The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 2, 1893 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 2, 1893
Page 2
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1 DBS MOtMBB, ALGOKAaOWA, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 2,1893, lunge* ALGONA, IOWA CONDIENSED NEWS. C. H. Blow has been appointed game waitlen for tho city of Chicago. Brakeman Charles Orton, of the Big | ft i Hrtf |i p t*fUi\mtt/1 Four, fell asleep while flagging a pas-' A K A SSI N I* F PI llFM IP sengor train and wiis killed at Craw- n *• jtUJJlilU JUf 1 J/JulfllV; fordsvJlle, Ind. Claus Sprecklos has arrived in San Francisco from .Honolulu, and declares that the pmvlstoiinft government of Hawaii cannot last long. Tlie total internal revenue collections ot the. govemment the past fiscal year | were $101,002,000, an Increase of'$7,. SUCH APPEARS TO BE THE PRES- ENT PANIC. NO PROFOUND OR EXTENSIVE ROTTENNESS PREVAILS. Forest fires are raging iu Wood conn- 145,000 over the previous year, ty, Wls., whore tho largo cranberry , Two Flnlay, O., boys who were stolen marshes are located. • , by a bund of gypsies made their es- Eight hundred tents will be pitched ttl l lc in tlle night, and a party of in River Front park, Denver, as a avengers is now after the kidnapers. , > k place of refuge for tlie destitute. A. S. Bright, grain dealer at Cun.ber- „, At Clarence Ci-eek, Ontario, lightning llllu1 ' 1(l - flod "««' forging notes og- Good Indication that Recovery Will struck the iiotlse of J. B. Landcy, kill- S* 1||ttu S $8,000. His liabilities are about Ing his two daughters, aged 18 and 10 $1^ (KKI . while his assets are but $4,-' years. 000. Robert H. Foss, of Chicago, is report-''? 2?!™*'' J " sHcc ,^ nllacc dismissed ed to be dying at. Dover, N. H.. from "^J 1 ^. * 'fu^i- .?*<*?"<* a. paralytic stroke. against Rev. Dr. AV. W. i'otheroh bc- ,,, , cause of insufficient evidence. Nicaragua!! insurgents have captured. T , t •the city of Managua, and declared «en- ; Be Speedy, as was the Case In 1884 and 1SOO—A Temperate and Readable Review of Other Stringent Periods. consumption of specie payments, and of going back to the occupations of peace, we discovered how much our resources had realty been depleted, and how much it would cost to repair them.: As the premium on gold fell, the I prices of commodities, railroad stocks and real estate fell with it, and the panic of 1S73 was the result. "The panic of 1884 was almost entirely local in this city, and was produced by the Illegitimate speculations of Grant & Ward, George L Seney, READY John C, Eno, and other men like them,' which involved in ruin the Marine bank and the Metropolitan bank, and robbed the Second National of IS! SHORT OF GASH MARINE BANK:, WITH COLOSSAL ASSETS, SUSPENDED. w '™ oral Seofaya dictator. The Florida Central railway system S rt* nfu^alM? has been sold to the Plant Investment .prices in many years We reprint the following from th .Tuly 21 by a number of columns of the New v™i, «,., and call attention to vc ' York Sim company for $13,000,000. j, st w « s nfl, m ii ' l * "' tnt> nccord1 u « f ° °' e Ing business as Ticknor & Co., publishers, has made an assignment. its hopet'i tone. It is noteworthy tiia Marshall, The Bank of Commerce, of Indianapo- can com merclal life than many, Is no lis, Ind., and the Indianapolis National nnnnMtl /-Vw,,,r« -IV -M- * ,r ,., v^?» o,I f, W ' 1Mor « nn ' « f Mh lH,iik t with deposits of more than a Vernon Ohio the only surviving gen- 'million dollars, were forced to close oral of the Mexican war, lias died at their doors. Fortress Monroe. their doors. „„ The surplus fund of the twenty-one disposed to regard the present crisl as seriously as several others tha have preceded It. Says the Sun: "The stock market, as well as finan ml and business affairs generally The Increase In nnHoiml bank cir- national banks of Chicago is sn's'w. s , ee ! ms to bft '" the condition of the ilnttmi iliii'liitr Tnl<r ..,,, *„,. i,_,. i _ _.