The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on September 18, 1895 · 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, September 18, 1895
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Page 2
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MB ALUONA, -WlfiUSlWBA*, NEXt NATIONAL ENCAMPMENT TO BE HELD THERE. WE ARE MANUFACTURERS — OF — Desks and all kinds of Office Furniture. SEND FOR CIRCULAR. We want your Bu*lne»*. The Hamilton Mfg. Co. TWO RIVERS, WIS. TO YOUNG WIVES WE OFFER A REMEDY WHICH INSURES SAFETY TO LIFE OF MOTHER AND CHILD. "Mothers' Friend" ROB8 CONFINEMENT OF ITS PAIN. HORROR AND RISK. "My wife used only t.wp bottles. She •was easily aud quickly relieved; is uow doinff splendidly.— .7. S. MOKTON, Hariow, N. C. Sent by express or mail, on receipt of price, $1.00 per bottle. Bool; "TO MOTHERS" mailed free. BttADFIEU) UEUUI.ATUU CO.. ATLANTA, tiA. BOLD BY ALL DBUaQIBTS. ...................... , .......... ments in part payment for a high grade Acme bicycle, which we send them on approval. No work done until the bicycle arrives and proves satisfactory. i Young Ladies We i Employ Young i Men t!ho*<?n on the First Hrtllot Over and BttttAio— Colonel ivnn A. Walker or Indianapolis the New Head of the Order— ttesolntioiis Adopted. LOUISVILLE, Sept, 18.— The 80th national encampment of the G. A. R., will be held in St. Paul in 1896 With Colonel 1. N. Walker of Indianapolis as comniaiider-m-chief. The encampment proper, the Woman's Relief Corps and the Ladies' Circle all began their proceedings at 10 a. m. and kept in session all day. The gentlemen of the encampment almost completed their Work, while the ladies of the two auxiliaries did not get much done. There has been considerable agitation about uniting them in this year of reunited brotherhood and citizenship, but the ladies of the auxiliaries are as far apart, as ever in spirit, if not in purpose, and they will remain divided. The Confederate veterans, notably General Gordon, General Buckuer and Mr. Watterson, took part again in the receptions and campfires, praising the good will that had brought peace in reality as well as in name. After delivering welcoming addresses during the day Mr. Watterson in the evening delivered his lecture on Abraham Lincoln. General Buckuer is kept busy in being called for to address campfires. In the morning "the blue aud the gray" will meet in a grand barbecue tendered by the latter to their guests and the programmes for the different campfires are also very elaborate. Welcomed hy Watterson. At Music hall the preliminary exercises were of a very interesting character. General Lawler introduced Henry Watterson, who delivered a characteristic and hearty speech of welcome. In concluding Mr. Watterson said: "I bid you welcome in the name of the people, whose voice is the voice of God. You came and we resisted you; you come and we greet, you; for times change and men change with them. to distribute our advertise- If boys or girls apply they must be well recommended. Write for particulars. ACME CYCLE COIIPANY, ELKHART, 1ND. diana volunteers he took part ill the battles of Perryville and Stone Biter. He was promoted from captain to major; was assigned to the position of lieutenant colonel it the battle of Stone River and afterward received a commission from Governor Morton. At the battle of Blouufs plantation near Gadsden, Colonel Hathaway wju killed and Colonel Walker assumed command. The regiment was compelled to surrender. Colonel Walker with General A. D. Strdght and 24 others in February, 1S64, tunneled their way out from the prison to liberty. Colonel Walker was recaptured four days later and returned to the prison, whete lie remained until exchanged in the following May, He f etUf ned to his regiment and served until bad health from exposure compelled his resignation. He Was a volunteer aide on the staff of General Wilson during the battle of Nashville. He lived at Nashville several years after the war, and then moved to Indianapolis. For nearly ten years he was first deputy in the office of the auditor of Marion county. He was a candidate for auditor of state in 1890 on the Republican ticket Which Was defeated. . Governor Hovey in 1891 appointed him state tax commissioner, and 4 he still holds that office through appointment of Governor Matthews. In 1898 Colonel Walker was elected vice commander of the G. A. R. RESOLUTIONS ADOPTED. Matters Favored by the O. A. R. Kn- caiiipnient. LOUISVILLE, Sept. 14.