The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on November 7, 1891 · Page 1
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November 7, 1891

The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 1

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/V/ / PUBLIMUtD EVERY SATURDAY W. W. BTJRDIOK. TKRIIfl: 11.60 Par Tear, Striotly In Advance. The Jit* Adttiiliinp Medium to reach the four north-taitern counties. OB.ce Boatawsal Corner Lanier end Tllden Htr "SAILING UP THE NILE." ADVB"RT18IWO"RATJB3; Tim W. N. BCRDICK , Editor and Proprietor. INDEPENDENCE OUR POLITICAL CREED; THE OOLDEN RULE OUR MORAL GUIDE. TERMS: $1.50. IF PAID IN ADVANNCE. Further ConflrmatlonB of tho Truth of tho Ecrlpturoa VOLUME XIX aboard tho slcnmor on tlio Nile. ''I'lto Mohammcdan-onll to pi-nyars hntl boon sounded by llio priests of Hint religion, tlio Muezzins, from tho four hundred mosques of Cairo ns the cry went out. POSTVILLE, IOWA, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1891. cause it contains our only guide 111 life, our ouly oumCort in death, and our only hope for « Idissful iininornlity. If two nations eoul I afford to struggle for OIIO copy of vKsuli.vliis, how inuuh mora 'Ood is grent. I bear witness that can all nations nll'ord to struggle-for there is no liud but Clod, I bear witness j tho possession and triumph of tlio Holy The Influence or tlin Mishty Hirer for Oood or F.vll Upon Egypt—'llio Stimin of tha Dead Pnat Tell of lOoparHSil Greutneiifl. The following discourse, tho second of his series on "What I Saw in Egypt and Orccco Confirmatory of the Scriptures" WON delivered by llev. T. DoWltt Talmngc in tlio Brooklyn tabernuclo from the text: Thu river i* mine, ainl I Uavo inn do It— Eicklc-I IIIT.,0. Ahal This is tho river Nile. A brown or yellow, or silver cord on which are hung more jewels of thrilling interest than on nny river that ever twisted in the sunshine. It ripples through the Hook of Ezckiel, and flashes through tho lioolc of Deuteronomy, and Isaiah and Zcchariah, and Naluim, and on its bunlcs, stood the mightiest of many nges. It was tho crystal cradle of Moses, and on its bank, Mary, tho refugee, carried tho infant Jesus. To find tho birthplace of this river was tho fascination and defeat of expeditions without number. Not many years ago, Uaynrd Taylor, our great American traveler, wrote; "Since Columbus first looked upon San Salvador, tho earth lias but ona emotion of triumph loft for her bestowal, and that she reserves for him who •hall first drink from tho fountains of the White Nllo under tho snow fields of Kilimanjaro." lint tho discovery of the sources of the Nilo by mostpeoplo was considered uu impossibility. Tho malarias, tho wild beasts, tho savages, the unclimbablo steeps, tho vast distances, stopped all tho expeditions for ages. An intelligent uativo said to Sir Samuel W. linker nnd wifo as they wore op , their way to Accomplish that in which others hud failed: "Olvo up the mud scheme of tho Nilo source. How would it bo possible for a lady young and dclicato to enduro wlint would kill tho strongest man? (Jivo it up." But tho work wont, on until Speko, and Grant, and linker found tho two lakes which aro the sourco of what was called the White Nile, nnd baptized these two lakes with tho names of Victoria and Albert As we start whero the Nllo empties into tho Mediterranean sea wo, .behold a wonderful fulfillment of prophecy. The Nile, in very aiicicut times, used to have seven months. As the great river approached the sea it entered the sea at soven different places. Isaiah prophosicd: "The Lord shall utterly destroy l'And I heard tho rush of her chariots, the tongue of the Egyptian sea nnd «»f °' llcr fountains, and the shall smito it in tho seven streams." conviviality of her palaces and saw the Tho fact is they aro all destroyed but drunken nobles roll on tho floors of two and Herodotus said these two rc- j mosaic, while, in startling contrast, mainlng arc artificial. Up tho Nile wo ! ""liJall the regalities of tho palaco, I shall go; part of tho way by Egyptian that Mohammed is the npostle of (lod, Coimj to prayers. Come to salvation. Ood is great. Thero is no other but Ood. Prayers aro better than sleep." j Tho sky nnd city nnd palm groves nnd river shipping were bathed in tho light It was not much of a craft that wo boarded. It would not bo hailed on any of our rivers with any rapturo of admiration. It fortunately bud bat little speed, for twice wo. ran aground, and the sailors jumped into tho water and on their shoulders pushed her out But what yacht of gayest sportsman, what deck of swiftest ocean queen could givo such thrill of rapture as a sail on the Nile? Tho pyramids in sight, tho remains of cities that aro now only a name, the villages thronged with population. Both banks crowded with historical deeds of forty or sixty centuries. Oil, what a book tho Bible is wheu read on tho Nile! Hero wo disembark a littlo while fqr Memphis, off from tho Nile to the right. Memphis, founded by tho first king of Egypt, and for a long while the capital. A city of marble and gold. Homo of tho phnrnohs. City nineteen miles in circumference. Vnstcolonundesthrough which imposing processions marched. Hero stood tho Temple of the Sun, itself in brilliancy a sun shown on by another sun. Memphis in power over a thousand nnd ono hundred years, or nearly ton times as long as the United States liavo existed. Hero is a recumbent statuo seventy-five feet high. Bronzed gateways. ' A necropolis called "tho havon of tho blest" Hero Joseph was primo minister. Hero pharaoh received Jacob. All possible splendors wore built up into this royal city, llo- sco, Ezekiel.'Jercmiah and Isaiah speak of it as something wonderful. Never did I visit a city with such exalted anticipations and never did iny anticipations drop so flat Not a pillar stands. Not n wall is unbrokon. Not n fountain tosses In the sun. Even tho ruins have been ruined nnd nil that remains nro chips of marble, small pieces of fractured sculpture and splintered human bones. Hero and there u lcttcr-of sorao elaborate inscription, a toe or car of n statuo that onco stood in niche of pnlaee wall. Ezokiol prophesied its blotting out, nnd