The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on August 7, 1895 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 7, 1895
Page 2
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You Need ..a Desk! WE ARE MANUFACTURERS — OF- Desks and all kinds of Office Furniture. SEND FOR CIRCULAR. We want your Business. The Hamilton Mfg. Co. TWO RIVERS, WIS, DO YOi: 1VANT TO STO!' TO1JACCO? V<MI i; It. vlic liabir ' imive :"'t'" eh: and heart »f \t*\\\\r. tnliaecp grows on a mini tlisf'iis-il conditions ;ire produced. .'IIKI'S cancel' of tlie moutli and ilysin'pslii : I<i*s in<?m»ry ; nervous : c'cum'sfioii »t the retina, and \vast,, t | C nem ,, resulting in impairment incorpv t . v - t , n ,„ t | 1(1 ex t e nt of blindness :dixz<- (tomestic exci l . in ,, n . to'.mcco r.sthniH ; nlalifiy silt- ness transacte d ,j|| ,,.„„ „, j. e!;ton of ,!,„ llmt . f f ,|. «r , T r , eotol /-T In- .sharp pains, palpitation W. Wadswort. Ill;lstli ^nhi,,,, i,, fatni "t also causes loss of vitality. MWnm »«an«»!T. BKKOUK IT IS TO J I.ATK. ndi'eniy is too severe a shock to Ihe « M tilchmor tobaccii-to an inveterate user, lic- B. M. uicumoi |mila|)t tlmt hi% , system M ,itinu;illy I',ACO-CUHO" Is a scientific! and re- etalile remedy, guaranteed to he per__. inless. and which lias been In use for m*~.m*mm»! vears, liavlns,' cured thousands of » 51 • IT|'>D!icco users— smokers, ehewers and B Ufl l»'Pfc SK AU , TME TOBACCO YOU .VlTILETAKlX(i"HACO-OUHO"IT fncornorat'TIKV YOU WHEN TO ST.) P. WE ItedSpFtalT WRITTEN OUAHAXTiiE to perman SSrtoessI trrti-e any case with three boxes, or re- tteketstP the mone.v within per cent Interest DIHF-sACO— CUltO" H not :i substitute, but a «»iule and seienlillc cure-winch ab- lutely destroys the ewvlnjr tor tobacco wltli- > "'° ••'-' •-'• "•'" pnwi.iv mid with no lucon- lence. It leaves the system as pure and free in nicoUue. as the day you took your first T'w or smoke. ,1,1 iiy all dnipijlsts, nt.?1.00 per box, three ;es, (thirty days treatment, and (JUAKAN- SD crilE. ) Pli 5ii or sent, direct upon receipt Price sliXb'slX TWO-CKNT STAMPS KS\MP1.E HOX. HOtiKLKT AX1) I'KOOKS OKS. . KHEE. Eureka Cliemic.-i) ,«t .Mannfacttiring Compiiny, .Mitniil'iUHUiiiij: Chemists I.a Ciosse, Wisconsin. LOW RATES TO DENVER. For the Annual Meeting American riumnaceuticiil Association at Denver, Colo.. August 14-24, 1895. the 13.. C. II. & N. R'y will sell tickets 1'rom all stations to Denver, Colorado Springs, Pueblo and Manitou, Colo., at rate of ONE FARE FOR ROUND TRIP Tickets for sale August llth and 12th at all stations. Good to return until Au gust 2otlt, 1S95. Call on B.. C. R. & X. agents for further information or address the undersigned. J. MORTON. G. T. & r. A., Cedar Rapids, Iu. Try our Club House corn and tuma- oes. LANGDON & HUDSON. AGENTS Siilary or Commission to ff"ml Men. Fust* sellintf Imported Specialties. Stock Failing to Live Beglacecl Free, Vi'f. sell only Hi>;li Grade Stock and true to Name. Also Pure Seed Potato Stock our Specialty Leader. Address £, D§ LUTCHFORD & CO,, NUKSKKYMKN, ROCHESTER, N. Y. IjCttcrs promptly answered. The Greatest Offer Yet Made! Last season THE HUB delighted tliou» Bands of fcuyers all over tho United States with its" Heucl-to-Foot" Boy's Outfit at $5.00 consisting of Coat, Cap, Shoes and only oite piiir of pants, We'll do better yet this season 1 ONLY BRITISH SUSJECiS KILLED IN THE LATEST CHINESE MASSACRE., i St. Bced MoM i Bntnest to] Spears and The Victim* £ftl<l to itave tlrntaiiy treated, Being nf Murdered tV'tth — The Con*nl <;*«ernVs WASHINGTON, Aug 5.