—Resolutions were adopted at the national encampment of the G. A. R., declaring it the sense of that body that all old veterans should be favored by civil service boards; that such boards should not discriminate against these heroes of the rebellion oil account of their age. This was brought about by the fact that many civil service boards in Chicago, Washington and other large cities have put an age limit on examination applicants. In this way many able bodied old soldiers have been shutout. The resolutions were vehement in their demand that an exception should be made in favor of veterans. Another matter of interest was the adoption of a resolution favoring the placing of flags upon every public school building and the introduction of military drill in the public school curriculum. Resolutions of Condolence. Resolutions of condolence and syni </ALKYRlfe RETIRES ING THE AFtER LINE CROSS- C6LLlS!tiN. of l*fwi»»£<* tfftln* on the t**eftt tlte Ite- 11' D A Y QUfCKLY,— J - TMOROUCMLY, FOREVER CURED. ENGLISH QUICK NERVE c" 1 , or , DfiV _MAN OUT OF M GREATENGUSH REMEDY vond human aid 'You'feeT improved the first (lav"; "f pel" a benefit every day: soon know vonrself a king amouK men in body, niiud and heart. Drains and losses ended, every obstacle to happy married life removed. Nerve force will! eiWy, brain power, when falling are restored. If nWlected such troubles result fatally. Medical all vice free. Mailed everywhere, sealed for Si. Six boxes for £>. JACKSON MEDICAL CO. Chicago, 111., or our a- Bent. FltASK W. mN01.KY.Algoua.Iowa. DR.JACKSON'S ENGLISH FEMALE are the most Powerful, Safe, Kellnl>l« of this kind in the market, flie 01- ieliiYl and only genuine Woman's .Sulvatlou. Ask vo • di'uiwlst if he don't keen them. \Vme diiect to us add we will send It direct upon receipt of price, Si, sealed b paid Medical advice free. JAU lOAl/CO., Chicago, KUANK W. BEWARE OF IMITATION» PFORSAUE e>v ALL DQUGGI.ST.S o I JACKSON MEDICAL CO. CH» III! ^ te aSO SO. CLARK ST. IMPtRIAL,B'LD'G. ',2 uNB, Don'ttakecmy substitute jj S with the same name but different H J spelling on which yourdrugeisT § 0 makes twice as much c* BE.WAREOP IMITATIONS Frank W. Dingley, will do if used as a wash according to directions : prevent transmission of blood diseases, skin diseases, acute and chronic ulcers, stricture, fissure of the hands and feet, Eczema. Tetter. Salt Rheumatism. Hiflsvmatlon of the Bladder. Diseases of the bones, joints aud muscles, Byphiletic Insanity, Scurvy, Scrofula Jn many forms. The above and a hundred other forms of disease are traceable directly or indirectly to HypUilitlc Biood Poison for which the pr- Jackson's English Safety Tablets is a sure pre- ventatlve, ana Is n safe Uerm Killer, rendering contagion hardly possible, hence Its value, fl neglected such troubles result fatally. Mailea anvwhere sealed, Si; s x boxes tor 85. Medical advicefrle .JAUJifiON MKPJOAL OO., Chicago, 111., or our agent,F. W. DINGLEY. TAX SALE NOTICE, To tho Elmore Mill Co. You are hereby notified that on the 7th day of December, 1801, the following described real estate, situated in the county of Kossmh, and state of Iowa. Lot No. (s) ofcht in block No. (4) four in. the town of jftucroit, Iowa, was sola by the treasurer of.stud county to Q, Qowles who is now the lawful holder of the certificate of pur- SsTthereof. That the right, ofredemp- i will expire and a deed for saw land GO ie unleslredeuipWew from such sale be ninety d^ys frftm the com* You will find here scarcely a sign ol the battle; not a reminiscence of its passions. Griin visaged war has smoothed his wrinkled front, and, whichever way you turn, on either side, you shall encounter, as you pass those moldenng heaps, which remind you of your valor and