the prophecy has been fulfilled. "Ride on," I said to our party, "and don't wait for me." And, as I stood there alone, the city of Memphis in tho glory of past centuries returned, THE LATEST SEWS. GENERAL NOTE9. rail train and then by boat, and wo shall understand why the Bible gives such prominence to this river, which is the largest river of all tho earth, with one exception. But boforo wo bonrd the train wo must tako a look at Alexandria. It was founded by Alexander the Great, and was onco tho New York, tho Paris, the London of the world. Temples, palaces, fountains, gardens, pillared and efflorescent with nil architectural and Edenlo grandeur and sweetness. Apollos, the eloquent, whom in New Testament times some peoplo tried to make a rival to -Paul, lived here. Hero Mark, the author of the seend book of the New Testament, expired undor Nero's unnth- em a. From here the ship sailed that left Paul and the crew struggling in the breakers of Mollta, Pompoy's pillar is hero, about ono hundred feet high. Its base surrounded by so muoh filth and squalor I was glad to escape into an air ..that was' breathable. This " tower was built in honor of Diocletian forsparlngtho rebellious citizens. After having doolnred that he would make, the >blood run to. his horso's knees,' and his horse fell with Mm into •the blood and his knees reddened, Itho tyrant took it for granted that it was a sign he should stop the massacre, and henee this commemorative pillar to his meroy. This is tho city to which Omar came after building one thousand and four hundred mosques, and destroying four thousand temples nnd thirty-five thousand villages and castles, yet riding in on a camel with a sack of corn, ' a sock of figs and a wooden plate, all thct ho had kept for himself, and the diet to which he had limited himsolf for most of tho tlmo was bread and water. Was there ever in any other man a commingling of elements so strunge, so woird, so generous, so eruel, so mighty, so weak, so religious, so fanatical? In this city was tlie greatest fqmalo. leotnror tho world ever saw— Ilypntia. But the lcs- - son of virtue that she taught was obnoxious, and so they dragged her through the streets and scraped her flesh from her bones with sharp oyster •hells, and then burned the fragments Of the massacred body. And hero dwelt Cleopatra, pronouucod to be the beantyt. of all lime—although, if her pictures are correct, I have'seen a thou• sand women in Brooklyn more' at-' tractive—and sho was as bad as she was said to be handsome. Queon, con- queress, and spoke seven languogoo, although it would have been better for the world if sho - had not boon able to •peak any. 'Julius CaoBur conquered the world, yet she conquered Julius Cwsar. ' But all aboard the Egyptian rail-train going up the banks of tho Nllo! Look out of the window and see those camels kneeling for the imposition of their load. And I think we might take from them n lesson, and instead of trying to - (tend upright in our own strength, be* come conscious of our weakness and need of Divine help before we take upon us the heavy duties of the year or the week or the day, and so kneel for the burden. Wo meet processions of men and beasts on the way from their day's . work, but, alas, for the home* to which the poor Inhabitants are going, For the most part hovels of mud, But there Is something in the scene that tkor- . pughly onli.tjs us. It Is the novelty of wretchedness, and a space of piotur- , Clique rags. For thousands of year* thU) laud lja» been under a very damnation of ta„xes. Nothing but Christian . ejivUlsatton will roll back the Influence* ! , wWchYaw (••polling the TPgypWuns." - .There »re gardems and palaces, pvit they, belong to (hauliers. , According to tho lead-pencil mark in my Bible It WRI 'AhauUfcrflvlngi'Diy morning," Not ember i% IW, ymww saw Pharoah look up into tho face of aged, rustic Jacob, tho shepard, saying: "How old art thou?" But back to tho Nile and on and up till you reach Thebes, in Scripture called the City of No. Hundred-gated Thebes. A quadrangular city four miles from limit to limit. Four great temples, two of them Karnac nnd Luxor, onco mountains of cxqulsits sculpture and gorgeous .dreams Holifled in stone. Statuo of Ramcscs II., eight hundred and eighty-seven tons In weight and ncventy-Cvu feet high, but now fallen and scattered. Walls a bloom .with tho battlefields of centuries. The' surrounding hills of rock hoi lowed into sepulcliers on tho walls of which - aro chiseled in picture and hieroglyphics the confirmation of Biblo story in rognrd to tho treatment of the Israelites in Egypt so that, as explorations goon with the work, the walls of these sepulchors become commentaries of tho Biblo, tho Scriptures originally written upon parchment hero cut into everlasting stone. Thebes mighty and dominant five hundred years. Then sho wont in fulfillment of Ezokiol's prophecy concerning tho city of No, which was another name for Thebes: "I will execute judgment in No. I will cut off tho multitudes of: No. Jeremiah also prophesied: "Thus salth tho Lord, 1 will punish tho multitudes of No." This city of ThobcB nnd all the other dead cities of Egypt Iterate and reiterate the voracity ©f the Scriptures, telling the siimo story which Mpscs and tlio prophets told. Have you noticed how God lcept back those nrehroological confirmations of the Bible until our tiino, when tho air is full of unbolief nbout tho truth fulness of tlio dear old Boole? He wait: ed until the printing press had bcon up in its perfected shape, and the subma rlne cable was laid, and tho world w'ns intelligent enough to appreciate. Uio testimony, and then Ho resurrected tho dead cities of tho earth, and commands thorn, saying: "Opon your.long-sonlcd lips and speak! Memphis, and Thebes! Is the -Bible-true?" "True?" respond Memphis and Thebes. "Babylon I is the book of Daniel true?" "Truol" ro •ponds Babylon. "Ruins of Palostlno and Syrlut Is tho New Testament true?" - "Timet" respond tho vulns nil the way from'Joppa to tho Dond Sea, and irom^Jerusalem; to Damascus. What a mercy'that' this tostlinony of the dead cities should como at a tlmo when the Biblo is especially assailed, And t|iiB work' will go ou