The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on October 31, 1894 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, October 31, 1894
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fttiPtifittCAtf, ALCWA IOWA, WfitJfJlSOAf» (3Cf < 31, Algona Republican, Sf Atttt» • lOW A Safe blowers entered the meat inarket of Frank Schnll, at Creston, blew open the safe and secured $150. ; Mrs. Ed. T)e Haven has begun suit for damages against six Creston saloonkeepers for selling her husband liquor. Charles E. Hunt, minor, has brought suit against the L. J. Ripley Company, of Fort Madison, for $5.000 damages for personal injuries received in the company's box factory. Four boys about nine years of age inade their escape from St. Frances' orphan asylum at Dubuquc. They were tired of confinement and wished , to see the world. Search is being made for them. j Luther A. Brewer, business manager of the Cedar Kapids Republican, which paper was the property of the late L. S. Merchant, has been appointed by Governor Jackson to the position of state oil inspector, made vacant by the death of Mr. Merchant. ~ "Editor C. J. Kelly, of the Sioux City Tribune, returned home after a business trip a few days ago and gave himself up in Justice Morris' court. His bail was fixed at $1,000. Warrants had been sworn out against him by County Supervisor Strange, charging him with stuffing printing bills. 1 Between 3 and 4 o'clock in the morning, while William King, of Iowa City, was gone to a neighbor's and his wife was up attending to a sick child, an unknown villain entered and grappled with her, attempting to overpower her. She broke away and rushed out of doors, her screams bringing her husband, but too late to catch the scoundrel. An action for 810,000 personal injury damages and involving a peculiar issue has been begun by Mrs. Laura Saumters against the city of Fort Madison. She bases her claim on the fact that her horse was frightened by the ringing of the bells on the lire apparatus, causing it to run away, throwing her out, breaking- both legs and permanently crippling her. In the superior court at Iveokuk Huldah Peterson, widow of Otto Peterson, whom Frank Watson killed in a drunken row July 4, brought suit against the Leisy Brewing Company and Win. Welch and Carl Pfaffe for £10,000 damages. She alleges that they made her husband a drunkard and sold him the liquor the day of his death, which made him helpless and unable to defend himself against Watson's murderous assault. The first report of Frank E. Allen, receiver of the American Investment Company, of Emmetsburg, has been filed in the United States court at Dubuque. The report covers the time between June 20 and September 30, 1891. The claims filed aggregate §90,203; total receipts, $23,969; disbursements, §18,455; cash on hand, $5,494, Of the company's hypothecated securities he paid off $170,751, either by collecting loans and remitting them or by exchanging or otherwise settling with the holders. The matter is set for hearing- at Fort Dodge, November 13. It is isn't often that a railroad can boast of a millionaire engineer, but last week the Illinois Central had one for a short time. The officers and directors of the road were making their annual tour of the road, and when they reached Ft. Dodge, John Jacob Astor, who is quite a crank on the subject of mechanics, mounted the engineer's seat and drove the engine to tSioux City, It is said that tho engine hummed at a pace qtxite unusual for that division, but went through without any trouble, except once when the water supply clogged. Everyone was satisfied with the experiment, though, for che engineer was able to replace the entire train if necessary. The Farmers' and Mechanics' bank at Malvern was burglarized. The vault and safes inside of the vault were blown to pieces, the concussion completely wrecking 1 the inside fixtures of the building. Three distinct explosions were heard, the third awakening the residents in the neighborhood, who arose and repaired to the scene, but did not arrive until the robbers had flown Some of the money was found in the street and some bills and securities were found in the debris by tho bank officials. Not until the wreck is .cleared up will the exact loss bfi known, but it is estimated that the robbers got away with between ten and twenty thousand dollars. The country is being searched for miles around for the robbers. The bank ofHcers state that the depositors will lose nothing, the bank sustaining all the loss. Four tramps who shot at Toncy Weis, a Chicago & Northwestern con- Unctor, a/ few nights ago at Moingona, were arrested in Carroll by Detective Evans and t^k^n to Uoone for tnal. *fh.e four men ar&desperate