travail, only the magnanimous spirit of dead heroes, with Grant and Sherman and Thomas aud McPherson and Logan looking down from the happy stars as if repealing the words ol the master: 'Charity for all—malice towards none.' " An Affecting Scene. It is impossible to describe the scene that followed Mr. Watterson's address. The speaker himself was overcome with emotion and left the front of the stage. Members rose in their seats and not only cheere'd by turns, but hugged each other aiid threw hats, fans and handkerchiefs in the air. Mrs. John A. Logan was seated a short distance back of the commauder- in-chief's stand, and as Mr. Watterson walked back with tears coursing down his cheeks, General Lawler presented him to Mrs. Logan. Neither could speak, and the white haired, motherly looking lady took his hands in both of her.?, and when she found her voice said: "I am glad I have been permitted to live and hear your speech." That was all she could say and she sat down and wept. Wattersou and Warner. Mr. Watterson and Past Commander- in-Chief Warner then greeted each other and sat down .together. ' This caused another burst of applause almost as great as the first and it was nearly five minutes before quiet was restored. Past Commander-in-Chief Warner responded briefly to Mr. Watterson. James Whitcomb Riley read an original poem and there was a presentation of a token to Past Commander Palmer. Then the Montana delegation presented Commander Lawler with a gavel made of gold, silver and copper and studded with diamonds, rubies and sapphires. These exercises over, General Lawler delivered his annual address. The Next Encampment, Upon he roll call for nominations for the next annual encampment, Colonel Albert D. Shaw of New York presented the name of Bxiffalo, and L. E, Brewster of Denver presented the name of that city. H. A. Castle of St. Paul renewed the invitation which bt. Paul had sent to the encampment one year ago and told how at that time she had withdrawn in favor of Louisville. W W. French of Tennessee extended an invitation for the next encampment at Nashville. Francis Downs of New Mexico seconded the nomination of Denver, while Governor Hoard of Iowa seconded the nomination of St. Paul in behalf of Wisconsin and Iowa. A vote was then taken and St. Paul was selected on the first ballot as follows: St. Paul 898, Buffalo 336, Nashville 33, Denver 108. Walker for Commander. W, A. Ketchamof Indiana presented the name of Colonel Ivan A. Walker of Indianapolis for commander-in-chief as a representative of that tearless and sturdy loyalty that rescued the nation. The Nebraska delegation named T, S. Clarkson, but that gentleman declined to be a candidate against Comrade Walker, and moved that the rules be suspended and the adjutant general be directed to cast the unanimous vote of the encampment for Comrade Walker. The motion prevailed, with a hurricane of cheers, In the contest tor senior vice commander both the candidates were from Kentucky. Th*y were Gen* eraj E. U. Robson and Michael Minton, the former being elected. O. E, Cos* grove of Washington was elected J. mce-commander over J, Q. Qregg Montana. pathy for the parents and friends of the vounsr militiamen who were killed by young militiamen the explosion of the caisson Wednesday, adopted. There was an adverse the resolution favor were report made upon ing the establishment of a national university of patriotism, and the report was adopted. The camp further declared itself against long marches at future encampments. This was brought about on account of the large number of veterans who are becoming to old to endure them. And tfefeneler Satis Alone — Asked tor Postponement! tent quest WlW Denied —the of the Opinion that tie Wft* fcadljr Treated. NEW YORK, Sept. 14.