until tho! veracity und divinity of tho Scriptures will bo as certain to all sori'slblo men •nd women' its' that two and two raalco four, as that an Isosceles trhihglo is one which has two of its sides equal, as, that the diameter or a eii-elo is a lino drawn through tuo center and terminated by the oircumtoreiioo, ns certain as any mathematical demonstration, Two great nations, Egypt undGvocco, diplomatized and almost camo to buttle for ono book, a copy of iEsohylus. Ptolemy, tho Egyptian king, discover that in tho great library at Alexandria there was no copy of iEschylus. Tho Egyptian king sent up to Athens, Greece, to borrow tho book and make • copy of it Athens demanded iv do posit of 917,700 as security. The Egyp tlan kipg. received tho book, but- r fused to return that which he had boo rowed and so forfeited the 817,700. The two nations roue iu contention concerning that one book. Beautiful and 'mighty, book indeed! But it is a book of honors, the dominant idea' that wo 'aro tlio, victims of hereditary influences from which there l»/*iO:escape, and that'futci ruje«,tt>ft world, .and j ^though tlio uui crucified " J "~" '¥»»'.' V meriftje Scriptures'/ Hut the dead cities strung along tho Nile not only demolish intlilcllty, lint thunder down the absurdity of tho modern doctrine of evolution which snys tho world started with nothing and then rose, ami human nature began with nothing, but evolved into splendid manhood and womanhood of itself. Nay; the sculpture of Iho world was nioro wonderful In the days of Memphis and Thebes and Carthage than In tho days of Boston and New York. Thoso blocks of stone weighing three hundred- tons hi 0 li up in the wall at Karnac Imply Machinery equal to, if not surpassing, tho machinery of the nineteenth century. How was Hint statuo of Ilanicses, weighing eight hundred nnd olglit.y-sevcu tons,- transported from tho quarries two hundred miles away and how was it lifted? Tell us, modern machinists. How were thoso galleries of rock, still standing nt Thebes, filled with paintings surpassed by no artist's pencil of the prcscntdny? Tell us, artists of tho nineteenth century. The dead cities of Egypt so far ns they have left enough pillars or statues or sepulcliers or temple ruins to toll the story—Memphis, Migdol. Hlcrnpolis, Zoan, Thebes, Goshen, Carthago—all of thorn developing downward instead of upward. They have evoluted from mag lilleence into destruction. The Gospel of Jesus Christ is the only elevator of individual nnd social na- ionul character. Let all tho living cities know that pomp nnd opulenco nnd temporal prosperity are no security. Those ancient cities kicked nothing but good morals. Dissipation and sin slew them, and unii'ssdissi) ation anil sin aro laltcd they will some day slay our modern cities, and leave our palaces of merchandise nnd our galleries of art and our city halls ns Hat in the dust as wc found Mcmpliisou tho afternoon of that Thanksgiving day. And if the cities go down, tho nation will go down. "Oh," you say, "that is mpossiblo; we have stood so long—yea, over a hundred years as a nation." Why, what of that? Thebes stood five lundred years: Mumphis stood a thousand years. God docs not forget that. Ono day with the Lord is as a thousand yeaisanda thousand years is us one day. Hum and debauchery and bad polities are more rapidly working the leslructioii of our American cities than sin of any kind, and all kinds worked for the destruction of the cities of Africa, once so mighty and now so prostrate. But their gods \ver» idols, and could do nothing except for debasement Our God made the heavens and sent Ills Son to redojiii tho nations. Aud our cities will not go down, and our nation will not perish becauso the Uospol Is Roing to triumph. Forward: nil schools and colleges and churches: Forward! all reformatory and missionary organizations. Forward! ull tho influences marshaled to bless tho world. Let our modern European and Amor ican cities listen to tho voico of those ancient cities resurrected, and by hammer and chisel aud crowbar competed to speak I notice the voico of thoso ancient cities is hoarse from the exposure of forty centuries, and they accentuate slowly with lips that were palsied for ages, but altogether thoso cities along the Nilo intono thoso words: "Hear us for wo nro very old, and it is hard for us to speak. We wero wiso long before Athens learned her first lesson. Wo sailed our ships while yot navigation was unborn. Thoso obelisks, these pyramids, tlieso. fallen pillars, those wrecked temples', theto colossi of black granite, these wrecked sarcophagi under tho brow of tho hills, toll you of what I was in grandeur, and of what I am coming down to be. We sinned and Wo *cll. Our learning could not save us. Sco thoso half obliterated hieroglyphics on yonder wall. Our architecture could notsavo us. Sco tlio painted columns of l'hilioe, nnd the shuttered temple of Esnoh. Our heroes could' not save us: Witness Mencs, Diodorus, Rnmosos and Ptolemy. Our jjods Ainmon and Osiris could not save us: Seo their fallen tomples all along tho four thousand miles of Kilo. Oh, ye modern cities, get somu other gad; a God who can help; a God who can pardon; a God who can 'save. Called up as we aro for a littlo. while to givo testimony, again the sands of tho desert will bury us. Ashes to ashos, dust to dust!" And ns tlieso voices of porphyry and granite coased all tlio sarcophagi under tho hills responded: "Ashes to ashes!" nnd the capital of a lofty column fell, grinding Itself to a powder among the rocks, nd, responding: "Dust to dust I" TnK nmount of A\i n n r rent, bonds re • deemed Tuesday wua *67 800. TUB first bllzzird if the season occurred at Umuiarck, N. D. CAUTKII IIAHUISOX acquires full control 01 tho Cnlo mo rimes, being sale owner. THE rpport that twj Americans were executpd in Mexico was erroneous. ENOB FIUSIIKE died nt Ilarwintou, Ct., aged 100 yearn and 4 months. SOUTH CAUOMNA was shaken by an earthquake Tuesday. TnK American ship Hrcla, before reported IOJI, has arrived at Vancinvcr. KATIE COI.K, of Pottntown. I'.i., dropped dead Sandiy, a victim of tight lacing. SECRKTAnv FosTKn has named the new 2 COO ton cruiser soon to bi3 launched tho