— The state department has received later intelligence t>f the killing of the missionaries in Ku Cheng, China. The dispatch, like the one received Saturday, was from Consul General Jernigau, and shows that no Anericaus suffered, but that the niasiacit) of British subjects was greater than at first reported. The consul general's dispatch is as follows: "Americans safe. None hurt. Ten British killed." Although Mr. Jeruigeu does not use the word "missionaries" in his di.S' patch, there is no doubt felt by the officials of the state department that he refers to them, and that his dis* patch is intended as supplementary to that of Saturday. Much gratification is expressed that the Americans have not suffered, as the dispatch appears to leave no doubt on that point. The cablegram was at once forwarded to Secretary Olney for his information. Instruction to Dotiby. Up to this time, so far as ascertained, no steps have been taken by the navy department toward sending any naval force to the district where the reported massacre has occurred. When word came of the trouble Saturday the customary instructions were sent to Minister Derxby at Pekiu to see that American interests were protected. In a response received the minister said that small boats could reach the place quick with marines. Admiral Carpenter is in command of the Chinese station, and he has authority to use the vessels and men under his command to assist in affording any protection that may be regarded as necessary. The lack of ships of light draught that can penetrate the shallow waters of the Chinese rivers is a serious embarrassment to the authorities. _ BRUTALLY MURDERED. 'EQUALS EXP6cfAtf6fo& Estimate of ttta Crap fo* ttr« VCft*. PATH., Aug. 5. -The Pioneer Press says: Carefully prepared 6s- timates of the crop of 1895 iii Minnesota, the Dr.kotas and Wisconsin show that the encouraging outlook early in the season has become a Verity. Conservative correspondent* from the different localities of the 1'oiir states furnish information of the probable yield per acre in their immediate Vicinity after personal examination of the fields ~and extensive. inquiry among the most reliable farmers. In many instances the tale of the thresher, whoss accuracy cannot be doubted, confirms the former estimates of even sxceeds item. The reports from Minnesota indicate that crops of all sorts are turning out better than was expected in the few localities where it was feared they had been injured. The estimated yield pel- acre varies, of course, in the different sections of the state, owing to differ- ant conditions 6f soil and amount c.f .rainfall. An Average Vleirt of 20 bushels of wheat to the acre is reported from counties where 10 to 12 Vtishels would have gladdened farmers in other seasons. In other counties 22 bushels of wheat per acre is confidently expected, while 45 bushels of oats and 40 bushels of barley is not unusual this year. In some counties in South Dakota where a considerable portion of the crop has been threshed the returns vary from 10 to 22 bushels per acre. oats from 80 to SO bushels. In other counties the average yield of wheat is 12 to 18 bushels. In North Dakota in the Red river valley the average wheat crop is placed at from 25 to 30 bushels, In Eichland county, near Wahpeton, some barley which has been threshed yielded (jo bushels per acre. MIGHT FIRE GREENWAY. SUMMARY OF WEIR'S NEWS, Victims Were Burned Alive or Killed With Spears and Swords. LONDON, Aug. 5.—A Shanghai dispatch to The Times says that the mission and sanitarium at Wha Saug, near Ku Cheng, province of Fo Keiii, has been attacked and 10 British subjects killed. The Rev. Mr. Stewart, wife aud child were burned in their house. The Misses Yellow and Marshall, two sisters named Saunders, two sisters named Gordon and Steetie Newcouie were murdered with shears and swords. Miss Codrington was seriously wouuded about the head aud Stewart's eldest child had a kuee cap injured while the younger had an eye gouged out. The Rev. Mr. Phillips with two Americans, were wounded but arrived safely at Fu Chau Fu. The prefect of Cheng Fu, who was on the inquiry commission, is seriously implicated i", the Cheng Fu outrages. Officials to Jiliitne. A two column article from Hankan, on the Caes Ssu Chueu mission outrages, published in The Times declares that officials are at the bottom oi' all anti-foreign i'eeling, and that the Chinese people themselves are quite friendly. The letter suggests that if the powers tried a little benevolent retaliation it would prove an infallible cure. The Standard in its editorial on the Ku Cheng outrage, says: "We must gpeak to China in a manner which cannot be misunderstood. Not only must the murderers be punished, but a thorough example must be made of the officials whose neglect permits such outrages.'' THE WAR OVER. Governor of Manitoba Said to lie Considering the Matter. WINNIPEG, Man., Aug. 5.