—The intetna- tioiial series between Defender and Valkyrie for the America's cup is ended. Oh the whole it has been an extfaordi* ftary series, and While the fesult is satis* factory to the American people, two at least of the contests that Went to make up the match Were not* Def ender Wofl in a clean race oil Saturday and oil Tues* day last she crossed the line behind the English boat, but Was awarded the race on a foul; Thursday she had a walkovei-. Lot d Diinf aveh had said and he said most emphatically, that he Would Withdraw his boat if all absolutely clear course was not provided, He claimed that during the previous race his boat had been greatly interfered With, and as everything depended on the outcome ef the third series, he ad* hered to that decision so closely that Valkyrie merely crossed the starting line and then retired from the contest. Defender, who was well in advance When the handicap gun was fired, continued on her journey and went over the course well Within the time limit. By her three straight victories, Defender retains the historic cup for America. Committee Not to Blame. So far as the committee was concerned it seemed impossible to do more to secure open water than it had already done, for when the preparatory gun was fired the nearest boat to the racers was fully half a mile away, and the great majority of the excursion steamers and other craft were much farther off in the distance. The starting gun went at the appointed time, and almost at the same instant Defender crossed the line. It was evident to those who had been watching the English boat that she had no intention of racing, and so it proved, for no sooner was the line crossed than she hauled to on the starboard tack, instead of following her rival out, and passed under the stern of the lightship. General regret was expressed that the series for the America's cup, begun so auspiciously and promising, had ended so disastrously. The withdrawal of Lord Duuraven in the third and perhaps deciding event has had a depressing effect upon all those identified with the great match, aud will probably have a more serious effect in regard to future international races. FAlAs, Minn., Sept. IS.—By disobedience of orders on the pftfrt of an engineer the worst disaster that has been experienced on the Great Northern road f of three yeafs ocfctifred day, the eastboUnd and Westboiind fjas- senger tfaihs coining . togethef iti a 6tlt nea? Ashby, the collision tesnlhng in death to five trainmen and sefioUS in^ jury to several passengers. ttnnniflg at a Mttpitt Itatei Both trains were long and pulled by heavy engines, fhe westboiiiid ttaiti, being behind. Was running at the fate ast* of about 46 miles im hour, and the bound nearly as fast, .Engineer Htottes had been ordered to take siding at Melby, but probably forgot hif brdefBi Ooft^ dttctor Stanley Was dumbfounded to Bee the train pass Melby Without (stopping, and instantly pulled the air brake, but was too late, for almost the spa instant the engineer could see the east* bound train coming, and also applied the air. The road ifl a trifle down grade and the train wfis" so heavy and going So fast and the distance tel&brt that the speed of the tfain Was hardly; slackened before they strudk,,,*he entire train Was piled up in a space about the length 01 two cars and everything Smashed Beyond Recognition, the sleeper of the westbound train being on top of the wreck and fully 80 feet in the air. How the passengers of this sleeper escaped death is a miracle. Engineer Haines of the westbound tram is buried under the debris. Engineer Emerson of the eastbound train was found in a ditch with his head cutoff and body disemboweled. The injured passengers are all from Mason, Wis., and formed a party en route for the coast. Miss Maggie Allison is the only one of the party who is thought to be fatally injured. CORONERS VERDICT. WAsfiisafosr, Sept. 14.