Djtroit. II. A. P. CAUTKII, so long Hawaiian minister to tho Unitad StateB, died in New York. THE United States lias formally demanded that Chili mane reparation for tho in- Bulta offered to UiU country. BusnNKMj & UUSMNEIX, of St. Taul' have made an assignment to 0. C. fallen. THE United States warships Pbilndel- •liia, Atlanta and Newark, have been ordered to Chilian miter*. A niTTEH war of p^ciliir origin is threatened betw.'an tho Y. M. C. A. and tin Catholic church at FortDxlgc, low.i. ELLIOTT KINO, a leader in the preen- hack movement in Maine, was found dead n bed in his home nt Portland Wcdnes- lay morning. THE dir°ctorof the New York Pasteur natitute reports that but one hydrophobia mtient haB died out of 255 treated at that institution. Tun report that Stephen B. Elkins of West Virginia, is to Fucceed Senator-elect Proctor in the cabinet, i. generaly crcdit- d in Washington. Hit. VON Hoi.i.KiiF.N. at present Gorman minister to Japan, will fucc-ecd tlio late Count Arco-Vulley as minister lo thu Unit\ States. .1. A. CIIAPLEAU, tho Cinadian cecre- nry of "date resigns and heads a political work revolt which may destroy the con- di ration. Tim amount of bullion withdrawn from e L) ink nl England on balance Tuerdny *as jC'ioO.OUU, and is for shipment lo •\inerica. in: will of llio lato Samuel T. Tilflen s dt'ilaicd voil l>v the New Yoik court of n open Is and 88 0C0.003 will now be divid d among the limm, Mrs. Williimi U. IIuZ- zird, a neiiv, getting ouc-half. OUITUAUV: At Loganspnrt, Ind., ex- Maior Samuel Jacobs aged seventj; nt t.icine, Wis., Dr. William II. Locwoed. aged twenty nine; at Harvard, 111., W. T. lliiniihon. aged forty-three. I'liiiNew York bank statement of Sit- nrdH.\ shows ade'.Teiifi" in reserves ot £bl,- G'-'5, us compared with their condition one week pr.vious. HEKIIY WUEIIDEU, apatientat theBir- more cny hospital, I -.-ped from a fourth- lory window ami landed on the head ot Ncal Couk, colon d. Cook was temporarily stunn d. Wuerder bounded oil unbar nicd and ran away. OBITUARY: At D^'calur, III., rx Judge .Tcjhu Uickeits, aged seventy coven. At Day Oily, Mich., ex-Justice Isaac Mars'on, awed filly-two. At Melroso, Mass, ex- Congressman D.iuiel Wheelwright Coach. THE Henry G. Allen company, dealers in subscription books, New iork, is asking extension of time of its obligations, which are about 9130.000. The nominal assi Is are moro. Estejeions for settlements in, four, .eight bnd twelvo months will be made. TUB bureau of American republics is informed that tho governor, general of Dutch Guinea has appointed ji commis-' sion to look after the representation of that colony at the world's fair, with M. Schimnielpennick as chairman. Tlio commission includes three ladies, who will bnve tpecial charge of woman's work and a;t in conjunction with the board of lady managers of Chicago. HBKNXJCX.CKU *01l L.IVE. Vlrsll J. lUuggjley Mutt Expluto Ilia Crime. MILWAUKEE , Oct. 1)1.— Virgil J, Mug- gley was this morning sentenced to the pf nittuliury for lifo for tha murder ot his Vile. , Tho'crioiofor,which Muggley was sen tenced WUB the' murder on June 10, 1890, at tho 8t, Klmajuloon of the woman known us May Mu'ggleyuiid Hippiaed to be'us .wife,,. Wheii arrested' Mugir ;ey look thn roleuf a wi-opfffid man.'ijiiyinu- that he worried her out of'a Minneipjfis houso of ill-fame audi wUght-lo reform her. Dis covering hor iiifidt|ity,'he,iui"' of passion, 'eUQt 'lifer; ' pa the trial corres poulence between • the-paitjos show ed :,lhat Muggley not oqly knew theiiincV of lite she. was leading, but thathe lived,on the wugos of her sin Trien he was suddenly and in a sensa, tionul manner confronted in'court by a wora'in WIIOBO certifloute showed her to ue bis AM and lawful wife. Ho deserted her tbreo months after their marriage, June 16,1858. The victim of tho tragedy was May Dahm, of Albert Lpn, Minn., and ebe and Muggley were married in Mmnenuolia in January. 1890, A coincidence in the case u that Muggley WHS married to Eliz, J, Steven' son, hu tint and lawful wife, June 16. 1888, and June 10,1891, he shot and killed May DrtUm. • : f , A OUIjbUISU ltEB-USAl,. All There WRI tu the Mulloy In the Qren P *t adlvr Ouartlt, . J,OSDON, Q ,et. 29 .1-TA uport sent to effl olal heftdq««Wfe in regftrd lo the recent Ironblejumong tbe Grenadier guards prao>: tio»ltj confirms Truth«story, except that it flfeyaonly corpprali were ur rested. The ^report denial that there was any mutiny »nd d«elnreethe |r9uht« wa »uier«ly a ,eK'lo' tinh -rvfnittl olrthfi/meoto eKtitheifoofi.prO', -vliied (or- theoii -heeftwe (heir ooroplaint that tben.wag.too much, honeio.'the mm iwuwe linvo m inaldejn |;i|f«md, % ,< fArnier, was kicked to death Wednesday by a viciou." horse. AN unknown vessel has sunk in Ches pe.iUe bay and all on board undoubtedly prri«hed. A NUMnrtn rf business blocks in North R dliniore, Oaio, have been Lurned. Liss, $2 0,00J. A IIEVIEWIKO stand hearing 200 pnopla fell Friday during a deuioiratio parade in Baltimore. Md. SEVBIIAI, persons are reported to havo lceu killed' b? a collision on the Kansas City railway ntTaopi, Minn. MAN.IUNOA, nn important town near Mailagascar, has be visited by a destructive lire which caused a loss of°$200,030. EASTKHN Btates arc experiencing deadly cold weather. A death from freezing is reported from Keystone, N. J. KxTENf IVE fires nr.i raging near Guthrio, O. Cimarron City haB been entirely wiped out by the flames. A COLLISION on the "Soo" road at Glenwood, Minn., Wednesday morning killed five persons and injured seven others. AT Cumberland, Pa., Tucday an explosion of dynamite in n mine fatally injured Jacob Hammersmith nnd A. .1. I'aylorand seriously injured three others. THE explosion ofnalurl gas in a building in Alleglieney, l'a., Tneiday morning, injured five persons, one of them fatally. A LAW went into effect in Parnguav, S.trurday imposing nn import duty of 10 per cent, on the tariff valuation of tliur, nnd increasing tho dul] on imports 20 per cent. FMIE Wednesday afternoon dcslrovcd the building ut 50 Fullon street, Now York. It is thought tev«ral persons per ithed. The building was occupied by a number of firms. AT Peoriu. 