—Sir John Schultze, governor of Manitoba, transmitted to Premier Greeuway a communication from the Dominion government asking Greeuway just how far he will go in compromising the Catholic school difficulty. Sir John, after trans- mittiug the communication, took the train for Banff, in the Rocky mountains, where Sir Mackenzie Bowell, premier of Canada, now is. In Winnipeg the startling rumor is freely circulated by politicians that if Premier Greenway persists in his rotu-al to remedy Catholic grievances he and his ministers will be dismissed from office by the Manitoba governor. Of course the governor has the power to do this, but such a high handed course would be calculated only to intensify the trouble and bitterness. Certain it is, however, vhat the Dominion government is contemplating some decisive move. . OMAHA'S POLICE MUDDLE. Extra Mct> l>iRChar{f«'<l aud EverythinK (Juiet. O.M.iHA, Aug. 5.—Things have been quiot in the city during tue day. The fire and polios board decided it was not necessary to maintain an army of policemen at the police station to de- lend them Irorn an attack of a mob. Accordingly the 75 special policemen that had been on duty for the preceding 30 hours were ordered to remove their stars and go home prepared to answer a call at any time. Thus far none of the police force who have signed the pledge to support the new board have taken the preliminary step of resigning from the present force. Friday it was stated that they were going to secede and place themselves opeuiy under the direction of the new board, but more recent developments seem to have induced them to postpone their contemplated action. IT IS UaELESS. Bannock Indians Back On Their Reservation. MARKET LAKE, Ida., Aug. 5.-—A special telegram from the Bannock agency says that Indian Agent Teter has wired General .Coppiuger from the reservation that all Indians who had been absent irorn the Fort Hall reservation have returned and that all is quiot.. Agent Teter also sent the following telegram to the commissioner of Indian affairs at Washington: "All Indians absent from reservation have returned; had been in council and requested me to telegraph their heartfelt good wishes; had not harmed a white man; would start haymaking, leaving their grievance to the justice of the white men." WANT TO BE ANNEXED. Hill Farther Than Kver From Accomplishing Consolidation. NEW YORK, Aug. 8.—President Hill and Vice President Clough of the Great Northern have been in this city for a week past in constant consultation with J. Pierpout Morgan and with Edward D. Adams, chairman of the Northern Pacific reorganization committee. They have made no progress in the scheme for obtaining control of the Northern Pacific road through the organization of a third company. It is safe to say that Mr. Hill and Mr, Morgan are now Jurther apart than at any time since the consolidation project was broached last May. NOT AN A. P. A. for the fall season contains <ia follov.' One Double Erca&tcd Coat, Slatch, ats SJioes and "f Knw Pant- ne oue rca&c Una Staiiltii Cap to Sla One Pa' r iif First Clats Tw-X? Fulrs "f Knw P and still iiio price vvill remain tho .'.amc, Tvr, tho cloth is all vool, tlio work- sliip and trimr-iiugs flrst-c'latis.ovui'y thin^ strictly ptiaruntoed— aniZ you* mouoy t>uca should you wuiit it. Send for saraplcs of cloth, or bettor yet, lev us send you uno of tho Reaa-toKoof. Outfit:'., fill ehwsjes pj'CFiaid for ?5»7G or O. O, 1>. v/Svlv privilege of oxamlmUiou before pny- icej;T, provided $1.00.0!) iieroiuit ;U soufc v^ith tia oraer. : Tho Largest Clothing §{oro In thg World. if. W. Cor. Steti? an<3 Ja?fesori s*. At-y Bunk or Legislators Anxious to Ileopen Negotiat ons. SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 2. — The steam ship Mariposa has arrived from Sydney and Auckland via Samoa and Houo. lulu, and brings tho following Hawaiian advices; Honolulu, July 35. — Considerable pressure is being brought to bear to cause the legislature, now in session, to pass a joint resolution authorizing nucl instructing President Dole to reopen annexation negotiations with the United States. At a meeting recently telcl by the native Hawaiian organization, resolutions to that effot were ps-;i'd. It is believed that such a res- tthu'.ou ^yill be introduced by the ntive before the senate adjourns. Altgelrt ftiul Adjourned, Ills., Aug. 3.