—The news that $4,500,000 had been withdrawn for export fftrn the sttb-tfeasnfy at New York, was received here With surprise and the announcement created for the moments something like a sensation, in the treasury department. This feeliiigj however, Was hot shared by the high officials, Who apparently tegafd the Withdrawal as an incident to the speeti- tatiVe spirit that seems to pf evade Wall Street at this time. The lleavf with' draWais that have beeti made recently are declared to hate been ill the interest of speculators atid Hot tp have beett Waf- raflted by the pf esetit legitiinate bttei- ness conditions, of the legitimate demands f or gold abroad. By some om* cials, it is thought that the withdrawals are made With the sole purpose of fore- ing anbthef bond issue. Some Syndicate Ctold, The announcement that New York banks had deposited $2,400,000 in gold with the promise of a considerable ad* dition to that amount was quite as much a surprise at the .treasury depart* ment as the earlier »6WS of the Withdrawals. This prompt action of the banks was favorably commented upon and the feeling of depression and anx* iety that pervaded the department during the morning gave place,to one of confidence. Even those Who by reason of their long experience are best able to judge of the situation express themselves at a loss to account for the continued and apparently increasing demands for gold. Since Jan. 1 of last year the gold coin and bullion exported from the United States aggregate about $169,284,800, while the importations during the same period amounted to only $48,818, 600, which leaves the excess of exports over imports about $120,470,000. Railroad Company Censured for the Great Northern Accident. ST. CLOUD, Minn., Sept. 14.—The verdict of the coroner's inquest on the Melby wreck was as follows: "We find that the direct cause of the accident is to be laid to Engineer Haines in acting on wrong orders. We further blame the company for ordering passenger trains to meet at a blind siding where no agent is and no lights are kept, also in allowing a conductor to send two orders to the engineer when only one was needed." TO SUCCEED JACKSON. DUNRAVEN'S STATEMENT. Be Prisoners of War. LOUISVILLE, Sept. 1.—The National Association of ex-Prisoners of War elected George W. Grant of Minnesota president; vice president, Charles F. Sheriff of Pennsylvania; chaplain, John S. Ferguson of Iowa; secretary and treasurer, S. W. Long of New Jersey; executive committee, S. W. Long of New Jersey; J. C. Seeley of Minnesota and Anson Bleis of Michigan. THE OHIO CAMPAIGN. Republicans Lead Off With a Big Blowout at Springfield. SPRINGFIELD, O., Sept, 10.—Twenty- five thousand people were in the city at the opening of the Republican state campaign. Five thousand men were in line in the parade. The most distant portions of the state were represented. Green county gets the flag for having the largest delegation in line. Senator Sherman, Governor JIcKinley, Chairman Kurtz and General Jones arrived at noon. Ex-Governor Foraker and wife arrived at 11 o'clock and all lunched at General Bushnell's home. The parade started at 12:80 p. in. It took over 30 minutes, four, six and eight abreast, to pass given points. Speaking hegan at the fair grounds at 2:30. James P Goodwin of this city called for order and introduced Dr. Ort of Wittenberg college, who offered prayer. Senator Sherman was introduced by Chairman Day and was followed by General Bushnell, who was followed by Governor McKinley. Ex-Governor Foraker followed McKinley. General Jones, candidate for lieutenant governor,.Hon. James H. Hoyt of Cleveland and State Auditor Poe of Columbus spoke briefly. INJUNCTION IS OFF. Judgo Sanuorn Files His Decision in the Great Northern Case. ST. PAUL, Sept. 17.—The Great Northern Railway company and J. J, Hill, its president, have won the first preliminary battle in the contest precipitated by Thomas W. Pearsall in his application for a preliminary injunction made to Judge Sanborn of the United States circuit court. The decision has been filed, the court denying the motion of Pearsall the complainant. , The next step will be to hear the case on its merits, f pr it must be tried according to the procedure vouchsafed to every regular issue that comes ,before The case will be tried as a court case before the judge, and evidence will bf introduced on behalf of either party.and another decision by the court will be the end of that issue, Judge Sanborn says the final a cation lies with the supreme court. WISCONSIN'S POPULATION. Nearly » Quart** »«"*° n His Reasons for Withdrawing From the Third '.Race Given. LONDON, Sept. 14.