The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on September 19, 1894 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 19, 1894
Page 2
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Algona Republican, §f Attfc, AtOONA, toWA W A 13-year-old boy committed stiicid* kt Des Moines. He said he had to work too hard, and therefore took carbolic acid. i Fred Cress, aged 14, was drowned in the Boyer river just below Logan. The Ibody was found at once, but all means of resuscitation failed. John Ingalls was run over by the Chicago. Milwaukee & St. Paul east"bound passenger train near New Hampton and instantly killed. D. MeMorrow, for many years a •wealthy resident of Mason City, died. The G]ass block, his latest enterprise, •was opened a few days previous. Des Moines Shoe Mfg. Co.'s brand of Ladies', Misses' and Children's Shoes are made especially for Iowa trade. Patronize Iowa industries. Ask for them. THE 19-months-old baby of Hugh Brady of Boone accidentally drank Some poisonous dye stuff, from the ef- tects of which death resulted the next day. Hon. Sam Clark, republican candidate of the First congressional district, will open the campaign in Washington •county at Dublin, Thursday evening, September 20. The various boards of supervisors of the state seem to have different ideas of the Martin mulct law. The Jackson county board have acted on the matter, levying the §GOO tax, the amount being from Sept. 1, 1804, to Sept. 1, 1895. The new law reduces the number of saloons in the county to thirty. Hud Sears, who was held for the murder of Douglas Welch at Krum, has been released on a writ of habeas corpus, the judge deciding that the (state had insufficient evidence to convict. He was arrested and spent six .months in jail at Ottumwa, on the story of Albert Winters, now doing time at Ft. Madison, i O. 1C. Young died at Agatha hospital, in Clinton, under peculiar circumstances. A few days previous he had a quarrel with William MeGilvery, clerk of the Revere house, shortly after which he fell into an epileptic fit from which he never regained consciousness. The coroner's jury foxind that death resulted from excitement. Patrick Finn, aged 3."), was shot about 1 o'clock at night at Clinton by Lizzie Weston, aged 20, a woman of questionable reputation. Finn had been drinking and hung around the house an hour seeking admission, but was repeatedly refused. He was about to throw a large rock through a window •when he was shot throug h the heart, causing instant death. M iss Weston is in jail, awaiting the action of the jurj'. Seymour AVilson, formerly editor and proprietor of the Sun, published at .Shannon City, committed suicide at North Yakima, Wash., by shooting himself in the head. Ill health is supposed to have been the cause, probabty coupled with insanity, as he was young, happily married and prosperous. Wilson disappeared from Shannon City about three weeks ago, and the above dispatch is the first news from him. Hans Uem-y Hermann, aged 00 years, living' near Davenport, was found dead with a bullet hole in his head, when his son returned to the farm from Davenport. It was judged to be suicide, but later circumstances were learned that make it look like murder. : F.ather and son had been living with a dissolute woman as housekeeper, and there are circumstances which seem to. implicate the young man so that the coroner will investigate. Henry Failing, alias Webb and numerous other aliases, who broke jail ;it Keokuk August 17, is in jail at Rockford, 111,, on the charge of forging a check. Deputy Sheriff McCormick of Lee county, returned from Rockford, where he identified Failing, who there sailed under the alias of Sam Clark. Failing is one of the most dangerous bogus check swindlers in America, and is wanted at a dozen places. The Rockford authorities say they will turn him over to Lee county when the grand jury meets in October, A Des Moines dispatch says the average, assessed valuation of live stock in Iowa is as follows: Cattle, $7.25; horses, $17.03; mules, lj?]8. ( .)3; sheep, 99 cents, and hogs $2.02. In Sioux county the average assessed valuation of hogs is 54 cents; in Carroll (13 cents; while in Van Bureu it is $5.14 each. The reports Tary this way in all kinds of stock, but especially in hogs. The largest number of sheep in any one county is Vun Buren with 31,027. Davis has 19,588 and .Mahaska 18.214. The smallest valuation is 49 cunts each in Plymouth and the highest $1.83 in Louisa, The Polk county valuations are: Cuttle, $7;, $20.79; mules, $33.90; sheep, 02 cents, and swine S3.13. if. McKane, a moulder who has been working at Fort Dodge for