— Thespe» Wai session of the Illinois legislature cnUed by Governor Altgeld, adjourned vilhout having enacted hardly any of tli» nxunerous statutes desired by him, except an.ftrtitr&tion bill. Tho house Adopted resolutions caustically arraign- iug the governor as insincere. Governor McKinley Denies tile Statement of Hev. JrtinoH IJoytl Brady. BOSTON, Aug. 2.—The Traveler publishes a letter from James Boyle, private secretary to Governor J£cKinley of Ohio, denying in the governor's name that the latter is a member of the American Protective association, The letter was brought out by declarations of Rev, James Boyd Brady of the Peoples church at a public meeting a fortnight ago, who said Governor McKinley was a number of the order mentioned, and a believer in its principles. SUPERIOR HAS TWO MAJORS. Rev. Starkweather Kef uses to Vncatp U»e I onion, WEST SUPERIOR,, Wis,, Aug. 8.— Rev, Starkweather refuses to vacate the p.f< use of mayor, and President Howe has not yet attempted to qualify. The question of which is chief executive confronts the city, and in the me^ time payrolls and other city business is neglected. Mr- St»rUweath0p says ; he wiU not give up without taking niatter to the supreme court. 30- Fire at Ouster City, S. t)., did 000 damage. Adam Decker, a tesident of St. Paul since 1860, is dead. The courthouse at Fresno, Cal.» burned to the ground. About half the records were saved. The London Chronicle declares that the report that England has abandoned the Island of Trinidad is unfounded. The Reading (Pa. ) Iron company's sheet mill employes, 860 in number, have received a 10 per cent increase in wages. Albro Mott., aged 89, was killed at Marion, Wis.j by David Hatford* Mott's attentions to Mrs. Hatford was the cause of the shooting. Lea Van pyck, prominent in New York musical circles aud wife of fiari?y G. Davis, contractor and builder in Philadelphia, ia in Yankton, S. D., for a divorce. _ Wednesday, Jitty 81* Judge John D. Caton, ex-judge of the Illinois supreme court, is dead, aged 84. Taking of testimony has begun in the Duestrow murder case at Union, Mo. The first national convention of the Colored Women's League of America is in session in Boston. Henry Simmons, aged 72, an old res« ideut of Dodge county, Minn., was killed in a runaway. Army worms have made their appearance in some places -in Oklahoma and are doing great damage to alfalfa and corn. Rt. Hon. A. B. Forwood, Conservative member of parliament for the Orrnskirk division of Southwest Lancashire, has been made a baron. David J. Welsh, a Chicago printer, was horsewhipped on one of the principal Chicago streets by Miss Ella Bradley, who said Welsh's wife had slandered her. _ Thursday, Aug. 1. The treasury statement shows available cash balance, $193,573,024; gold reserve, §107,298,879. The Rt. Rev. M. A. De Wolfe Howe, Protestant Episcopal bishop of Central Pennsylvania, is dead. The Dollar Savings bank at Kansas City has gone into voluntary liquidation for the purpose of retiring from business. William Pickler, who was awaiting trial for implication in the mint bul lion shortage, was found dead in bed at Carson, Nev. The strike of the journeymen bakers in the City of Mexico is increasing in proportions and in many quarters of the city families are without bread. Fire at Wells, Mian., Wednesday destroyed a number of buildings, including a livery stable, in which 26 horses were burned to death. The total loss is §30,000. _ Friday, Auj*. 