111., the Advance <l j vator, owned by Kii.gliam, Warren & C \. has been completely destroyed by lira. Thero were 100.000 ludieU (f grain in the Imildini/. some of which can be saved. Loss, $100,000. THE buildings of (he Minneapolis rolling mills at New Hriuhlon, north of the city, burned Thursday morning. The plant, which was only recently built, cost SoO .000, but llu most, valuable parts ot it —l In- furi'iices and heavy iiiachincrv— are 'in i jar. d Tho loss is ubjut 812,000; fully niiiired. O.SE of the Louirville (Kv.) Electric Light coinp iiiy's boilers expl ided Tuesday night, and Cartel a fire which deMroied property vn'iird nl 84 H) 000. Among lh» losers are Kiufman. S ru n & Co , J. V. K-ieott Si Sons and Hamburger, Ulouui & Co. FOREIGN. FIIIE in the villago ' of R«dstein, canton of St. Gall, France, destroyed thirty houses. TnE Chinese government pays tho mist -ionuriea the full value of their property destroyed in the recent riots. TUB loss of life by the recent earthquake in Japan is now thought to exceed 10,.000, over 18,000 houses wero destroyed. Da. BKZIAT , chief of tho medical stall of the French colony at Subervievitlo, Madagascar, and eight nutivo soldiers have been killed bv bandits. THE crew of the steam whfcler Grampus abused native women on the coast of Ala* ka. As a result, the husbands and friends of the women massacred tho crew. TimiTY natives in Tunis were buried Wednesday under tho juins. of a wall, which fell suddenly through being under mined by, heavy rains. Se feral of the dead have already been removed. THE tories nro highly elated over the numerous quarrels and dissensions which have arisen in the Irish party. THE London Standard's St. Petersburg correspondent say* thero aro 20,000,J)00 Russians-vilboat food. < RIOTS attended the elections in the Ar gentine Uipublio nnd many rioters were killed by the-polico." TUB government has given notice to bankers that no dealing with or through the house of Rothtchtld will be permitted in Russia. AN.earibquaka is said to hnve destroyed many lives and art immense, amount of property, in a remote partof Jepao.* ••: CniLi refuses to accipt MBponsibUity for the recent axniilt upon American Bailors and dec'sive action by the United States is anticipated. " ' ' r TiiBitEwas long and severe fighting be- twi'on the two Irish factions in the streets of Cork Wednesday night. Each eide was severul thousand strong, nnd the casualties are numerous. Th j anti-I'aiuellites were flnaliy victorious. - J'IIEHE WHS n Bertous riotous fight Sun day in dan Mlchele, Italy, between social iuls and working men. Two men were killed and eight wero seriously injured. In addition, a number of couibutanta on both sides were htlv hint. - FIBBa AND CASUALTIES. Tn» *team barge Sovereign, foundered on Lake Superior, < . Finn in the London reMdence of the prince of Wftjei oauied a IQBI of QiftQOQ. ' Tifja RtiMiiu]i goYv'tnpwnt h»» assigned another ftU.QOO'roublei to the distieiB fund! t > '' •' /> 1 ' | rollng mill in O ^Tiile,?]?)),. V0w(lai' : ip|.urlog-8 »e '•*'••''.'-' -''-".v., TI1E FALL ELECTIONS They nre Held in Various of the Union Tuesday. States Ohio Goes Republican and New York Democratie, Vliile Doubt Prevails Elsewhere. Tammany Proves All Powerful in the Empire City—'I lie Voting in Detail. Favorable weather generally prevailed n the various stales which voted Tuesday, and there was quite a general turnout of electors. In brief the results may b? thus stated: Flower (dem.) if elected governor of New York by 30,000 plurality, more or less, over Faseett (rep.), and the legislature is in doubt. The rest of tho democratic state ticket is also elected. In Ohio Mujor McKinley (rep.) is chosen governor by from 15,100 to 21,000 majority over Cumibll, the present democratic incumbent, and the legislature is republican, lluieB and Rustell, both denioTiits, are pribnbly governor in Iowa and Massachu- rcsprctively, but in bolh stales the republicans were generally victorious for ull other cilices. In Penntylvania ll.o republicans elect treasurer and auditor—tho only rfiices voted for. 'Iho republicans were alco successful at the local t loci ion in Chicago; but in New Jeisey, Virginia and Mimuaippi tho demo<rats iwipt everything. Tho republicans elect ,a congr-psmnn in South D.ikotn, n*d the fuimers' alii anco is worsted in Kansas. In Ni .br.uka the lepublieans elect a tupreme court judge. KEiV YOHIC. elected •sets ihoso ORIMB. DKTF.CTIVE THOMAS, of the Chicago O ice loice. who is cluirgi d with soliciting in d accepting bribes, bus resigned from he force. "CAI.AMIT ' HANK." a gambler r.f Chadron, Neb., Irigbteued a joung Indian girl o death. LEE IIuanKS, colored, was hanged at Cienhain, TiX., Friday for the niuriWr of his wil ( . THE West Coast Fire nnd Marino insurance company, ot 1'acoma, Wash,, has been wrecked by its c libers. FIVE men were killed at a farmers' id- iance meeting at Jiuiksport, Ark., Tuesday evening. 'l.oaa" Walter S. Deresford, alius Sidney Sncellies, has bo>n sentenced to tho Georgia penitentiary tor forgery. AT Warrior, Ala., H-mry Lowo was shot and instantly killed by Anna Allen, a young woman whom ho was attempting to ravish. BuitOLATte entered Iho oflic? of Dr Slomiuski at Ottumwa, Iowa, Tuesday night. They found a student, L. A. Stevens, Bleeping in tho ollicu and suffocated him with gas. v AT St. Louis, Mo., Joaenh FarW, who brutally murdered Mrs. Kircher Sunday night, has surrendered to tho police. UALPII CUNNINOIIAM a son of Secretary Foster's business partner at Fostorhi, 0., attempted suicidi by throwing himself into a furnace. Ho will die. IDASIIENK, C. P. Watson and William Demurs, tried in S'. Paul on tho charge of abducting little Grace Ellis, wero acquit ted. TnE young Texas negro who murdered his employer's wife and child, waB chained to a tree and burned alive by a mixed assemblage of whites and blacks. JAMES BKOOS, a farmer near Columbus, Tnd., died Friday ftnm the effects ot in- i 'ones infiistod by- Peter nnd Wiiliani Jowby, two colored boys. They attneked Ueggs for the purpose of robbing him. A MOB toro (town the American dig raised over a school nenr La^ada, lnd. Tlio Bchoet ma'am has procured another one and also a riflo. It won't be safo for llio mob to repjat, the outiiitre. AT