some time past, while on his way to Chicago off at JoAya Falls to visit M. J. , acquaintance, tojd Dempsey that he had • $300 with him which h« had s,aved "by work. The fajojly retired for the night and in the morning Wempey; \v|ti* Mg&ane's money, had disappear^ *&_ 4. *vp r * n t> wjie svyorjj o|>t for- It came to Ught a few days ago that ?eter Hill, a farmer who lived two and a half miles West of Deltnar, Clinton County, died recently from starvation. Some time ago Mr. Hill who Was quite old and physically unable to Work, commenced reading the bible a good deal, and found a passage somewhere in that book which he interpreted to mean that a man should not eat unless !ie Worked. He then got the idea iifto tiis head that the 1/ord had commanded him not to eat, and thereafter refused all food, and literally starved himself to death. He Was an industrious German, an old resident, and the father of a large family. A German living near George Hill, in Ida county, has a 17-year-old daughter, who is generally known as being partly clothed. The girl applied to Mr. Hill for assistance. Mr. Hill had business in Correctionville next day and while there purchased her a school dress pattern for 25 cents and sent it to the girl the next day. The German cattle over to see Hill and found him at Work in the barn. He inquired if Hill had sent the dress to his child. Hill said he had, whereupon the German struck him on the head with a revolver and fired twice, both shots taking effect in Hill's stomach. When the German saw what he had done he placed the revolver to his own head, fired and fell dead, Mr. Hill was a highly respected farmer. George W. Koontz, cashier of the Citizens' Saving and Trust Company of Iowa City, captured a burglar in the Koontz house at an early hour in the morning Mr. Koontz was ill and lying sleeplessly in bed when a noise attracted his attention. He went to the parlor and found the window raised with a.butcher knife as a prop. He grasped the knife, lowered the window and ordered the burglar, who -was dis- " "'""' '•"' x ?1 ? - ""'''" PIQHt IN §f ftttf d. » covered under the piano, to give himself up, which the intruder at once did. He was soon turned over to the officers. On his person was found a packet of letters and a razor. He is about 22, and gave the name of George Howard, from Chicago, and claimed hunger drove him to the crime. He has been indicted by the grand jury. When seeking a school to train your children for business, or rather to give them a foundation on which to build their business career, the best will not be any too good. To our patrons we would unhesitatingly say that we are familiar with the methods used in the Davenport Business College and also with the records of many of its former students—who are to be found in our legislative halls—in the .supreme court —in the lower courts. Thirty-six of the cashiers, and sixteen of the assistant cashiers of banks in this state of Iowa are former stxidents of this school—in fact we find them successful in every vocation in life. This is a record of which the school may well be proud, and one which, in choosing a school, should have its due weight in determining where you and your friends should patronize. J. L. Taylor, living at Ackley, was found by a neighbor suspended to a rafter in his barn. Taylor has had considerable family trouble, and coming- home drunk, it is alleged his wife took this method to play even with him. He has been a prominent buyer and shipper of produce, and is a man of considerable means. His wife denies knowledge of the deed, but public sympathy is with Taylor. Should Taylor fail of recovery it is feared, says a dispatch, Judge Lynch will act in the premises. Taylor claims his wife tried to hang him that she might marry a more congenial companion. He stated before Mayor Roberts that he had trouble with his Wife at the barn and she dropped a noose over his head and strung him up. The man who cut the rope down says Mrs. Taylor struck him three times to prevent his rescuing her husband. Taylor carries a life insurance policy for $3,000, According to the Iowa Weather and Crop Bulletin, pastures and meadows have been greatly improved by the recent rains, and a fair crop of late potatoes is assured, with exemption from killing frost the balance of this month. The average condition of corn is rated at 36 per cent. This indicates an average yield of 11,88 bushels per acre. The present acreage is 6,738,000 acres, and if this estimate is borne out by the final returns, the aggregate for the state will be, about eighty million bush^ els. In the southern and central dis-. tricts