—Keuter's News Agency sent a request by cable to the • Earl of Dunraven for a statement of the reasons for his action in withdrawing from this third race for the America's cup. The following reply has been received from New .York: "Owing to the excessive crowding by steamers at the first two races, especially at the start of and on the last 10 miles of the second race, I notified the cup committee that owing to the danger of a serious accident by collision with the excursion steamers and otherwise, and owing to the absolute absurdity of carrying on races under such conditions I. (should decline to start unless some, arrangement were made to race in clear water. I requested a postponement of this last race with a view of arriving at such an arrangement. The committee found it impossible to concede this. I then notified them that I should be at Sandy Hook lightship for the purpose of giving Defender a start." WILL BE NO RACE. Dunraven. Declines to Sail His Yacht Again in American Waters. NEW YORK, Sept. 14. — Whatever doubt may have existed as to Lord Dunraven's intentions of racing the Valkyrie in this country again was dispelled by Mr. H. Maitland Kersey. When seen by a reporter, he said: "No, the Valkyrie will never race again on this side of the Atlantic. The races are over. That settles it. I have nothing more to say on that point." "It was rumored that Lord Dunraven intended to start for Niagara .Falls,"said the reporter. . "If that is so, the rumor is false. He may go to Newport in a day or two, when, I cannot say," ..-.' Mr. Kersey, speaking of the offer 01 Colonel Taylor of .Boston, said that as Lord Dunraven had decided not to race his yacht again in America, it would be idle to discuss that or any other offer. Said That Hornblower Will Again Offered the Justiceship. WASHINGTON, Sept. 17.—It is learned that President Cleveland has determined to offer William H. Hornblower of New York the place on the supreme bench made vacant by the death of Justice Jackson. The president has had communication with Mr. HornbloWer and he is willing to accept the appointment, provided there can be no doubt of his confirmation by the senate. It is well known that Senator Hill will make no further objection to the confirmation of Mr. Hornblower, and that apparently leaves way for his nomination and confirmation. The president's admiration for Mr. Hornblower is well known, and his was the first name thought of after Justice Jackson's death. Those in the confidence of the president in such matters have no doubt the whole matter is arranged'and that Mr. Hornblower will be nominated and promptly confirmed immediately after the reassembling of congress. Germany to Expel Foreign Socialists. NEW YORK, Sept. 17.—A Berlin special says the government has decided to expel all foreign Socialists from the country. The Boersen Zeitung predicts the advent of a military dictatorship. LATEST MARKET REPORT. Milwaukee Grain, MILWAUKEE, Sept. 14,1895. FLOUH—Firm. WHEAT—No. S spring, C5J^c; No. 1 Northern, 69o; December, 67%c. CORN-NO, a, 32j*c. OATS—No. 3 white, 22&c; No. 3 white, PENNSYLVANIA DEMOCRATS. State Ticket Nominated and Cleveland Endorsed, WILLIAMSPORT, Pa., Sept. 13.—The Democratic state convention has adjourned after making these nominations: For state treasurer, ex-Congressman Benjamin F. Myers of Harrisburg; for judges of the superior court, Harmon Yerkes of Bucks county, J. S. Moorehead of West Moreland, C. H. Noyes of Warren, P. P Smith of Lackawanna, Oliver B. Bechtel of SchuylMl and Christopher Magee of Allegheny.• Apart from the judicial contest the features of the convention were the adoption of a platform endorsing Presi-, dent Cleveland and the principles of the Democratic party and arraigning the present state administration and a speech by John J. Moloney, one of the Philadelphia delegates, attacking William M. Singerly, who was the Democratic candidate for governor at the last election. ' A CUBAN VICTORY. Reported That Spaniards Have Been Badly Whipped at Puerto Principe. , NEW YORK, Sept. 12.