— .. 'v... fe w 10 ^j.j.,0..»., s ipi, »«„„ -..i... «„ „„ , _ . .,. JnI ' V S ° far hns bl> ™,-00, according to a statement issued • Charles McGinnls, of Priuccvillo, 111., in deposits of 1(5 per cent Is sliowu ma killed by a freight train at Pc-| A freight train crashed through a 0 m Hvstle on the St. Louis, Chicago and Alexander Blessing of Wesley City, -St. Paul road near Alton, 111. Conduct- Ill., was killed by a runaway horse OT Bun-ill was killed and three brake- at Peorta. men fatally injured. Canadian speculators have lost. $5;- Powell Crossley, a Cincinnati attor- 000,000 by the recent decline in the ney, has made an assignment His values of stocks. assets are $200,000 and his liabilities 'A dozen buildings in the vicinity wnsldcnibly-larger. He .had speculat- of Concord, N. H., were demolished by od ln a wind storm. | Falirmau, Jacobs, Vogler and Repke, John A. Porter, a switchman, fell convicted of the Molitor murder, have and had his head cut off by an en- beeu taken, from' Alpena., Mich., ti gine at Terre Haute. juuckson to commence their life sen The Bates mills at Lewiston, Me.,' tenco ' Withh be closed on August 5, and 1,500 A boiler flue in the mill of men will be made idle. iWeatherwax Lumber company Bunco men secured $3,000 from Rob- lapsotl nt Olympia, Wash., iustantlj ei-t Elliott, a rich farmer livin<* near kllllllg William Welch, fireman, and Fayette City, Pa. " ' f"tally injuring three others. th col The First National bank and the Spokane Savings bank at Spokane, Wash., have suspended. 1 An order of Secretary Smith revers ing the' .practice of Pension Commissioner Raiim in disabiity cases is found I to 'be ii A monument to those who fell in the battle with the Indians at Wounded Ivan. M ' ' Jvcrman - la( « president by his horse falling on him. Tho Pittsburg wire works at. dock, Pa., have been closed, a men are out of employment. The 12-year-old daughter of James L. Pennington, of Hillsboro, 111., was , , fatally burned while cooking dinner , T' TT T. ^ , L umuLi. embezzliii PI. B Nomitz, who stole $24,000 from and with inukiui the fewiss commission at the world's comptroller fair. AVIIS .'in'oiat-/*! in f ivn,r,,if« /~i,,i i C. W. Cannon, real estate , ? f th « CltlBon8 ' Uank ntHHlaboro. Ohio, '""! l 'T 1 "I™* 011 ou the cll!U '* e of embezzling $50,000 of the bank's fund false "vt rnl to So " <uui.s ro tut fair, was arrested in Toronto, Out. Twenty-seven persons were poisoned of dition V impure milk at LmSo Tm'ce "I"' ^ % H ° llW lm ™ failcd «* ™«™ f the .sufferers are in u Sous con" '^"V h ,° formor>s assots are '? 1 ' 500 -- ition. L0n ,1X10; liabilities, $240,000. Holter's lia- „ , bllitics are .?GOO,000; assets, $1,000,000. Four hundred houses were wrecked P.,,.,.,,,. ., n/1 Ar ,.., „, and many persons killed -iiid inim-ol , u , l !U1(1 McAte ^. the negroes con- by an explosion of n powd^ n-SinJ il" m " wl , tor «' c ™*<* <* Druggist at Canton, CJiiua. m-ua/ini. Eyster, have been taken from ludian- Ind.. to Michigan City prison, MM * Alu ™™» schooner, Hannah Mc- T L<)0 "' Ha and zas. has The government, surveying corps in the Cherokee strip has located and staked off nine sites for county seats and also located two land offices. The llbei-mami Brewing company, Milwaukee, involved Iu the suspension 'Four kinds of ice-cream made in SHOE'S! Broo^™^ v"^ "V"' 0 ™» Milwa >' ™" >™»™ •» tSST °« K a^ ^tV~V'V°^^ ^ flnd some of them se'rioi.slv.' '.'