a large portion of the crop has been cut, and the balance is mostly beyond danger from frost. In the northern districts cutting is rapidly progressing, but a portion of the crop is still immature, and. would be materially damaged by a killing frost. The amount of corn that will this year be put into the farmers' cribs will be very light—probably less than forty million bushels. But under stress of necessity the larger part of the fodder will be utilized; and tins added to the grain will give in feeding value a total corn yield of about 00 per cent of an average, if it is cut and cured in good condition. Other crops are rated as follows; Flax, 65; potatoes, 35; pastures, 33; apples, 60; grapes, 55 per cent. At the repent national encampment of the G, A, 4$. at Pittsburg, forty thousand old spldiers took part in the parade through the streets of Pittsburg and Allegheny. It is estimated that 6,0,0, QO.O people witnessed the pageant yf p^triptJsm. J Another interesting; feature of the Louisville was selected as the place of holding the ne*t national encamp* ment of the G. A. L. A disastrous flre occxirf ed at Jthting King, China, August 23. Two thott* sand building were destroyed, including a part of the city hall and three Chinese temples. Thirty persons are known to have been burned to death and it is believed the number is much greater. Loss, 15,000,000 taels. At Terre Haute, Ind M on the 14th, ftobert J., the great pacer, again lowered the pacing record in a race against time. Geers was lip behind the pacer, and at the second trial the word Was given. The clip was so fast that tlie pacemaker fell behind, the first quarter being dotte in 30 1 4 seconds. Up the hill he Went at an even faster gait, and he was at the half in 1:00^. Down the third quarter the ttnbeaten gelding came like a whirlwind, and he was at the pole in 1:30^. it was almost impossible to restrain the pent-up enthusiasm, when with two or three gentle lifts, Robert.!, passed under the wire in 2:01%, and pandemonium broke loose. In the free-for-all pace John 11. Gentry broke the stallion record, making the mile in 2:03%. At the election of officers of the G, A. R. at the Pittsburg encampment, Col. Thos. G. Lawler, of Rockford, Ills, was elected commander-m-chief, defeating Col. Alvin Walker, of Indianapolis, by eleven votes. Other officers were chosen as follows: vSenior vice commander, Major A. H. Burchfield, Pittsburg; junior vice commander, Charles H. Shute, New Orleans: surgeon general, O. W. Weeks, Marion, O.; chap- lain-in-chicf, Rev. T. Hagert, St. Louis; representative to council of administration, Charles W. Gerwig. According to the report of the commander-in-chief of the G. A. R.., presented at Pittsburg, the membership of a year ago. 397.223, has decreased to 300,083. At Terre Haute, Ind., Alix went a mile against time and succeeded in tying the record of 2:04 made by Nancy Hanks on the same track tvy;o years ago. A tornado at Memphis destroyed property to the extent of about $35,000, and killed one person and injured a number of others. Another tornado the same day near Charleston, .Mo., lifted a passenger train from the track and carried it twenty-feet. Two persons were killed and a score or more injured. Governor Stone, Auditor Stone and Treasurer Evans of Mississippi have been arrested, charged with violating that section of the revised statutes of the United States which prohibits the issuing pf notes in similitude of United States currency, by issuing $200,000 of Mississippi warrants which resemble government notes. Defendants appeared before the commissioner and entered into personal recognizance of $1,000 each for appearance at the November term of the federal court. Returns from Vermont, completed, give the republicans a majority of 27,310 and a plurality of 28,350. According to advices from the Maine election, Cleaves, rep., was elected governor by a majority which will exceed 37,000, the largest in the history of the party. The republicans carried every county in the state, and it is estimated the legislature will have a working republican majority of 125, which insures the election of Senator Frye. Thomas B, Reed was re-elected to congress by a plurality estimated at 10,000. Nelson Dingley, Seth H. Milligan and H, Boutelle are also re-elected to congress by majorities ranging from 0,000 to 9,000. The total vote will probably exceed 110,000. Corbett has signed articles of agreement to fight Jackson in Sioux City or vicinity. The Corate de Paris, one of the pretenders to the Fren ch throne, died in London on the 8th, He fought on the union side in the American civil war. About PASTA, I1L, Sept. is^Fot several days thefe ha& befen considerable quiet talk on the streets here about anothe? Strike ol miners. Last evening this talk resulted in a serious fight between ufaioii and ion miners oil the most inefct btisibess street iti the city in which two Union miners were danger* ously Wounded. The names of the injured men ate Thomas Tenn&nt and Michael Murphy. The fight side of the former's head was beaten into a jelly with a revolver. The latter was so badly hurt ifl the saffie manner that he had tb betaken home in a cab. 