characters $94 hoarded a spcoml freight train at , intending t\ beat their way Con4uctOi' Mefc, Q.n his arrival ^ jiljsottverVcl tfce tramps in the federal grand jtiry &t Des MoineS dismissed the case against C. H. Town- fiend, a reputable man of that city. TownSend picked up a lottery ticket in his store one day, and more out of a spirit of fun than anything else, wrote to the concern to see if the number had drawn anything. The postal card was intercepted and Mr. Townsend arrcist- cd. But upon explaining to the grand •jury the case was dismissed. The wife of Stephen Davis, living about two miles from Williams, was burned by a lamp explosion, from the effects of which she died. She had gone into the cellar and carried ca lighted lamp, which in some way she overturned, which caused it to explode throwing the burning oil over her head and clothes. Her youngest child, ten j-ears old, was the only person in the house at the time and she did her best to extinguish the flames, but not succeeding Mrs. Davis ran out of doors and jumped into the water trough, but she was so badly burned that she has since died. She leaves a family of four children. The times will never be so "hard" but energetic young men and women will find time and means to educate themselves. It may be postponed for a time, but it should not be too long. Some of our young friends will start to school in a short time. To those who wish to secure a good, practical business education, we recommend Duncan's Davenport Business College. It has the reputation of furnishing the best class of instruction for all kinds of commercial life. Its graduates rarely have difficulty in securing good situations. Its reputation is highest among those who know it best. We can cordially recommend it to our young friends. Write for catalogue and information to J. C. Duncan, Davenport, Iowa. It is said the United States revenue officers in search for the assailants of Deputy United States Marshal Wray have discovered a startling state of things in Monroe and Wapello counties. For over a year a gang of bootleggers have infested Monroe county and when pursued would sink out of sight, as though the earth had swallowed them vip. A number of counterfeiters have also been, traced as far as Ottumwa and thence escaped the most diligent search of officials. Late developments in the attack on Wray have led the officers to believe that there is an organized gang of moonshiners and counterfeiters, who hide in the abandoned mines in the wild regions of Monroe and Wapello counties, and that this accounts for the. sudden disappearance of these moonshiners and counterfeiters. It is thought that Bill Cramer, the noted desperado, who is under indictment for murder, is at the head of tho gang, and when the secret service officers make their man hunt it will disclose all kinds of illicit stills and counterfeiters' quarters. The criminal charges against John C. Kelly, of the Sioux City Tribune office, have been dismissed in the justice court by the county attorney, who stated that he would immediately dismiss all the cases of this nature which have been brought against Kelly by the accused supervisors. The county attorney, in dismissing the cases, filed a motion giving the following reason for dismissal: First, said case was instigated by private parties without seeking to confer with or consulting the proper prosecuting officer and without his knowledge or approval; second, said case had been instigated for the purpose of binding over to the grand jury a well known citizen whom there is eveiy reason to believe and know will be present when wanted and called upon; third, that this case is, with others, in- stitiited for the apparent purpose of furthering private ends, and with the effect of involving the, county in needless and unnecessary expense and not calculated to further any public good, Charles Collyer is a young man who lives in Danville, 111., and, against his will, he is a bachelor. Long before this he had hoped to have a wife. In fact he had made arrangements with a young lady of Carroll, Miss Edith Young, to become Mrs. Collyer. The wedding was all arranged and was to have taken place a few days ago, The young man came to Carroll and announced that all was in readiness for his bride when they should reach their homo in Illinois, The wedding- had been publicly announced, even being noted in the newspapers. Elaborate preparations had been made for it, in which the prospective bride took a part- But after tlje guests had commenced to arrive, and the ceremony was all but performed, the girl declared the match off, having arrived at the cqnclusion that she could not love a railway engineer well enough to marry him. JJe lost no time