.'"I -' ( ' n I)laec '' 1 IU " ICT " I'oc-eiyership, sick man who, in answer to an in quiry about the state of his health could say only: 'My dear fellow, I am dying of a hundred excellent symptoms.' His physicians declared that he was going on well and that everything In his case betokened a speedy recovery, while he himself felt tha't he was growing worse. In the same way, prices on the stock exchange have fallen heavily in the face of the encouragements of a better supply of money, of an increase of gold in the treasury, of imports of the same metal from Europe, of larger exports of cereals, and of an improving prospect )f the repeal of the Sherman act. The list of failures of corporations and private firms receives, too, every day fresh accessions; factories here at the east are shutting down, and west of the Missouri bankruptcy is the rule and not the exception. "All this is decidedly unpleasant, but it is not unnatural nor unprecedented. The destruction of credit which has been effected within the past two or three months, cannot be repaired in the same short space of time. This is in accordance with a universal law from which there are no exceptions. A man's leg may be broken in a second, but weeks must elapse before the bone wMl knit together igain. The woodsman with his axe can n an hour fell a tree which it wil take years to replace, and Sir Isaac i Hie panic of 1890 Was only a distant echo of the Baring collapse in London, and its evil consequences soon passed off. It may, therefore, safely be said that we have enjoyed substantially uninterrupted prosperity since we resumed .specie payments in 1879, and that the present troubles indicate no profound and extensive rottenness but are a passing epidemic, like the grip and cholera, from which we are destined to emerge with comparatively little loss. "This being so, it will naturally be asked: Why does not confidence return more speedily, and why, in spiito of all favorable indications which have' manifested themselves during the past mouth, do the prices of stocks and securities continue to fall and failures continue to multiply? The question has already been partly answered by a reference to the slowness with which n course of nature all injuries are repaired, but iti may also bo said, by vay of furtlier explanation, that the •ehu-n of general confidence, MONEY WAS ITS ONLY NEED. Senator Mitchell's Millions Back of It, and the Institution Will Quickly Resume—A Little Run Is Made on the Other Banks, But It Occasions No Inconvenience. sible to a return of general business >rosperity, is also purposely hindered by the acts of men M'ho find their n-ofit in prolonging and intensifying the public alarm. "It would be a waste of time to cle- louuce the wickedness of the attacks ipon the credit of operations and of ndividuals which have caused the de- lines in stocks and bonds on the stock xchange and the many failures of the ast week. As to the wild talk of tho Colorado silver miners and their ales in either states, the object of which to defeat legislation unfavorable to :hoir interests, that also may be left o public reprobation for its punishment. Nevertheless, it cannot be denied that these causes count for a great deal in creating alarm in ttie minds of a large number of people, and until their hollow-ness is exposed so that all the world perceives it, .they will not, as we see, fail of producing an injurious effect. It is a contemptible way of making money, but for our stock exchange "bears" and for the silver conspirators, and it is wouderfu that decent men should resort to it." Milwaukee, July 25,—The Wisconsin Fire and Marine Insurance bank closed Its doors this morning. The bank's capital was $500,000 paid up. It had the .largest capital a'mcvug the Milwaukee banks, and Jn May, 1889, celebrated its fiftieth anniversary. By a special act of the legislature obtained by Alexander Mitchell the.'stockholders are liable without limit for all debts of the bank., John L. Mitchell is president, David Ferguson vice-president, John Johnston cashier and Robert L. Jennings assistant cashier. The bank Avas dosed up on an action brought by Benjamin Well, a real estate man, who alleged that the bank owed him $3,341.71, which it was unable to pay. On motion of B. K. Miller, Judge Johnson appointed Washington Becker receiver under bonds of $1,000,000. .This bank is the city depository, and at the present time holds $1,035,000 of the city's