'One of the nott- unionist, was hit by a unionist bystander, until att officef arrived and took him to jaiL The other nonmnioflist was shot at by the Officer. The hon<ttttiottists came here from Tennessee. They are broth ersi named Hollo way, and Worked itt the mines during the late strike and delighted in calling them* selves "the Tennessee scabs." Fof doing so they Were attacked by the unionists. .. __ NICONTINIZED NERVES. The Tobacco Habit Quickly Broken and Nerve force Kcotol-cil — A isoon to Humanity. A number of our great and most inveterate tobacco smokers and chewers have quit the use of the filthy weed. The talismanic article that does the work is no-fco-tac. The reform was started by Aaron Gorber, who was a confirmed slave for many years to the use of tobacco. He tried tried the use of no-to-bac, and to his great surprise and delight it cured him. Hon. C. W., who had been smoking for sixty years, tried no-to-bac and it cured him. Col. Samuel Stoutener, who would eat up tobacco like a cow • eats hay, tried this wonderful remedy, and even Samuel, after all his years of slavery, lost tho desire. J, C. Cobler, Lcssing Evans, Frank Deil, George B. May, C. O. Skillington, Hanson Rob- Jnett, Frank Hershberger, John Shinn and others have since tried no-to-be and in every case they report, not only a cure of the tobacco habit, but a wonderful improvement in their general physical and mental condition, all of which goes to show that the use of tobacco had been injurious to them in more ways than one, — From the Press, Bverft.t. Pa. LOOK INTO REBATES. NO (ME TO KOBB1M MftKfiBtf fe-am'1,."', 1 ',. /,< Fine pictures Free. Here's good news for any of our readers who are pinched by hard times. The Woolson Spice company of Toledo, Ohio, are giving away many fine pictures to drinkers of Lion coffee in exchange for large lion heads cut from Lion coffee wrappers, Besides pictures they also mail valuable books, a knife, game, etc, Jt surely pays to drink Lion coffee, which is by far the finest sold for the price, and has a*beautiful picture and card in every one-pound package. If you haven't an Illustrated Premium List, ask your grocer for & copy, oi- send your name and address to the firm above named, Ontario I.,um!w Owmps JJositroycd, Pi?Npi<3H, Out, Sent. 15.— Fires in Booth and Carswell and McKay limits are still raging. Most of the lumber pamps have been destroyed, along with large numbers ol slejghs for the summer. Interstate Commissioners Investigate Charges Against Atkinson. WASHINGTON, Sept. 15.—The interstate commerce commission has an inquiry on foot regarding the disclosures of rebates by the Atohison railroad. It is in connection with Mr. Little the expert accountant, who went over the books of /the company for the stockholders. It has not yet been determined whether this is a case that calls for the interposition of the commission. If it is decided that it is, whatever eveidence can be called will bo -transmitted to the attorney gen- \ oral. Proceeding for violation of the aw have to be left to district attorneys. The commission has not begun work on its annual report, but it will be commenced upon Commissioner Morrison's return. Attempting to Destroy a Town, MERCED, Cal., Sept. 15, —The people of Merced are in a state of fearful excitement. A series of incendiary fires that began Wednesday night, when there were three alarms, continued throughout yesterday. Phosphorus has been found in haymows>in nearly all the barns in town. Sheriff Warfield issued the following proclamation: "All persons without business in the town of Merced are notified to leave immediately, AH good citizens are requested to co-operate and see that the order is carried out before sunset," If the incendiaries are apprehended they will probably be lynched. Gives Dr. Keolcy ;i Reception, •'COLORADO SFBINGS, Colo,, Sept. 15,— The Woman's Auxiliary of the Iveeley league completed yesterday its second national convention, Mrs. Elizabeth Lyle Saxon of New Orleans was elected president. The reception tendered Dr, and Mrs, Keeley by the local league at the Antlers from 7 to 9 o'clock at night vvas largely attended and a fitting close to the convention. At FAULf At VILLE, ILL. ROSS- fi&fift frot Settonftlj' CHfrplfed e tlee totmd ttf thfe — Gcneftki JretfrS of the i>? ttrt 111, Sept. IS.