in getting out of town; he did not stop to argue the case, but concluded that he had had a very narrow escape from being allied with a very unreliable mate, No explanation has been inftde of the girl's strange action that would do to print. In an interview with an Ottyniwa Courier reporter, Henry Wfttteyspn said that Cleveland was now out of politics, that Breckinridgo was per* wanently retired, and also expressed the belief that Allison would be the next republican nominee for president. A farm h^ncl by tpe name o\ C, W. Cope, empjpye^ hy /Ed. MeNam.ara t a few m^le^frpm Anauwsa, A Berlin dispatch idhhdunceS that Chancellor Von Caprivi has tendered his resignation to the emperor and that it has been accepted. Just what was the cause of the step is not as yet known. Count Eulettbefg 1 , president of the Prussian council of ministers, also tendered his resignation, but the emperor refused to accept it. Devastating fires swept over portions of Grant, Sheridan, Thomas and Cherry counties, Nebraska, a few days ago, causing great loss of property and crops to ranchers. Thousands of cattle were on the ranges at the time of the fire and it is feared that the loss will be appalling, Four ranchmen are re^ ported burned to death and it is almost certain that numerous other deaths will be reported. The Cook gang, which recently wrecked and robbed a Missouri Pacific train in Indian Territory, completely terrorized and ransacked several small towns in the territory a few nights ago The Japanese diet, before adjourning a few days ago, adopted a resolution that Japan would tolerate no interference on the part of other nation in the war with China. The grand jury at New York City has returned indictments against a number of ex-members of the police force on the charge of bribery. Ten train robbers belonging to the CooJc gang, wrecked a passenger train on the Missouri Pacific at a station near Wagoner, I. T. They began firing at the train men and passengers and took all in sight. It is thought they secured $500 from the express car. Among the passengers were two special officers and two United States marshals, and one of the latter was made to give up a watch and a six-shooter. KE'3 A RICH MAN NOW. A Poor German's Luclcy DS( covei'v--GetS (81,OOO,OOO for a KliGiimatic/Cure, CHICAGO, May 2 (Special).—-Less than one year ago Frank Schrage did not possess a dollar in the world outside of the income derived from a small drug business, and only a few years ago he was a poor German immigrant without a home. To-day Mr. Sclirage can be called a millionaire, as the result of a discovery in chemistry he has made. A syndicate to-day paid him $100,000 cash for his discovery and arranged to pay him 8100,000 a year until he has received §1,000,000 in all.—Philadelphia Press. Swanson Rheumatic Cure company, 107-109 Dearborn street, Chicago, 111., are the sole proprietors of this celebrated remedy. It never fails. Testimonials free. Hustling 1 agents wanted at once. Mail orders filled. Now Counterfeit ffi5 Note Discovered. WASHIA-GTOX, Oct. 27.—Chief Bahcn of the secret service has received from Rochester, N. Y., a new counterfeit $5 treasury note with the Thomas head. The bill is from a very poorly executed etched place. The features of Thomas are blurred and the lettering and lathe work very poor. The panel containing the treasury number of the bill has parallel lines in the counterfeit, and in the genuine they are oblique. Run on Discretionary Pools Over. PITTSBURG, Pa,, Oct. 27.—The run on the discretionary pools has entirely ceased. Ir\vin & Co. decline to pay depositors or transact other business until they have closed out deals on tho Chicago market now open. State Superintendent of Banks Krumbhaar has written a letter to the chamber of commerce defining the status of theso syndicates. Report Denied by Judge Colo. * WASHINGTON, Oct. 27.—Judge Cole oj the District Supreme court lias authorized a denial of the report that ho had decided to overrule the demurrer of Brokers Macartney and Chapman to the indictments brought against them for refusal to answer questions put by the senate sugar trust investigating committee. Rosebery Eulogizes the C/ar. LONPON, Oct. 37.—Lord Rosebery made an address last night at the banquet of the Cutlers' society of Shef* field, in which he paid high tribute to the czar, as the .European ruler who had preserved peace, Among those present were the duke of Norfolk, tho archbishop of York and a large num-- ber of men well known to the political world, Anxioty for Steamship Euskar, PHILADELPHIA, Pa., Oct. 37.