Chicago, Edwin E. Marshall of tho United States nuvy, shot himself deud ut a hotel Wi daesday morning as the result of Irou ,le between himself and his young nnd beautiful wife. Marsha! I and wife wero married at Danver lust February, but had not lived together happily NUMBER 34. "rnor C implied said it was too early to make an estimate, though lm ti'lt confident, as tho vote in Cincinnati nn 1 H-i-xi- • llon county did not show the republican increase which had b»en c'a ni»d. rnmiibell ConcUeit HlcKlti1e)'i« KIrrtlnn. Midnight—ComnVIl concedes McKinley's election by 15 OX). The LeaUlntiir?. Chairman Uahn, of the republican ttate committee has received information on legHlaturo candidates in about all the counties of the stato an I gives as the result C5 republicans and !)7 democrats nre elected to the hou°o with tiva in doubl; 18 rt pablicnn nnd 13 democrats pre elected to the senate. Chairman Hahn nt, 1 a. m., chums the state by from 19 000 to 21.0C0 and tho general assembly by trom 31 to 30 on joint bnllot. Ilamillon county is still claimed by (he rept'blicans. If Cleveland nlso goes republican, the house ot representatives will stand: Republican' GO; democrats. 41; senate, republicans 19; democrats 12. MASSACHUSETTS. I wwlc .... f weeks ... 1 "win ... I month .. 'i ni'-iit -a. 3 iii'-nttis.. 1 monllis.. I ye-r.... V W |t M\ I W « IB » 00 8 nn i on •, Ml! to on s n i t«\ i)» 9 II 13 eel ft or <s «| < IV It »li in on 14 0 | I H col H col i coi. SI 00 ft CD » » I (« 7 M HI on • «i it an 11 JJ 1 1? OP m oo i- on 91 Oil, « on nn not no at it w •to* 19 00 not tow M 00 80 0» limliiHin ont\ln not ucollns; fl»e linn, |i Ixv tnl ndvei tk.-inems at legnl rnlm AilT.rllw. h ! 9 '' r "-'l with no iivcinc lime will b* nub.ltlial urn I nirierc-l mil ni..'-hnriod f« r contln^l/. A.I bill* |i.jr«ui quaiitr!/. The CRiiillitBlei. BOSTON, M iss., Nov. 3.— The candidates for governor were: Republican, Charles H. Allen; democratic, Win. E. Rutsell; prohibition, Chas. E Kimball; pco l"s, Uenry Winn; socialist labor, H. W. Rob- inEon. The weather was clear and cold. ltu»iell a Plurality I.Hit YeAr. Twenty-ono towns give nn average republican gain of 2134. indicating a total gain in the state oi & 824. Russell 's plurality hut ^car was 9,0r3. HUMI-II'H Vote UulilliiE Up. O.io hundred nnd ninety-one procinc ts out of 207 in Iho city give Rusted a plurality of 13.237. This is within three of his plurality last year in the whole cily. Small Itepubllcau GKIU. Ninety towns BUOW a net republican gain of 954. Demnrmtlo IMnJ.irll.T n>iulite<l. The democratic chairman n-«tim ites that Cumb'-rluiid c/ninly uive» 1 2o) democratic mejority. It was 5'i2 in b9. l.(,fia nmt Gtllll. Chester ceunty shown a republican mv j'irily of 2.000, a loss of ubout 1.000. Ualaware coun'v shows a republican los9 estimated at 558. In Snyder county thn estimated republican gain over '89 is fiiW. A MlihilKtit I'-fttlmntB. At midnight returns from 21 counties exclusive of l'nil ideiphia blio<" i net republican gain of 1,64-3 for Ureg<, republican, for nudilor general, and abiutthe same for Mor-ison, republican, f^r state treasurer. I'tila.lelphia county returns indievto thi the icpiiblicanB will carry the city by 20,000 and the rupulicin ma- j iriiy in the entire state will not be less tniin 40,000. The proposition for holding a constitutional convention u overwhelmingly defeated. NKW JICItSBY. Democrata dintrol ihe LectstAlnra. THESTON. Nov. 3.—The democrat* wilt have a majority in both bodies of the legislature. Mi J.irlly nl 33 on Joint llnllnt. Up to 1 o'clock the relurn* indicate tho election ot Iho entire democratic senatorial tkket, and 41 out of C) a-semblymen. This will uive the democrats a majority of 3) on joiiit ballot. VI (ilSIA. It Was T.iiiiiDHii) *s riny. In New Yi-rk City Flo<" cr, up lo 9 p. m. in,uli! a poor allowing. Even IIIH I iter majority ol iS.000 is mucli U>H thun lie natural di in uriiiie ninjoiiiy of the metropolis. The falling ill here is attnbu'ed to tho uclion ot tne county democracy leH'iiling the ixelusion of its ilelo- elites from the S irat >ga convention. Kingp, Richmond and Qaeem counties, however, >h iweil gains for the deniocrati. Lite returns showed a remaikuble gain Iro.n the dialri U cni.trolleclfby Tammany ball. A tailing off of the voles iu the counties noitli of the Harlem rivi r i-eeuiB due lo the action of iho ballot nnd registration laws under which the election is held. Jt HteuH to indicate that ilit, purchase of votes has como to ti stand t-till. The democracy carried both the congressional dit-tiicts, ihe tenth nnd twelfth. Little, of the latter dibtrict, h elected to succci d Flower, and Cockrun is re-elected from the tenth. Tammany carried all Ibe senatorial districts except one. Iu the astotubly Tammany made almost a clean swiep of tho city, the republicans gaining but ono district. Tammany candidates foi tho judieiury are elected by large majorities. The board of aldermen was swept by Tammany. Brooklyn democrats clectea mayor, one congressman, the entire city und county ticket, seven aldermen-at- large, eight district nldcrtnen, three civil justices, and five supervisors. H} raoaae. SYRACUSE, Nov. 8.—Ttie citv complete give Fiower 8,904, FiiHsett 9,249. Albany, Nov. 3 —The cily complete gives Flower 12,418, Fassett 8,505. Gov. Hill received the election returns in the exeeutivo c umber. lie was greatly gratified at the hand• onoe plurality fur the democratic state ticker, und thought it meant a democratic victory in the nation in 1892. FlowexU Dome Endorsement. WATEUTOWN, N. Y., NOV. 80.—Thirty .districts in ihiBcity, Flower's home, give Flower 2,020, Vat sett 1,580. He has a mujorily in his own eilv ot 443. Hill got 1,599 and Miller 1.730 in 1888. ltc|iubllouu Coiiicremmau Kleoted, Cuni', rerublican, is elected to congress in the 22d district. A Crumb far Faaiett, ItootiESTBit, N. N.,Nnv. 8.—Tbiscity' majority tor Fasaott is 1,929. lllulnuuuil CoiiIlly O. K. STATEN IB/.A.ND, N. Y., Nov. 8—It is estimated that Flower will carry Richmond county by 11,030. NOT A VAI.110 EXCUSE. Two Iowa U.lli IUIK flneil by Iho Supreme OTTAWA. 111., 0,i."3l.