—A special from Havana under date of;Aug. 80, says: There is a report about town that a great battle has been fought in Puerto . Principe and that the Spanish have been defeated and the capital captured by the insurgent forces. It is said that a- strong force of Spanish troops left the city of Puerto Pringipe to make a bold attack upon the insurgents, who were beseiging the town. The insurgents fled after making a weak resistance, but it was only to Draw the Spanish Into an Amhuscade. Once in the trap the Spanish were attacked in the front by General Antonio Maceo and in the rear by General Gomez, The rebel forces obtained a complete victory and entered the capital triumphant, 14,000 strong. How near the truth this statement is cannot be ascertained, but General Campos' immediate departure for Neu- yitas the very day he arrived here is suggestive of something serious having happened. RAID ON CHINATOWN. BARLEY—No. 2, 41c; sample on track, 85@42c. Duluth Grain. DULUTH, Sept. 14, 1895. WHEAT—Cash No.. 1 hard, 55%c; No, 1 Northern, §49£c; September No.l Northern. 54%c; December No. 1 Northern, May No, 1 Northern, 60}£e. Wanted to Call the Paces Off, NEW YORK, Sept, 17,—The Herald says: Mr, Iselin, in the., interest of har. mony, offered to call the two latest contests between Defender and Valkyrie off and sail again, This was voted down by the New York Yacht club. Then he proposed to call all three races null and void. This, too, was voted down, The reason given was that it would be a reflection on the work of the regatta com- Minneapolis Grain, MINNEAPOLIS, Sept. 14, 1893, WHEAT-^September, 53%c; December, May, 5r?£c. On Track— No.l bard, No. 1 Northern, 64p; No. 2 North- of WALKER'S ^^ . Sept. Ig.-rThe rer turn8*Soift'tUe state census taken have been, tabuiated.m the secretaryofrtate'e The increase & m^SWfrW 1885 to he JptaJ popujirtion is Ji93j,OQo. W»V», 14—4 pn, luase PBPWW iftBd DAY OF FUNERALS. All Uu3iness Suspended at the Calumet Mines, MILWAUKEE, Sept, H.—A specia.1 to The Wisconsin from Calumet, Mich., says: This is funeral day at Calumet, Kvejy hearse in the county has been pressed into service and the mroesare Idle, the miners being kept busy go_mg from one funeral to another, In addition to the 80 kiliedw the Qgoeola a week ago tow miners Jiave smcebeen killed here by mine accidents. Federal Authorities Will Kegin Deporting Those Who Have No Certificates. SAN FRANCISCO, Sept, 14.—There has begun a systematic raid on Chinatown by federal authorities. Every Chinese laborer who cannot produce a satisfactory certificate, accpmpunied by a photograph, will be arrested and lield to answer under the deportation law. The decision of the collector of the port as to the right of the Chinese to remain here will be final. The United States attorney general authorized Marshal- Baldwin to begin the raid on Chinatown. St, Paul Union Stock Yards, SopTH ST. PApj,, Sept, H, 1895. HOaS— Market , steady; quality only fair fop the bulk, 'Range of prices, $8,85 @4,00, CATTLE— Market steady not much offered and business quiet) good demand for all grades, especially gpod stackers »nd heavy feedese, SEEEP—Markefe for good sheep and lambs gteady.^pmmon very dulJ, Receipts; »ogs, 5<?Q; cattle, 190; calves, 3Q; sheep, }00. Chicago Union Stosfc ¥»jr<U, CHICAGO, Sept. U, J89&, HOGS - Market active} best stronger; common ^ heavy are lQ sSes ranged at f3,9Q@4,«9 Ipr light; for heavy WASHBUBN INJUREP. The Minnesota J$*-Sen«»tor Jn a, Wreck • on the Soo at Belgrade, GWEHWOOP, Minn,, Sept, IS,*—The westbound Soo train, No, 107, due here at 3;l£ p, m., was wrecked between Belgrade and Brooten and the three rear coaches derailed, two l?eing^ thrown down an embankment mto tm. ditch and the other turned across the % track. The accident was caused by a$' axle of tye front truck of the dining cgs.; breaking, Ex<$enator W. P» burn of Minneapolis was one of sengers, and' receiyed •» seyere wound, Sept. »»,i.wk, ,'H 1J.UJ., J ^""" ^-J*' < ' ^ •§»•"'# «r- >T<*V retonied^ Earthsm»Ue In Dipping UrtM «Wt09 for and fflMlble , gept. lit enepilof the _ all t«km.to ol cholera that ^Sftsy •""" ••"<"*• .pupils HI ***

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