®4.80; light, 4.00@4.2ii. Sheep— Receipts, 8,000; active and steady to lower; natives, 4. 00@4.7D; western, 4,00(34.50; Texuns, 8.55@-l.OR; lambs, 4.B5@fi.75. DOI.iI.iAU 1'OU tliy liver »nd siom'ucb, Is , sanctioned by the beat nicdicul Authority, unil receiving dully the indorsement oi cur fellow countryman.. With tliis effectual, countryman, ju Koiule, Uxut 1 — ' 10 defy incus clung* of constipation,»» vv_. _,. of billousuetJK, which beset eveu . .,_._ ._., , though eentle, l»xutlv« at Intuit, it is possible iuy those cUttugfj of temperature productive ol constipation, «s welt n« cousUtutlouul »UacW trouble* »r« itMl». Tliu 1'etuis Fulluro at IMiinistuu Is Not us Hutl us Itejiorted. DKTHOIT, Mich., Oct. 23. — Information relative to the It. G. Peters failure was received today, which put a better aspect on tho condition of the finnncss. The direct liabilities are from S750.000 to 1800, 000. and indirect liabilities the same amount. The assets are $5,000,000, but (his Ktini cannot be realized. There will be enough, however, to leave a handsome margin. The assignment \yas made on the advice of a friend, who said that was the only way to wind up the concerns in \thich Peteis was interested, which wero loosing money. WEDDED IN BJ.J8S. Marshall Flelil. Jr., 1» Married to Hiss AIberUue Illicit. CHICAGO, Oct. 23.—Two millionaire families were united today when Miss Albertiuu lluck became the bride of Mtvr- sluvll Field, Jr., the only son ot Chicago a greatest merchant. The ceremony was performed' at noon at the fw mansion ton Prairie avenue. Ihe bride being ft member of the. you long?" "Who said it had been hurting me?" "Beg pardon, ma'am. I inferred—" "Well, you don't need to infer anything. If you're ready to look at that grinder, doctor, I'm ready to open my mouth again." And she opened it. '"The tooth, madam," ho said after a brief examination, "is a mere shell, I regret " "What occasion is there for you to regret anything! Whose grinder is it?' "I was going to say it is too late to save the tooth. It is too far gone. If it's troubling you any it will have to come out." "Well, that's what I'm here for. -"It will be hard to get hold of it rath the forceps, and I am sorry to say it will hurt " "Does it hurt you to pull a customer's tooth?" she demanded. "Of course not, but " "Well, then, you needn't feel sorry, am here on business. I don't need any sympathy. Yank it out." The thoroughly humbled tooth artist wasted no more words. He produced a pair of ugly looking- forceps and extracted tho offending molar without delay. "What's your bill?" inquired the woman. "Fifty cents." •'That's the regular price, is ifc? You're not charging anything for sympathy ?" "It is tho regular price matVun,'" "Here's your money. Good-day!" After she had gone out of hin office the dentist vent and sa 1 ; down by the froni window to rest. "If I hud thut woman's nerve," he said to himself, as he watchec liter striding down the street "I could be an alderman ar.d own a whole ward in less than three months." How the Swullow-Tail Cuuie. Perhaps few men who wear the conven tioual cwwhammered coat are aware of its origin. Mr. W. W.. Story, in his delight ful "Conversations in a Studio " savs "Tho dress coat is the great product of the Drench Revolution." ¥ The old cuut out of which it was created The number of electrical applicances for wearing upon the human body, in the efhcacy of which people are deluded into believing, is legion, and, notwithstand- • mg a 1 the warnings that have been given and the exposes that have been made of these flagrant frauds, there are many who will imagine that electrical belts, brushes combs, etc., have a strong curative power' , In wwaaine line with these delusions is that of the man, now every day met with who carries in his pocket a bit of electric arc-light carbon, so that some of the ring electricity may soak into his lin b t y and drive away his rheumatic twinges. All these notions have not the . abuse .- agination, are n,rl iM, o "wgvna and it has been said that people who «™ taken violently ill after rising a fewbloSS ,. SJ -« **Ut) lt\J on tlie human system. up- modern and day propelled ovei ft 120 miles an hour unt problem ofd resistance of the Bpeeds, which Uon of some country, i s to believe t to travel at Electricity capable of ««», but in the mtttei o? ra transit it S progress in a very wide be seen to- at a speed of exc essive first Bi« ? - e etten ' S 1 ^tricians of the W e reas °« *wp und that the only to use was plathum y ever, has taught Si wakes the vewbLt J fl

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