—Henry P, Olevo deuce and Kjuerl D. McCiore, nspecli\ely supervisor and jmtice of the peace, of Mount M-irris, 111,, were fined 9500 each by ihe sUto supremo court this murning. Nearly Iweniy y.'iirii ago the town votid 800,000 iu aiit of ihe Chicago & Iowa railroad und issued bomk The ro id did not provo a Bucce.s as ixpeoted, and the to vn board repudiated the bond;. L ist spring the eupreme court usued a niaudamus to compel Ihe town auditors to levy a tax io I my tho bonds. The gentlemen who were tiued today failed/to comply with the order, and gave as an excuse that Ihe town hud. no town clerk, the mun elected In-ving failed toquabry. l'hemr preme court, however, loun4- they had managed to levy a tux for town purposes without the eW of a olerk'and decided their excune was not a good reason for the failure to comply with the inandamun; hence the One. • >laMlMqarMI«r«|. It la with fasllnis at ragrat that .art ssaoonea tbafalluraol ho»t» of paopla irooglad wild Inac- UoD^f.lhf kldnara'to laktalBclaitaaaana lora> Jnaw llialr idlvlly. Tola fallura la noil dl»>»- troiii, lor a conplata wrack of- Ua ergana tham-> •flVKi mum aveotuaia II Mnialjr aaaana ara not taken lo ra-aalabliah thalr ataralira lunctloa on •' built of acllyliy and r*Kularil{. Iloitaliar'a atoaiacli ulitars lanoWa both, and pravaala ultimate and fatal dinner. Aa U la oaa ol iba tunc tlona ol tha kldnaya to alraia from lha blood, la jit utataga tlirouih ibaan, iniuurltlraa protmllva o(ilroiiky ,rbaBin »ll»ni aDdgoUl.anaarljr toipelut la all tba mora naadlwl lo ba givan to llialr operating »(ISII lardy or |ii«Beclu»l, The uuintUiwiad stimuli ol commute do not antwar Ibla uurposa, UM iba Uittara, lor dyauauala, malaria, toiuuva- MoaaadMUauautts, - T «fP»en were killfil and three,wounded byawve-inpnllieBiifloku Southern railroad at Martinsville, Vn, A strong wind prevenU ; ihe formation of dear, by keeping the air' well rnl«d, ana leaving no part of H in oontaHwitb the gtound long enougb to bcceuwiowl onto. Not,RmubiU-un Gain. Tleturns from 30 | reciuctu of Hamilton county show a but democratic gam of 140; 210 precincts ouuide of the cily BIIOW a net 'cpuOliean gain of 1,023. If the present ratio is maintained Me. Km ley will be elected by about 20,100 mi j rily. Tue Commercial G kite's est i in nte i> 15,000 uu j <rity lor MiKinley niid a republican uii-j inly in the legislutuie, Two hundred und ninety-five piocincU outsiilJ of the city give a nit republican gain ot 1,121. Thiols ubout oue-eight!> ot the stale. AtMoKlnley'aOld llnme. At Niles, MJCinley 'ii birlhpluco tho republican net gain WUB 2C0. Wellsvilie Dhow s u net republican gain ot 80. E .even prtoinctB of Medina county thow a net democratic gain OL three. Campbell'* Ultimate). A correspondent telegraphs that Gov. Campbell i oncede's McKinley's election by '0,00010 20,000. IbeOulaOnln. CLEVELAND, NOV. 8.— Th» indications are that me reuubiicaiis gain representatives in. Hancock, Pauling mi liaddin counties, ull of ahich returned democrats wo years ago. Oberlin gives anttirfpuh lican gain ot 70. Republicans gm. twelve In Wellington and thirteen in Garrett* ville. CI.KVEI,AKD , Nov. 8 -'Bi'llvue shows a net republican guin of 87; Hamilionare publican gum of 11, lly at Lcatt 10,000. M'Kinley is tlected by at leait 10,000. AHegliany County Keputillcan. R turpi from Allegheny county indicate a .H l " r i'i' t i' ' al tne republican state ticket ef 14,000. M «Kl u la )r 0,000 4he»«. , . . Two handred and thirty-six preolncte ISSj'Qantpbell, 85,180,. • ,;; -v j„ ^CoipMswi, Qblo;-KpT, 8-AtU p nl Cba rwan Hahn. on the noeaare retwmi ILLINOIS. Clileuco Itrpubllcau. With the exception of two candidates the cumph te returns show that the repub lie ins made a clean swei p today in bolh city und counlv. The two exTp'ioiis are L M. Cooley, the d ni"cralic candidale f r drainage'rii^teciiiid ii ibcock.cin lid.i 'e tor couaty Hiprrintemlfnt of i-chool^. Ii ill- ceck's opponent. Bright was ropposud ly II lurgo i lenient a-< too prominently id-n- tilied with the B.'nnett tcLool law. For the llrst time in many je rs Ihe lepiidlicans secure nbsuliile lonirol of Ihe comity board, not a single democratic candidate pulling tliru .h. The republican inajori'ies range from 3,- 0J0 to 10.000, against 897 at tho last county ekctiou. IOWA. llnvenport. DAVKNTOHT . Nov. 3. — Scolt ccunly givi .-s lloi.-o 3,800 mujoriiy, a gain of 200 over 1889. Orlnnell. GuiNNELl,. Nov. 3.—Thiiteen precincts df I'uweniluck ciuuty give Wheeler 1,54G, Bjies 1,250—a tlight republican gain. Iturllnctoii. BUIII.INOTON , Nov. 3.— The Intest returns show u gain of 20J for Wheeler. Granil ltii|ihle. Gn.vNio RAI'IDS, NOV. 3.-Bilkn^p, (rep.) is probaoly elected lo c ingress by 700 iinij irity. The people's party cast 2,575 votes in this city. Ions city. .OWA CITV, NOV. 8—Nino precincts if .lonuton coun y givo Wheeler 851, Boies 1,080, against 741 and 899 in 18M). Ctdar Kuplde. Cm) A it RAPIDS, Nov. 3.—Reports from Benton county indicate a democratic gain ot 200 over 1889. lloltV Sllsbt I.on. Faurteen of 85 piecinct« in this county gave Boies a mniority ot 037, a lots of 41 over two j ears ago. Muquakettt. MAQOAKETA, NOV. 8.—Jackson counly returns purtiully in, show democrulic gains. The indications are a net gain in the county will be 100. OUiimwa. OTTUMWA, Nov. 8.—Returns from hulf the precinclB in the county indicate heavy republican guins over lust year. The democratic majority, which was last year 743, will be reduced over 800. Iu Wapello County. In Wapello county nine precincts givo Wheeler 1,380, Boies 1,513; republican gain 41. Waterloo. WATEIILCO. Nov. 8.—This cily, Boies home, gives Wheeler 1,151. Boiet, 887. Tho same precinclB iu I860 gave Hutchinson 850, Boies 742. loubuquo. DuriCQUE, Nov. 3 —ihe total .'nlo of Ihi -i city waa 5,318, a gain over 1888 of 1059, which indicates an iucre "Bed demo- crui ic majority. Returns treno all over the Btate received ut the Herald cllics up tn 2 o'clock indie de the election ot BMICB by a decided majority. Nearly ull ili-j cities givo a democratic gain or hold their own. Some of the interior countiei show republic in gains, but it is conceded tliut t 'jey ciinuol. ovenomo Boies' "iiijority -of twoytais ago, 0,700. llurllngtoti. Buiti .iNGTON, Nov. 8.