---Great anxiety prevails in shipping circles over the fact that the North Atlantic Tridont line steamship Enskar, which sailed from this port Oct, 3 for London with a cargo of merchandise valued at §300,000 and 333 head of cattle, has not yet reached its destination, It was due in London Oot, 17, AFf if* Itaa Vttm citailen'tod ocfmany's *i** t>ctot Wanted to See Wlm. NEW YoBftj Oct. S7.—The first cam* paigit crank materialized yesterday at the Residence of Dr. Joseph D. Bvy* ant, where President Cleveland was stopping. About 10 o'clock a well dressed, heavy set man, with a gray beard and wearing eyeglasses, rang Dr» Bryant's door belL Me told the servant who opened the door that he wanted to see the President. The servant called t)r. Bryant, who came to the door and. at once recognized the 'caller as Dr. Richard Goerdeier, Whose eccentricities, both in this country fend abroad, have caused him to be .stamped as a harmless crank, J)r. ''Bryant politely but firmly refused to jadmit Dr. Goerdeier. Goerdeier became excited and demanded to be ishown in to the President at ones, ' "You have Ho right," he said, "to jkeep a citizen from seeing the Presi^ ident of the United States." I Goerdeier said he had been trying to isee the President for nearly two years and have Mr. Cleveland remove the stain of insanity from his name. He began to tell about his having challenged the Emperor William to fight a duel, but Dr. Bryan interrupted him and closed the door. Goerdeier was formerly a professor of music. He was once a lieutenant in the Prussian army and once challenged Emperor William to light a duel. He was arrested and held a prisoner for several months. Ho was finally released,it is said,at the request of President Cleveland, and returned to New York in July 1801. He has since bothered prominent persons with his appeals for aid in righting his imaginary wrongs. The President lefb New York late in the afternoon without having registered or said a word about the pending contest. IOWA PATENT OFFICE REPORT. DES MOINES, Oct. 23. — United States patents have been allowed to Iowa inventors, but not issued, as follows: To G. L. Smith, of Peterson, for an automatic hog watering trough in which simplicity, durability and efficiency warrant commendation. To J. E. Stanley, of Des Moines, for an incubator that has been placed upon the market by the Des Moines Incubator Co., and received favorable notice at the World's Fair at Chicago. To A. Grinnell, of Campbell, for a saw-mill adapted to be carried to the mountains and operated by means of a horse to saw off and cut up trees. To R. G. Whitlock, of Des Moines, for a receptacle for plug tobacco adapted to successively pi'oject and cut off plugs and register the same by means of operative mechanism combined with the receptacle. To W. S. Elliott and C. A. Barnes, of West Liberty, for a harrow adapted to be attached to wheel cultivators and described in one of their claims as follows: In a cultivator, in combination with a cultivator frame or carriage, two mating tooth-bearing bars having their front end portions curved outward and in opposite directions relative to the center of the complete cultivator to operate in the manner set forth. By such construction the teeth near the plants advance in close parallel lines as xe cmired to stir the soil more thoroughly in close proximity to the plants than at a dis- . tance therefrom. Printed copies of the drawings and specifications of any one patent sent to any address for 25 cents. Valuable information for inventors free. THOMAS G. AND J. RALPH ORWIG, Solicitors of Patents. Immense Warehouse to Bo Built, TACOMA' Wush'.,0ct. 37.— The Northern Pacific has completed arrangements ito build here a wheat warehouse 750 by 200 feet, two stories high, to hold 3,000,000 bushels and to • bo completed at the commencement of next season's .grain shipping business. •Will Address NewVorJc City Republicans. NEW YO:RK, Oct. -]•— A special republican mass meeting has been arranged to take place at Mxisic hallpext Wednesday night, at which ex-President Harrison will speak. Gen, Harrison spent the greater part of yesterday attending to private business. For farm loans wilte to the Security Loan & Trust Co., Des Moines, la, Do you Wear shirtiV? Order of Tilaen, Des Moines. Perf e<,' t fit guaranteed. Hansen's Radica. 1 - '.sough cure. Immediate relief and cnritis when others fail, THE BoaJ-d of Trade CHICAGO, °ct. 35,-rThe follpwjng table EUO-WS the range of quotations on the CM* cago board of trade to-<Jsy; ' ARTICLES, 'Oct, 35, Opt, 34. Cargo of Tiuplato *~rom Wales. BALTIMORE, Md., Oct. ?7.— A train of fifteen cars left Canton last night over the Pennsylvania, railroad for Milwaukee with tinplatp brought from Swansea, Wales. 'Thorp we;-^ 5,00,000 ponncls of plato in the Wheat—8, Dot .,„» Deo.,,. Mey.., Corn—3 Ooti,,,, V)eo..,. May.,, P»to>—8 N ov..., i POP:,.. ST. PAUL, Minn., Oct, 25.