money.; Rumor has it that the city treasurer, this morning demanded the whole sum and the bank, in justice to all depositors, closed rather than pay it. The city has only $8,000 in cash on hand and will be forced to suspend payments. Tho Mitchell bank was the depository 'of the Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul road and paymasters checks are drawn on it. They will ba cashed at the station here. The treasurer's checks will be paid by the Wisconsin National bank. The semi-annual statement of tho bank, issued July 1, was as follows: Resources—Loans and discounts $0,485,073.39, .Overdrafts $29,233.12, stocks, bonds and mortgages $507,412*!- Mftfine & Fire Insurance Company bank ]hate nearly all effected newi banking relati&ns and while a large' amount of money is tied up in the failure, if eastern creditors will give extension to business houses there is not likely to be any more failures. So far tiie only assignment growing oUt of the suspension of the bank has been that of the Obermaun Brewing company, which assigned late this afternoon to Herman Obermann. Its assets are placed at $500,000, while its scheduled 1 liabilities are given as $294,000. The business will be continued and tiie members of the company hope to be able In time to resume. Tho bank's assets and liabilities are given out tonight respectively as S~. 300,000 and $0,000,000, and this Is probably a fairly correct estimate. As the stockholders are liable for /(tho amount of -their private fortunes the bank will undoubtedly pay dollar for dollar on its deposits. No other firms have failed. • -, • • New York, July 25.-The New York correspondents of the Wisconsin Fire nnd Marine Insurance bank are the Hanover National bank and the American Exchange National bank. One of the officers of the Hanover said today: "It was a great surprise to learn of the failure of the bank. It has always kept a good balance with us and had one this morning." The cashier of the American Exchange National bank said: "I did not believe at first that the reported failure was a fact The (bank's transactions with ithis bank have always been extremely satisfactory in every way." BUSINESS CONCRNS CRAMPED. ' Receiver Appointed for tho G. B. Hodgemaii Manufacturing Co. Toledo, July 25.—The G. B. Hodgeman Manufacturing company, one of tlie largest concerns In Sandusky, went Into th.e hands of a. receiver this morning. The court appointed Clark Rude, of Sandusky, as receiver. , 82, loss and! expense account $033.88, Newton's dog, Diamond, merely by up setting a lamp, destroyed the fruit o ifelong labors. So, when this im mense fabric of interlacing and iiide >endent credit which constitutes the framework of the country's business •eceives a shock like that to which it has recently been subjected, we have 10 right to expect it to recover from ts injuries as speedily as they nflicted. "To many people, especially; those yho are not old enough to remember ... ,,, -.•**»_ii 4 ^n 11 v_II-t I Ji 1JMII1, 1 i --<-=•-- -" ..i.....^**! >,.ii,j. they will be executed November • if! e£U ' lle r financial catastrophes ""inl -load ftyrflow oUlw C ^ the voyage. For the fourth time . , n , , , ' 1 . illl(1 through which the country has passed this one which we are now experiencing seems the worst that evei happened. It is perhaps more severe than that of 1SS4, and even that of 1S90, but it is nothing as compared with that of 1873, or even with those of 1857 and I860. As to the distress- its history;mg period which began in 1837 and ho ' continued with more or less severity _ till 1S4S, so few of the men who were _ 1>t : in business then are still alive,, that ,^ receivers appointed by the !t belongs rather to history and to D™ too? Dm'TT r rkm ° n Wt T-" ltWl StlUPS Clmilt C0urt aro Jofcn't"""'™ than to he chronicle of cur- of iVr- i • i i Al!lt!1 ' tlle uiurdcwr King, president of the company, and r «» events. Besides, it is a peculiarity han-vd hiii If., tree fl '°'" 