— Relurns nre ouiing iu blowly. So tar they iudicute republican guins, Algona, ALOONA, Nov. 3.—Wheeler has 820, Boiec. 193—a ie| ubliean gain of 24. lnileptfiidtfuce. IIIDKI'ENDUKCIC. N >v. 3 —Wheeler will onrry Uuuuunun county by about 2.0 ma- iority, a guiu oi 100 over the laot election. Clmrl.B CHy. CIIAIII.ES CITV, Nov. 8 —Floyd counly gives 250 republican inaioritr. I Kuokuk KKOKUK, NOV. 3.—TWO preoinots in IIIH countv give a net republican gain of 84. Council lllnfrs. CouKCir, BLUITPS, Nov. 8.— The estimated vot -i of thu city shows a republican S ain of 800. Nine townships show a emocraiio gain ot 180. Various PJaca. Sioux CITV, Nov. 3.—Arlington lown ship gives 30 republican invjorily uguini .t 25 in 1889. Grange gives Weslfuli (people's candidate) 7 plurality; Kebron gives Boies 17. aguiust 20 iu 1889; Hack gives Wbeeler28 majority, a loss of U; Sloan giveB Wheeler 57, against 22 in 1889; Willow gives Wheeler 62, gainof 50 over 1889, nnd Woodburg gives Boles 56 against 8 io 18o9. MUBOATINB, Nov. 3,— This city gives Boies 1,415, Wheeler 1,010. Musouline counly, ixwpt three precinoU,'gives Boiei 537 majority, a gain ot 16, VBNNSVLVANIA. Oood Waslbrr aud Ilia; Vote, PuiLAPBLraiA, Nov, 8—Tto weather throughout the atatewaa bright and cool, and a higeffyearvote was cast, The vot^ Of Pennaylvania will be compared with the »tale trettnurer 'a vote of 11:89, which gave a, republican plurality iu Philatjolpliia county of 89 ,744, and: ft republican utajor- •.^h^q-o^jw'iwty of 21,162. t Demorratlo l.rclnlnlare. Of 10 state senators the democrats have elected 11; of 100 mcmhers of the house toe democrats have elected 70. At 1:40 a. ui.. the democrats claim every tenutcrial district in the state. Tho democrats will nave at lea-t four-fifths of Iho house. Thn ulli nice has two candidates and one 'Straight cut" lepublican has been elected. C'Ol.OltADO. A Republican Llilt -r Juatlre. Di'.Nvicn, Nov. 3.— The election wns the most pe .icelul ever hold in Denver. Five tickets wire in tie It • Id, d> mocratic, republican, pruliiliitioii, pi-nple 'd parly and people 's non p .ntisnn. the lirattwo poling mo.i of iho vo!o. Ni stun ifliierswcre voted lor excep'ebiei jmlico of tbo *u- preme court. II- p >i Is Iroui variom parts of Hie Bate iii 'iiciitu lliat the election i>a >-ed iff qu'itly. It will oe very Into liefoie d-limie returns are r cetv-.'il. However Hicre is iio t'otibi < f theelcc icnof Judge Helm (icp) lo tho chiei justice­ ship. KBHH AMf A. Ileiuts Currlra tlie City. Eight precincts of the city give 600 mi- j >ritc Icr BeniU (ivp ) for mayor wiih in- d ca 'ionj that he carried thu city by 2,010. Sixty -four towns nnd precincts outside (if O.nnha uive Vo,l (rep ) 3,743, Kdgerton, (.duuncv) G ,8!8. 1'oKt I'robably Klroted. Returns aro coming in very Blowly. Rough chliina'cs from tuosn at hand in- I 'icato that .lodge l 'oit (rep.) for supreme judue, bus curried the tdato by at least 5,000. SOUTn DAKOTA. Jollry In the Lead. HunoN, S. D., Nov. 3.—Tho election in this Btate was for congressman to fill the Gamble vacancy. The candidates were, Jolley (rep.). Woods (dem ), Smith (ind ). Up to 8 p. ni. scattering relurns Irom 50 prccincin in 100 counties including the cities of Wa-ertown, Huron, Aberdeen and Sioux Fall-, show alight vote. Tho figures tto.vthatJolleyleads bath competitors. JOIICV'B vow here iB 200, Woods' 86, and Smith, 86. Jollej Sllll Alieuil. Eighty-nine precincts in South Dakota, including the cities of Watertown, Sioux Falls, Huron and Aberdeen give Jolley 4,1 'iO, Smith 2,500, Woods 1,513. From lliu Largo TUWUH. 102 precincts, including ull the large towns except Yankton and 19 out of 51 counly seals, givo Jolhy 5,457, Smith 3,093, Woods 2,075. KANSAS. Alllui.i-o Lotaee, It is evident at this hour (11 p. m ) that >there have been lepublicun gains inivery" county in tbo state. The assertion that tho alliance parly has lont strength is lerified, Tho republicans have cairicd a miijgrity of the counties in Kansas. Alllauoe Ui-featid. Dispalclies from various counties show that tho alliance did not hold ilB own. Only 47 c iunlics of thu 1C0 in the tlute have been heard from. In only two of I hem linvu the ulliiiuco made clean Biceps, in the 'jouiitry tho republicans nppour to have regained a fcothold while in the cities the nl.lance, has made slight gains, Iu tlie judicial district the relurns indicate that the alliance met a wholesale defeat. II-publicans and democrats combined agauiot alliance candidates for judges. MICIIIUAN. ] Itrpnblleaii Vlotorles. GIIAND KAIMDB, NOV. 8 — E'timntei baseu ou reluiiB ll.us far received, give tho lepublii ana a sweeping viotory hero. Belknap, repuiili an, for empress, will bo rettiim cl by 1 200 to 1 600 ni-j irily. The lain Conuressiiiaii ForcUmricd his dislriot I y 2,000 la»t tall. OKNKItAI, UUV1KW. CHICAGO , Nov. 3 —Tbo Tribune's dli- pa'clus in connection with iho New York San urn g< n.traly c onccded to hi fairly correct. At midnight the following bulletins were poBted: New York—Flower is eleoted by a small majority. Pennsylvania—Tho ttate has gone republican In- 10,000. Ohio— Mi Kmley is eleoted by a large majority. Cinoiunati gave him 6 500. Iowa— Whec.er (i 'ep.) is elected by 7,« 500. M .ispoohusotts— Result very uncertain. RtHseH'e majority iu Boston is very large. Oliiodgo— l'he city i> republicau oy 10,000. Neatness is a good thing for a giri, and if she does not learn it when sho is young, she never will. It takes a great deal more neatness to mnko a girl look well than it does to make a hoy Took passable. Not because a boy, to si art with, is better looking than a girl, but the clothe* are of a different son, not an many colors in them, and peoplo don't expect a boy to look >o pretty as a girl. A girl that it not neatly dressed is called a rloven, Md, no one likes (o look at her. Her fao* may be pretty and her bright, but {( there is a ippt of dirt on her cheek, Md her fingers'enda ore black with ink, md her nhoei are not laced or buttoned up, and her apron is dirty, and her ooUirlf : not outtened, and her ekirt U tonii |M oannot be (iked, Leum to be ue*t, aid when you have learned it, it wiil AmftA iavlwomoti^HU, •' . ™<

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