— ttothiflg has been seen or heard of the mysteri^ otts stranger, who is supposed to hate robbed the Citizens' hank hef6 Wednesday of S6,fi80, since he disappeared over the railway embankment of the eastern limits of the town. 1'he bank officials have given iiti all hops of ever seeing their bash, ; though they intend to make a vigorous effort to capture the thief* Owing to the fact that he took all the currency the bank was compelled to close its doors for business yesterday. 1'resldent Campbell went to Danville to arrange for obtaining a fresh supply. Sd re* turned late in the e'vening and said his mission had been successful. It is the belief of William Graham, the night watchman, there were two men concerned in the robbery, fie says that at 1 o'clock on the morning of the day of the robbery he chased two men out of the alley back of the bank, NO CLEW IN THE DKI2AM. Information as to Dr. Conklln Came From I'sychle Sources. CAssoroMS, Mich., Sept, '15.—The letter written by Dr. J. A. Kimmell of Chicago to Dr. Conklin's wife, saying her husband ^vas held for ransom by George Lennox, resulted in Sheriff Coulter of this city at once going to Chicago. He found Dr. Kimmell, who told him Mrs. Kimmell was a medium and through her ho had found the whereabouts of Dr. Conklin. Kimmell said a man named Lennox was holding Conklin near Oassopolis. There is no such person knbwnin this part of the country. Coulter was somewhat indignant, as Kimmell had written his letter as though stating positive facts. Kimmell said he had absolute faith in his wife's statement, as she had been successful in tracing several criminals. Mrs. Conklin places considerable credence in Dr. Kimmell's statements. It is understood a Chicago detective has the case in charge- TALK •tutttttl at ffttft All Found Short in Their Accounts. CHAHLESTON, 111., Sept. 15,—The board of supervisors at its closing session passed a resolution to bring suit against nearly all the county officials for ten years back for alleged shortage. Experts have been working on the books for several months and find the county officers short'in sums from $500 to $*,'000. . '/, A ' ; ; ' Thieves Make 11 Klch Find. . PKiNCKTOxIH., Sept. 15. —Over $1,200' in cash and negotiable notes, as well as watches and a quantity of jewelry, were carried off by burglars early yesterday morning from the residence of Simon Elliott of this city. No clew has been'discovered. United Lumbermen in Deliver. ! DENVER,- Colo., Sept. 15,— The fourth annual .convention of the United Lumbermen's association was called to order in Masonic temple at 10 o'clock yesterday by President John W. Barry of Pair bury, Neb. Delegates from fifteen states were present. Town. Safe. LAKE, Wis., Sept. 15. — Rib Lake was not destroyed by fire, as reported in several papers. There has been rain since fire threatened the town. Una Not Been Sept. }5,— Mgr. SatoUi said yesterday that he had, received no communication. from the Vatipan. that be wojjid &e recalled, 0Stgrt&ijum?n.J |p $,e clause WIU Sept. HT*S, of the foreign ofiice to-4sy j>a|d Sjv Julian Pattncefete* British sago? to Washington* \till' retui'9 iiiere te twp wooth.^ lis added tt$t there was »e qweetip» pf £k JuHaa'-a, P.? fr».P6li»y te SBQ they pasjfe; Board of Tra4e. CHICAGO, Sept. la.-^The following table shows the range of quotations ou the board of trade to-day; Aim- Bept Peo., Mr.y. Cori/—8 Sept. Oct.. Way. Oats—3 Sept.., Oct., . May",! Oct Jan. ^ S, *!»»• High. Low. CLOSING, ISept.18, }g, .5734 .57 14,60 8,98 J).QQ ,53% ,56% .53 ,30% 8.95 8.05 8.85 .09 .88 14,85 8, 8. 7,85 ,50 .881 .80, ,40 .40 a ,00 SI.QQ STILL BELIEVE IN HIM. Firemen Listen to Debs and Give Him a Triumphant Vindication. HABBISBUBG, Pa., Sept. 15 —The Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen held brief sessions yesterday in order to give the committees a chance to wrestle with the various subjects in the reports submitted to the convention. Resolutions indorsing certain questions affecting labor now before the New York constitutional convention were adopted. At the afternoon session Eugene V, Debs made his explanation of his report and talked for three hours on bis connection with the brotherhood and in explanation of his connection with the strike,, Things that were not befoi'e cjear to the firemen were made satisfactory and the speaker was triumphantly vindicated. To* njght, unless summoned to Chicago, he wjli address a meeting in the Opera house on pertain phases ol P Qjn, city, tte wlU; ol Bi ears Kw*fa W»y AW PpAjsrcispp, Qa^, , ft.ypung nobleman 'gf who fop ejg«l}tiiyeare has' feegn, from h^ ppustfy,, i§ JB^j j-o«te to his h«me »t th the king ot $qew, wbo 1 desires offices d«y{»g PffJB'K'%k feed tod many spepiences. ge -has been .times sentenced to death* 9k I jnn, with Whpjn hg fleg ^9 Cfft, M!6ft., Sept. t8.