—T fifth. annual convention of tho German, jjp- worlh leagues oi the Uuiteil States her gan horo ju tho Pir4 German ' ^ho- tlist Episcopal cliurcli, The m,orjntng session was devoted, to the reading- of the annual reports Qf Other rftutfjve, Wflffc. 4 Oct,.,, ST4-" Oct.,,, fi* • «8 MX , 11.90 7,0.0 18.80 11, 80 7,0.0 0,85 §,85 ,5W* ,51X? 49% .S8K 18.20 7,OQ 6.87K 6.00 ,60 »4S .4 f MlRf Y*f HM§M Td f Am OATH OFFl&i MABCH 4» taken fti tile Sltn&ttefl—t latni-es of Many States to Elect at the *?e*t Assembling—Political Ihdl* Cations. Sr, Oct. 27.—The (election of United States senators to succeed the senators Whose terms expire March 4 is attracting much attention in political circles in Washington. Except in the cases where senators have already been chosen for the term beginning on that date the legislatures which are to meet next winter will perform this work, Barring unusual circumstances, there will then be thirty-three senators to be sworn in, including those who will succeed the thirty whose terms expire on that date, and one each from the states which foiled to elect when they should have done so in accordance with the law two years ago. Of these six senators have already been sworn—viz., Donelson Caffery of Louisiana, to succeed himself; John It. Gear of Iowa, to succeed James F. Wilson: William Lindsay, to succeed himself; T. S. Martin of Virginia, to succeed Eppa Ilunton; G. P. Wetmore of Rhode Island, to succeed N. F. Dixon; E. C. Walthall of Mississippi, to succeed himself. In the case of Senator Walthall, he had been elected to the term beginning 1805, when he resigned from the senate last session and was succeeded by the Hon. A. ,T. McLaurin. He did not state his intentions with reference to the new term and it is not known here whether he will resume his seat in 1895 or again tender a resignation to cover that term. In none of the above instances lias there been a change in politics. Of the remaining twerity-foiir senators of the regular list whose termr expire in 1805, Senators Berry of Arkansas, Eutler of South Carolina, Camden of West Vii-ginia, Coke of Q Texas, Harris of Tennessee, Martin of Kansas, McPherson of New Jersey, Morgan of Alabama, Ransom of North Carlina and Walsh of Georgia (ten) arc democrats, and Senators Carey of Wyoming, Chandler of New Hampshire, Cullom of Illinois, Dolph of Oregon, Frye of Maine, Higgins, of Delaware, Hoar of Massachusetts, Manderson of Nebraska, McMillan of Michigan, Pettigrew of South* Dakota-, Power of Montana, Shoup of Idaho, Washburn of Minnesota and Wolcott of Colorado (fourteen) are republicans. The term of none of the populist senators will expire in 1 805. Senators Coke and McPherson have announced that they will not stand as candidates for re-election. Owing to the failure to elect in 1993, and to the fact that the terms of Senators Carey and Power expire in 1S95. Wyoming and Montana will each elect two senators this winter, and owing to a like failure to elect in Washington that state will elect one, though his term and that of a senator from each of the other two sisters who should have been elected in 1893 will cover only four years. The first election in Utah can not occur until in November of next year, so that the election of senators from- that soon-to-be state can not take place before the following winter. SMALLPOX AT THE CAPITAL. Serious Scare Among Pension Office, Su- premo Court and Treasury Employes. WASHINGTON, Oct. ^7.— There is a bad smallpox scare in Washington. The disease seems to have started in the family of a clerk in the pension office. Already there have been two deaths and six cases attributed to thq samo source. There arts fifteen oi< twenty members of congress in town, who came here principally for the purpose of looking after pension cases, but not one of ,tho 'party has visited, the pension office to-day, owing to the fear which prevails that the contagion may be in the atmosphere of the big, barn-like building. There is great demoralization among the clerks and em- ployes down there. There is also an uneasy feeling in tho vicinity of the, Supreme court because the secretary of one of the justices is a boarder in the house where the disease was discovered, 1845 18,85 IU5 IB a Churcl», ST. PETERSBURG, Oct. 27,— consecration of a church in the, village of Trokb, neav Ostroviansl? in tho Don province, a lamp was wpset, a cry of fire was raised, ftn4 ft pa«i° followed, During the rash foy the doors two women and thvee children were trampled to death and twenty*seven people were seriously injured, On* Stan teilled and fel«*«a Uthefrl *** tombed ftnd Shtf Be Stead, '-\ InoSWooiJ, Mich., Oct. 27.