3 "" nml 'T \*' ^[ (>Cllllo , u « l1 ' °»° of tll(> '"rectors. of human nature that contemporary ' " ul Jllm to a tlco - ,- T »<lK<' J.neombe's action was taken at occurrences occupy a much larger space Howard Mutehler (dem.) has been ' ""' l ' l ''l llc>st •' of Hie dint-tors, elected to congress from the 'eighth ! The resources of the thirty-one banks 1 enusylvania district, to fill the vac-ail- ^ Sun Francisco are given as $1!'K5,- cy caused by the death of his father. larger space ; in the mind than those of bygone times; as in a landscape objects near '.vi! till a larger space than those Dr. R. L. Watkiiis, of New York, has 1;lst yt>;11 '- T ' KI amount due dopositoi-s an increase of $2,000.000' over ' wnl< ;h are remote, and often completely hide them. had himself inoculated with the baceil- ls $133,000,000. The banks are uow ; " Cou( *ding, however, that the ca- .lus of consumption in order to test.''«Binning to make loaus on grain and' msn '°P lu - s of 1SS4 and of 1890 were of "' " '-' than that of this year, followed by a is likely to be, less . his theory that consumption is not coil- otlu ' 1 ' tn « loiw - i Cupt. Ryder, of tho steamer Bork- George N. Carman, principal of the: sllil ' u ft '°>» Baltimore, arrived at Provi- St. Paul high school, has been chosen '»'»«' "^ rojwrt"! ^ while off Long ' en of the , lsl »» (1 "o oncounte.-ed a heavy snow associate professor and dean preparatory department of the univc-r-j stonu sity of Chicago. Governor Altgeld has offered W-a-rd of $2< and couvk mob that ton on July It is reported that. United Senator A. C. Beokwith, of oncounte.-ed a heavy covered the deck of the ves- f °' va ' s |B ol, and it became so thick that ho ' ^ oei-io , ,m T , " was forced to lay until it abated. ' * l W " "" ll!lv " ! '"- v Mnd '<>«i to exjiect at present. Thus far, at DRESS FOR TRAMPING. Points of Value to Hugged Women. In a picturesque country, a walking club is productive of many jolly times; and, aside from the pure enjoyment the gain iu health from this exercise is very great. Of course, for this, the question of dress for tho girls and women comes up; and it s an important on, for much of tho pleasure and benefit to be derived depends upon its suitability and comfort. The first consideration is-, lightness, the next ease. Every garment, from the skin outward, should bo so made and shaped that it will not get out. of place; you never want to bo reminded of-youi clothes. A dressing that lias been tried for many years in eight and ton miles- Tamps, in the mountains and down by the sea, and has proved tho acme of comfort, consists of a raw-silk under- vc-st—for cool days, high-necked and ong-sleeyed; for hont ones, low-necked short-sleeved,—loose, perforated corset, combination garment of pongee, iiid a divided skirt of the same ma- erial. An outing gown of dark blue uge or of gray summer ca.mel's-hair,— •learing tho ground by four or five nches,—a silk or French flannel blouse, oft felt hat with brim that shades he eyes, and mouse-colored laced-boots f ooze calf, complete the outfit. Tho d vantage of tlie pongee for umlor- lothing is that it is cool, soft, and ght; it does not stick and cling as cotton or linen will. If you do not want a divided skirt, make an ordinary petticoat of pongee to wear under the gown skirt. For an all-day tramp when it is necessary to carry the mid-day luncheon, it is a simple matter to divide this, packing it in small boxes or baskets which can bo suspended over tho shoulders, so that the weight, shared I by all, will bo felt by none. It is absolutely necessary for comfort that the hands be left as free as possible. A drink ing-cup can bo hung from the and a field-glass over tho slioul- clearing house $108,281.S2, total resources $8,940,3-14.01. Liabilities—Capital $500,000.00, undivided profits $05,840.07, due depositors $7,870,503.94, due to others not in eluded -under' either of above head $500,000.00, total liabilities $8,940, 344.01. Cashier Murphy says: "The bank i. not insolvent by any means, and onlj time was needed to realize enough tc meet every liability. It not only has- ample assets, but Mr. Mitchell am Mr. Johnson are behind it.' Washington Becker, the temporary receiver, said: "I have every reason o hope that our depositors will receive Jieir money in a reasonable short time '. can't say how soon, of course, but ] hope it will be at an early day." \Yii.liin live miutes after the news of the closing oi' the Wisconsin Marine and Fire Insurance company bank considerable crowds gathered at the First National. Marshall & Ilsley and Wisconsin National bonks. Notwithstanding this fact and the renewed feeling of uncertainty a number of old depositors were on hand at each of these institutions for the puropse of making deposits, and while money was hastily withdrawn even larger amounts were placed on the inside of the counters. The bank was incorporated by the territorial legislature of Wisconsin in 1839, the charter being granted to Alexander Mitchell and George Smith, young Scotchmen just arrived from Aberdeen. The charter of the company Pottsville, Fa., July 25.-E. J. Gayner, (lie railroad contractor, has made an assignment. Judgments amounting to nearly $50,000 have thus far been entered. Assets nominal. St. Louis, July 25.—Ripley & Branson, iron merchants .it 800 North Second street, made an assignment this morning. Liabilities are " placed at $150,000, with about equal assets. Ottawa, 111., July 25.-H. W. Jones, for thirty years a prominent carriage manufacturer of Ottawa, this morning confessed judgment in favor of the National City bank on notes for $5,- 10/1 ' 120. St. Louis, July 25.—The St. Louis Steam Heating and Ventilating company assigned this morning to John D. Ripley ns trustee for the creditors. The assets are placed at $20,000, with liabilities above that sum. Toledo, July 25.—The Farmers' National bank, of Findlay, Ohio, closed its doors at noon today. Chicago, July 25.—Following a confession of judgmenirin tlie circuit court yesterday afternoon for $87,175.15 in favor of the Continental Bank of Chicago, Parkhurst & Wilkinson, iron merchants at 148-104 Kinzie street, made an assignment after the courts closed last night. The Oliic.ago Title and Trust company was made , assignee. The concern's assets are estimated, at $1,000,000, 'though no schedule s made in the deed of assignment. Hie confession of judgment was made on "notes which the firm was unable to •enow or meet. At noon today a conference was held n the offices of Moran, Kruus & Mayr, who represent the Continental Na- ional bank, with the object of devising neans 1o allow resumption of business by the i'-on merchants Tlie con- ereuce was entirely secret. ivas repealed in 1844, as it was discovered that the company was doing a banking business, contrary to the pro- Louisville, July 25.—The Merchants' National and Louisville Deposit banks lave suspended. This makes four Louisville banks that have collapsed in to last four days. In each case the de- viso in its charter prohibiting it al-! positors will be paid in full, although :hough In strict accordance with the ipecific business it had been author- zed to do. Alexander Mitchell ran he bank until his death .» few years igo. the stockholders may lope considerably. This afternoon the Fourth National closed Its doors. Indianapolis, July 25.