- day was the big dny of the Michigan Bankets' association Convention. A. rising tote of thanks was givSfi to Jattses M. fickels, cdmptrdltef- oi the eurrSftcy, * ft&d ft C. ShefWood, 6ilperintencli6ftt of state banks, for the ttisfl doufsfi pilriuedl ty theftl dflritag 1 tlie finaneial pabiO bf 1S93 Cowptfoilef Eckels was intfo* dUced and Bpokd oil the question of eufreney And tha paaie of 1893. tie congratulated the Michigan banks on their splendid condition and wise management. • Ix-Pbstliiaster QettSfal Dott M.j Dickiaeott also addressed the coa^ vention, telling the bankers. What they oWe to the public.: S. Mi Ctitcheoh, Dime Savings bank,; Detroit, was elected president. Alt; excursion on Saginaw bay ended thft day's exercises. A banqliet Wag given In the evening at the ftraset house. ON OWENS. Col. tirecklnrldge Denounces tlie Private fclfe ot His Opponent. . LEXINGTON, Ity., Sept. IS.—The greatest sensation of the campaign 1 was sprung last night by Col, Breekvj inridge. In a statement which he has' given out he says: "t propose to show Owens in his true light, He has! been a constant, open and notorious gambler in Louisville, Chicago and elsewhere, 1 while himself perfectly! sober he played with young Kentuckians who Were intoxicated at the time they lost their money. After- the Chicago convention he remained in Chicago, engaged in this vocation, and during the World's Fair he was actively engaged in its prosecution." The card has fallen like a bombshell in the Owens camp, as their strongest argument in favor of their candidate was the alleged purity of his private- life. Unless the charge against Owens is at once refuted his chances for the nomination seem at an end. Liquor Banished From Arkansas. • LITTLK HOCK, Ark., Sept. 15,—Official returns of the Arkansas stated election held Sept. 3 have been received from about sixty counties. The returns indicate the majority of Clark (dem.) will be about 25,000. One of the' surprising features of the election was the vote on the license question, over half of the counties having gone j dry. According to unofficial reports it is probable four or five more counties will be addod to the list. The returns also show eight populists and] t\vo republicans have been elected tc the house of representatives and republican to the senate. "Buck" Harlun Now in the Tolls. SIIELBYYILI.E, Ind., Sept ] 5. —For ; weeks the., secret service has been trying; tp;locate; "Buck" Harlan, one o* the most dangerous and notoriou counterfeiters in the west. Yesterda; Detective Carter .arrived' here ana, drove to the hoine of "Babe" Haw-\ kins, brother-in-law of Harlan, in one ( of the .dismal spots in Shelby county, (' and with the assistance of Detective ' Taylor arrested Harlan. Before he was secured, however, shots were exchanged and the prisoner's arms and ammunition were exhausted. The detectives took him to Indianapolis. (Secretary Morton's Coming Report. WASHINGTON;, Sept. 15.—The coming report of the secretary of agriculture is to be printed in a new form. Ifc is to be divided into two parts, one containing the official and clerical matters, ot which only a few thousand copies will be printed, and the other containing the reports of the depart- " ment experts on various matters of interest to agriculturists, of which r.00,000 copies will be printed. End Not Vet in Sight. NBW BEPFOBD, Mass., Sept. is.—A conference between the mill treasurers and representatives of the spinners' union was held yesterday, at the close' of which the spinners gave out a. statement that the situation had been generally discussed and certain, information had been furnished ' the spinners, but nothing definite had. been done toward a settlement. i of his the «IYOT of Breftastwjrs j-^jj off, Sept 15,— .Statistics. compiled by the bureau of statistics- show that during August pur espprta- of breadstuffsanjqunted ^0^0,853,^6. ' against *g?, 830, 943 '» few a £». and fpr the eig h* m°»th8 ending Avig-ust last $0885,348,714, a^inst$l39,36 the eoyyespooding period pf TJSBBK HAFTB, Ind,, Sept, an.t&sy trotted ft really vep the fouv cornered t day ag-ainst hep record 'of §;07, second

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