2. Ex-Mayor Hugh O'Brien of Boston is dead. At Redding, Cal., Frank Miller, a pioneer merchant, was killed in his store by his wife, who attacked him with an axe. She is insane. The Big Four railroad is surveying a line from Black River, O., to Loraine to get the Southwest trade of the big steel mills at the latter place. The Standard Wagon company of Cincinnati has assigned to Edward Ritchie. Assets, §300,000; liabilities, §400,000. Secretary and Mrs. Carlisle have gone to Chicago. They will cruise around the lakes on the cutter Amaranth for a mouth. Senator H. D. Heller, who operates the Heller Town blast furnace and stone qurries at Bethlehem, Pa., has advanced the wages of its employes 10 per cent. Young Mr. Bancroft, member of a well known English family, has, it is understood, proposed to and been accepted by Miss Margaret Grirnstou, elder daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Kendal. Saturday, Aug. 3. Joseph Thompson, the African traveler, is dead in London. The frontier dispute between Argentine and Chili has been settled, Six jurors have been secured in the Durrant case at San Francisco. At Daugerfield, Tex., whitecaps shot and killed James Mason, a negro, and fatally wounded his wife, The dean of Westminster has offered a place in the abbey for a slab or me dallion portrait of Professor Huxley. W, E. D, Stokes of New York has received two yearling stallions, worth §15,000 each, as a present from the Grand Duke Daniity, uncle of the czar of Russia. The Rev, Father Sherman son of the late General Sherman, will engage in mission work in the Northwest, under the direction of the Jesuit order, of which he is a member. Lord Rosebery has resolved never again to sit for his portrait, He has found his previous experienoss in this direction very wearisome and the result not altogether satisfactory, ffce A. O. It, tftdoffte* tho tttSh Nfiw YORK, Aug. 2. -f he national officers and directors of the Ancient Ofdet of Hibernians met at the Continental hotel and passed resolutions which ate thought to be deeply signify cant of the future policy of the organization iu the United States on the question of the method for forwarding the cause of Irish Independence.' The resolutions ate said by well informed Irishmen to mean that the A. O. M. indorses the Irish revolutionary movement Which seeks Irish independence by force of arms although the text does hot convey that statement in direct language. The importance of the ac* tion taken lies iii the fact that it does so in the name of the 500,000 men who f orin the society. JPrtvor the ffoxr Movement, Major Edward Sweeny of Cincinnati said: "I am, and so are the other officers and directors, in favor of the new movement, so long as we see it is a movement in the right direction, We are tired of humbug and now we must have active Work." H. J. 'Slattery, the national secretary, said; "These resolutions are clis* tinctly in favor of the new movement as a revolutionary movement, not oth* erwise. I do not believe in begging favors of England. You can get nothing out of England save by one way." "T. J. Duuclon of Columbus, O., national treasurer, said: "We take issue now with England aud for the last time, I hope. Ireland must be free no matter how we accomplish it. Good men and true will bring England to her knees." MILES OF DEAD FISH. 1895 Alight, 1S98 „ . ^ ; ..,..,- , *-* ' r i nn J3 ' *' Su. 4 11 .18 26 f — -.. Ma. 6 12 19 26 TU. 0 13 20 2? We. 7 14 21 28 Til. 1 8 15 22 29 RL .ft.-, S.M, .•;.•?.£. 2 J:- -••""•' 9 16 23 30 Sat, J2WUKB11 3 «,:>is.m!a 10 -• -V--A 1? 24 31 HEADED FOft HOME, Thousands Arc Floating Down the Missouri River. JEFFERSON, Mo., Aug. 6.—A phenomenon was witnessed here. From o a.m. until dark dead fish by the thousands have been floating down the Missouri river. From appearances the fish had been dead from 48 to 60 hours when they reached here. But three species of fish were observed—buffalo, drum and carp—and none of them weighed more than four pounds. Most of them were much smaller. At first it was supposed that some person had been using dynamite, and the attention of State Game and Fish "Warden Henry was called to the matter. It is his opinion, and one generally concurred in, that the unprecedented floods of the past few days washed the fish out of smaller streams up the river with sufficient force to kill them. The procession of dead fish observed up to dark was estimated at 50 rniles iu length and numbered thou- suuds. ABOUT ALUMINUM. Production in the United States Lust Year Was 550,000 Pounds. WASHINGTON, Aug. 3.