— The Indionapo- John L. Mitchell, $313,300; David Ferguson, $100,000; Washington Becker, $20,000; John P. Murphy, $1,000; total, $500,000. John Johnston sold all his morning. The National has a capital stock of $300,000. The liabilities are $1,200,000. According to is about to re.sigu in consequeiu-e of a! <:llk ' f Ramsey, of the Order of Rail-' " rlsc '> fl ' 01 " which a recovery did not quarrel with (.iovernor Osborue regard- M ' ay Telegraphers, against whom i bosin lmtil ls ~". and which did not ing. federal appointments. " ; charges have been preferred by Omaha wlu ' 1] >' disappear till 1870. That we So far this year 1,74!) retail liquor li-' ( l ivision ' l )l<c>! « itll '<l '» » meeting of that are £ oi »s to drag on in the same censes ' ern 400 - , * .lowed, too, by a ptration of it | '« liupc^^t-H M« August. not so fully consummated to be worth from ers connected with the bank are also ' t ' Jloro te aone ls dii tk of $1. Sheriff M. M. Smith, of count(y,) Ank., claims to have been robbi-d iu Little Rock of $1,288 of state lu uds. individual deposits subject to check were $820,570.50. The bank was, a~ United States depository, but had all {federal money in iit, amounting to wealthy. Mr. Ferguson was complete-' ^dVe'lroVlf ° DeP ' Ulk fWU * e ly prostrated and a little while after I "oublo. the suspension his condition became such that medical attention was considered necessary and Dr. Fox was summoned. Soou afterward Mi 1 . Fer- REDUCING TH10 FORCE. Keokuk, Iowa, July 25.—Superin- .„ „ .,„ „,„.,, „ _ „.„., so . r was ta]ie n home in Dr. Fox's teudent Cunningham ami Division Mas- 1'i'ivi- Tlie enormous destruction of prom-rtv SUu "l>'* ™k!sh attitude, Matilda blush- f a ' n "K l! - Every man iu the crowd of «* Mechanic Bartlott, St. Louis, Keo- Cleveland • inT.-'.;;;:;',I;":":""'i' , ot nre mak - which took place in both sections was in = ly wiif^ed that when so pasted ]' vs ' J11(3iC:rs n «d words of sympathy for kuk and Northwestern railway, abranch on " lt '" 1 <'"« "' rcsump- repaired by borrowings in Europe and a stam P ""Plies a kiss; whereat all , f wWte -halred old man who went, « f the Burlington route, were iu the city ,,',, f by a feverish activity in every depart tho otliei ' » h ' Ls wcro mightily amused . nto tne bank wlth Alexander Mitch-, today arranging for a sweeping re- con'i i •"« wo,.n i' ""i i S ' X .,° lvlgn nieut of industry, and it thus escaped M:ltil(ll i'« lover had learned the little L ovel< flfty years a S°- ! duotion iu the shop force August first. Frank Lauglilin, who lives near Van 'ado o ^o~r,^! °^VH !" ° r-? •'" '°'' m ' ril1 observation. Tho fiood of, tr ' ( ' k ut stamping so, in England. j _ Other local banks were somewhat Ounniugham said a reduction would tumid*, m u,i- paper money which was poured out to ^^1^1. ^o filS audl^o? ^ 'S S^S^^^^ ^ ** U ~^'« °* ** ^rnment found. No niurdi 'Burlin He also brought to Matilda, from '$C K,Jl* t ? 8lly1 ™* M ^ands., ue made over the whole system. "fr^S^ Washingt^T^^^.^ ., o-.lue has been obtained to .noim™ ""* "*" m ™ '" ^ "^ ^ ^ ^^"oM«W7^V«U ly cha^t dirked wHh'hor^ls" Sss'itT? ? *' /*"" ""— " - ^u-hauoes rrti'ivr of .Mrs. Leonard Frliaaulu-, at Edward T. MeLai^hlin professor of ,,,'!.?i M«,?° m ° 1 , otllties to nn extraordi- By slightly pressing her foot against is expected &P 7 *' L-liugtoii, In. All the suspects have English literature at Yale \mivorsitv ' i . te i ,1 ?!' a , yenr or . tw ° nfto . r ' the sitl(>bar of the 8 "«iP. » small, LATEST ww« ' Ul '" th ° that if tho iiiorth pole is discovered 1 resumption tho trolley people will hang a wire ttf it in less than twenty-four hours carpet, mills of Alexander Smith's Sous', at Youkors, N. Y., have been closed, and left without work. gradually died away. When it was hunting regions of Great Britain tl^' 1™, I* ?\ , sUuatiou ls «°w ^ its f works, finally spent, and when we set our- ! men. and maidens give e^ oS" B lfN'iT?t aua ttwt tomonwv wlu &™ a members selves sei-iously to the work of paying of this na ure-DmoiSs MaLS I V^ y USp , eCt to ' (>fftlira ' tiie nntionftl ri^ht. «f ™>™,.!,,,, *L „ *„.. *;.L"r wc uemoiests Magazine I Busli^ss houses -njhlch -IF ..,---.._-____ i'v*^ *-»o *'* v*»*w *-n* national debt, of preparing for a for August. banking relations had the Wisconsin A. J. Drexel was buried at Philadelphia. Tho funeral was marked by the absence of any display. Washington ,Star:—Governor Peu- noyer and Governor Waite might take turns

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