—Whftt; may prove to be the worst accident in the history of the Mehominee fangTS occurred oil the fourth le^el of Shaft. No. 1 at the Pewabic mine yesterday; afterno'dn. One man is known to have" been killed and eleven others are en* tombed and their fate will not be" known for eighteen hours. The acci* Bent was caused by the sandstone cap* 1 ping which overhung the room giving" away with sufficient force to crush the timbers without any warning. In an interview Supt, Brown expressed himself as being confident all the entombed, men would be taken out alive. •IMPORTANT DECISION. Church Property Valued at 330,000,000 involved In n, Change. JOIIXSTOW.J?, Pa.. Oct. 27,—At a meet* ihg of the Pittsburg conference of the Evaugelical church, composed of about 100 churches, located in western Pennsylvania, eastern Ohio and West Virginia, held here yesterday, a resolution was adopted severing all connections with the old Evangelical church and entering into the new religious organizri'.on known as the United Evangelical church. The withdrawal voted means thUt most of the prop 1 *'ty of which the seceders have had the use in Illinois, Indiana, Ohio, Michigan, Pennsylvania, Kentucky and New York, valued at $30,000,000, will revert to the Evangelical association. NEGROES RIOT. , Pa., Get, &4dresse4 5,0,00. njen, ftn,4 wpmm 4 very evmll" percentage Of tile en,9«»Q.uj crowfl ft^t the goverfloy 'JrQnj $h,a rty Co-Oppr««ye HIAWATHA, Kan,, Oct. so.— The pities of the Pullman- Co-operative company have been adjusted and a charter has been applied for, T»e capital Stock. |s §75,000, Th_e, workman take S35,000 of the stock, and pay, for it in wpri$. The new worths will R9t BQ\V manufacture oaj;s, but \vttl p^ an<j coffins art anything 4s a *, One Man Killed, Two Fatally and Other* Seriously Wounded. CORINTH, Ga., Oct. 27.'—At State Line, a postoftlce on the line between 'Georgia and Alabama, a bloody riot in which one man was killed, two fatally .wounded, and several others were laid up with gunshot wounds took place last night. The riot occurred at a Baptist revival. Two of the white men were severely shot, and i their death is expected. It is not known how many negroes were killed. » Crisp Talks of Democracy's Deeds. , NAsmii^E, Tenn., Oct. 27.—-An immense audience greeted Speaker Crisp last night. The.Vendome was packed to overflowing and hundreds were turned away. The tariff law was discussed, the savings under it to the people pointed out, the diminution in taxes specified, and the revival of the iddustries, tlie return of coiafidence, and the better condition of the country in general ascribed to the passage of this law. Mr. Crisp goes from here to Alabama and from there to West Virginia. ^ • Coney Island, at u Storm's Mercy.; NEW YOUK, Oct. 27.—Cone jj ^slancl has been lashed by a storm'for the last forty-eight hours such as it has not experienced since the memorable one of 1887. Much damage has been done. Fear is entertained that a continuance of the storm with the prevailing wind and heavy tide and ground , swell will cut a channel from;the ocean to Sheepshcad bay, between the Ocean hotel and Brighton Beach. Great Turnout for Reed Meeting:. WATERLOO, Iowa, Oct. 27.—Barring the possibility of unfavorable weather the Reed meeting here to-day promises to be one of the largest political meetings ever held in Iowa. All the available halls have been secured and, besides, three outdoor stands have been arranged. Mr, Eeed will make one long.'address in the park a'nd during the day and evening will make four other short speeches. To Pace in Buffalo. LOUISVILLE, Ky., Oct. 27,—M, E. Mc- fle'nry,' the driver of the pacei*, John R, Gentry, 2:08%, who was declared to have paced a dead heat with Robert J at Nashville, says definite arrangements have been made for the match between John R, Gentry and Robert J, 2:01J£, for a purse of $3,000; also a' match between Phoebe Wilkes and Nightingale for a purse of $1,000, both races to take place at Buffalo, N. Y,, Thursday, Nov. 1. Stevenson Speaks fn New York, NEW Yoiu?, Oct, 27.—Vice-president Stevenson when he arrived here'yes* terday went to the Park Avenue hotel, escorted by Berry Belmont and Pol, McEwen. About 1,000 people gre§te$ the Vice-President at Tivoli hall. He said everything throughout the coun.. try was assuming a brighter pros,pe.c.ti • and business was on the increa.se, gg then went into the tariff question., Falcon, lijven Vp, „ . hope for the safety of th§ whaling stesunship JTalppn, wh^| '^ brought to this port tl>e the l*e»ry 'orsp'e^itiou^ftncj \y}}ig Oct.'a for St, John^/'K', F/ri. given up and there, UQ Ipngep any d.pubt that it has $ pn > e " sea with ftU han&s, 5»«r| V&Sf^ _*JS llrF, 1 ' 1 ' 1

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