—The forthcoming review of the geological survey of the mineral resources of the country will show that the production of aluminum in the United States in 1894 was 550,000 pounds. The imports were valued at $4,110. Bauxile, which is an oxide of aluminum, has been found in sufficient quantities to be commercially valuable in only three localities in the United States. These are in Arizona, New Mexico, and the Cooza valley of Georgia and Alabama. Aluminum, the review will say, has now found the position in the arts predicted for it, and the demand is increasing. Its metallurgical use has proved more valuable than was expected. DIVORCES NULLIFIED. Island CITY, Mich., Aug.- 5.— Passing vessels report fires sWU burning in the woods on Beaver Maud but the estent pf tbe damage is n bora. Pry Nsnv YORK,' Apg. 5.—The reform police administration enforced another dry Sunday in, the metropolis. Many patrolmen, were on d»ty W Uti'^enj' clothes to watch the. ealoons and they had thy assistance of membars of the. city yjgilauoe league, who yioi»tio»s 9!' tbt law. JJonday, Angi 5, It is said Yale is waking arrange. tnents to row Hartford or Cambridge crews next year. The three European steamers which Saturday carried with them a total of $1,58(5, 400 in gold, The WoqdrQugh »» d Hanohett com. pany of Chicago, wholesale dealers is hardware, has failed for ^40, OOP, Joseph V, Wheeler, bookkeeper for Field, Mahler & Co., St. Pawl was accidentally drowned at Forest Lake. The Cornell University boat crew Arrived at New York by the American Une steamer St. Louis from Southarnp* ton In a horseshoe making contest in Philadelphia. Pugilist Bob Fit«sj»» tuons broke the record by forging 30 uorseshoes in 87 minutes, Paring July 9,477,687 net tons of freight passed, through the $00 canal, Of this amount J,9($,8lH tons was eastbound an4 558, (tea tons westbound. H, Clay Merits, the extensive col4 storage dealer a$ Kewanee, Ills,, charged with illegal traffic m wild was found guilty in. Justice, court; au,4 fees retur»ed Decision of the Oklahoma Supreme Court Renders Many Verdicts Void. GUTHRIE.O.T., Aug. 2.— The supreme court has decided that the 90 days residence clause for divorce applicants was never applicable to probate judges, and that their jurisdiction was limited to cases where the applicant had been a resident of the the territory for two years or more. As the people from other states who flocked here for divorces only remain 90 days, this decision renders null and void several hundred divorces granted to outsiders, in addition to those nullified by former decisions already reaffirmed. Robert J and Joe Patchen Matched. BUFFALO, N, Y., Aug. 8,— The officials of the Buffalo Driving park have received a dispatch from Mr. Hamlin, owner of Rabert J, stating that a match race has been made between the little gelding and Joe Patchen, the stallion that defeated him Thursday, to ba con. tested during the circuit meeting in Buffalo, Wednesday, Aug. 7, Mr. Hamlin attributes Robert J's downfall to the cold, stiff wind and expressed the convictioji that on bis ow» track the gelding will reverse the verdict. . Reflects on the Dear Prince. Aug. 5,«- An unpleasant in* is reported in connection with the Goodwood racing, which, if true, does not redound to the credit of Bug. jand's sporting prince. It is said that there is little doubt that BavQ» de Hirsoh. scratched Reminder for the Manchester cup, in order to allow the Prince of Wales' FlprizeJ u to' win, but it is supposed that the Prince of Wales was not a party to the arrange* went. bti the \Vny From «f nokgbu Hole to the Reservation. OMAHA; Aug. 8.— A dispatfeh re* ceived at the headquarters of the de- partmeht of the Platte indicates that tho Indians are returning from Jack* soils Hole by a straight line to the reservation. To testify the correctness the Union Pacific officials were asked to telegraph for information from stations along the Oregon Short Line from Soda Springs westward. The following reply is from the division superintendent at Pocatello: A stage driver who has just reached Soda Springs says he left Carraboo Friday morning. He came through the Grave Lake and Blackfoot River country. He reports 200 Bannocks at Grave Lake on the way from Jacksons Hole to the reservation. They said that there had been no fighting and no desire to fight on their part. The scare seems te be over and settlers understand they are trying to make their way back to the reservation to avoid troops. SURETIES ARE ANXIOUS. Bondsmen of Taylor Begin to Wonder If They Are Duped. Sioux CITY, la., Aug. 5.—Reports from South Dakota are that the sureties of W. W. Taylor, the defaulting state treasurer, are considerably worried by their principal's delay in turning over his property to them to secure them against loss on his bond. Ample time has been given him, it is claimed, but still the expected transfer does not take place. The bondsmen are threatened with executions on the judgments against them and are naturally anxious for the consummation of the deal between themselves and the ex-treasurer. The latter seems the least concerned of any of the interested parties. South Dakota's Valuation. PIEURE, S. D., Aug. 3.—All the counties of the state but Penningtou have got in their assessment returns. These show$iaO,000,000, as against $128,000,000 as equalized by the state board last year. As the assessments were rather low this year the board may raise the figures to near those of last _year, despite the prevailing depression in prices. .- ., ' ..- \ '•.••;• Boies Say a No. CEDAR RAPIDS, la., Aug.. 5.—The Gazette publishes a letter from ex- Governor Horace Boies positively declining the Democratic nomination .for governor. He says his decision is final and that his reasons for declining are personal. Zipp Wyatt Captured. WICHITA, Kan., Aug. 5.—Dick Yager, alias Zipp Wyatt, the most daring desperado in the Indian Territory, was captured Sunday near Sheridan, O. T. He refused to surrender until disabled by the bullets of his pursuers. LATEST MARKET REPORT. Milwaukee Grain. MILWAUKEE, Aug. 3, 1893. FLOUR— Steady. WHEAT— No. 2 spring, 68c; No. 1 Northern, 72c; September, 68%c. CORN— No. 3, 43^0. OATS— No. 2 white, 20c; No, 3 white." 23c, BARLEY— No. 3, 4Bc; sample on track, RYE— No, », 470. . Duluth Grain. DULUTH, Aug. 3, 1893, WHEAT— Cash No, 1 hard, 08%c; No. 1 Northern, OSJ^c; August No. 1 Northern, 68%c; September, No. 1 Northern. 66>ic. December, English from Aug. 5,— JA>ndon continues to be crowded with Americans, A prominent West End shopkeeper statef that '"had it not been for the American patronage this summer, most of the West End shops would have verged, on bankruptcy. The Americans we pm- most liberal buyers," he continue^, Minneapolis Grain. MINNEAPOLIS, Aug. 3, 1895, WHEAT— August, 06c; September, 64c; December, 65J£c: On track— No. 1 hard, 67^c; No. 1 Noi-fcheru, 66%c; No, % Northern, St, Paul Union Stock Yar4». SOUTH ST. PAUL, Aug. 3, 1895, IIOGS— Market 13c lower. Range of prices, $4.3.}@4.;>0. CATTLE— Market firm and active; good demand for till grades; more fat cattle and yeavliwgs wanted, SHEEP— Market steady; good demand for good sheep and Jambs; common dull, Lambs, $*,50@8,75; muttons, 13.75; common, $1.0D(«>2 t iO, Receipts! Hogs, 2)0; cattle, 50. "and. soles this year, ospecia/Uy m a- brae, have been heavier than U.SU&V Wis,., Aug. H, M. Temple of 'St. Paul, who, has been at work g« ex-. 0^7 Treasures? .Green's books sjn.ce May, repo,rjie<l .the council an actual shortage of over »4 unl96§ Green, §§8 JWt 7Pt N.YQW.14 1>@ at Union StqoU V«rd». CHICAGO, Aiig, s, J89?. HOGS—Market strong to » shade highei Sales rouged at $4.70@$,25; for light j gl,55@4 93 for mixed: ?4.30@4.00 for ~ packing and shipping lots; ?4.80@4,50 fqi ro\lgh. CATTLE—Market steady, Texas steers, §2..tW@4..50; bulk. 9.75. SHEEP—Market steady, Receipts: Hog*, 4,OQO; cattle, ago; sheep ,IJ >

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