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About Hemingford herald. (Hemingford, Box Butte County, Neb.) 1895-190? | View Entire Issue (Nov. 13, 1896)
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1' NEBRASKA NEWS. I
i ' Stain Irritation Convention.
I The fonrlh annual convention of tin
f ' Nebraska State Irrigation association
J1 vrlll bo held In Lexington, Nebraska,
M, on Thursday. Friday and Saturday,
f- November 10, 20 and SI, 1800. The
', representation in said convention "will
i . 'be as follows:
j The f 6vcrnor of the state tf 111 ap-
! 'point) twenty delegatos at large.
The HUte Hoard of Agriculture, tht
? State Labor commission, the State Unl-
; ' Yerslty and the University agricultural
j i department, ahall be entitled 'to ten
, All Farmers' Institutes, Oranges,
. m county or local Agricultural or Hortl-
cultural societies In Nebraska, not here
in otherwlso provided for, ten dele
gates to each organization, to bo chosen
or appointed as tho officers of the
respective organizations named shall
Knch Irrigation association larger
than a county will bo entitled to n del
egation of all Its officers and ton addi
Each local Irrigation association will
be entitled to a delegation of all offi
cers and ten members.
Mayors of cities are requested to ap
point ton delegatos each, villages Ave,
delegates, presidents of Hoards of Trade
nnd Commercial clubs live delegates
each, prtvato and denominational col
leges, thrco delegates each, and every
labor organization, local or state, shall
bo entitled to thrco delegates.
Every regularly organized irrigation
ditch company Bhall bo entitled to
Editors of regularly issued nowspn
pera or periodicals within tho state, de
voted in whole or in part to tho agri
cultural development of Nebraska shall,
on presentation of credentials, bo en
titled to scats and ono voto each In the
A cordial invitation is extended to
all past and present members of con
gress from this state, all past ami pres
ent state officials, nil members-elect of
tho stato legislature, and all county
officials now holding office, including
county commissioners, to attend as del
Practical papers on timely topics rol
nted to this department of scientific
agrlculturo will bo presented to tho
meeting. Orators nnd eminent exports
in various branches of tho art of Irri
gation will talk or rend prepared
"homes at tho busy sessions.
Tlie various appointing ngcncles aro
earnestly requested to forward to 11 F.
Krler, secretary of tho local executive
committee at Lexington, a full list of
delegates appointed, with the postoffioo
address of each.
Reduced rates will be available on
For further information see tho daily
nnd weekly press, or write to Robert
W. Harton, president of tho local exec
utlvo committee, Lexington, or 15. V,
Krler, secretary, sama address.
A. G. AVoi.vknuahqku,
President Nebraska State Irrigation
James L. McIntosh, Secretary.
Congressman Mercer has been re
elected. MoKinly carried Douglas eounty by
a plurality of 570.
Tho postmaster at Springfield is 5500
short In his accounts.
Omaha had a registration of 20,055:
the largest in her history.
Tho funeral of Judgn Dundy a. Omaha
was very largely attended.
Tho recent rains put tho ground an
splendid condition for plowing.
Though tho campaign Is oa in full
forco a good deal of corn husking is be
James Flood an old resident of Oma
ha was last week found dead In his
Tho speech crop, which was most
prolific in Nebraska this year, has all
In tho municipal part of the election
in Omnha last Tuesday republicans got
B. G. Sisty has been appointed post
master at Mullen, Hooker county, vlco
M. A. Hammol, resigned.
Hampton lumber dealers aro doing n
good business. Tho corn must be
cribbed until better prices prevail.
Some of tho boys of Hampton are
doing tho "Jack tho Peoper" act and
officials are on tho lookout for them.
Many emigrants aro locating on the
vacant .lands in the vicinity of Mason
I City and will put in large crops in the
Politics have of Into so absorbed at
tention that little else is chronicled in
the papers. The change boon to come
will bo welcomed.
Tho University Times says that 50 and
CO-car freight trains aro a common
thing both cast and west-bound on the
Burlington this week.
The next, meeting of tho Ilandolph
section of the Cedar county teachers'
association, will meet in tho Ilandolph
I High school Nov. 14tlu
i Tho election being over thero is a
j vigorous onslaught on tho corn fields.
In some localities men aro in demand
! Many additional cribs are being con
Teddy Mellold, a hotel boy in Mil
waukee who .had dono crooked things,
was overhauled in Lincoln and an offi
cer from tho brick city came nnd took
S. SV. Danlehvw.ho has been confined
in the county jail at Springview for the
past six months on tho charge of horse
stealing, was found guilty and sen
tenced to four and a ihalf years at Lin
C V. itenn was arrested in Omaha
on tho charge of being a fugitive from
justice, and was turned over to thi
custody of J. P. Oeson of Avoca, Iowa
to which placo he was taken to answej
to tbo charge of forgery and embezzle
xnent, Henn is .about 35 years old an
Tho following officers have been se
lected by tho Nebraska State Haptis'
convention for the ensuing year; Pres
ident, E. E Uennett, Lincoln; vici
presidents, Iter. T. Andersen and D. M.
Arnsburg: Corresponding secretary
Rev. A. W. Clark; recording secretary
W. C. VanDervoort; treasurer, 11. D
Tho house of John Groff, a farmei
living a mile north of Klmwood, wu,
totally destroyed by fire. All tho fur
niture and other articles on the groum
floor were saved, but all the bcddin
nnd clothing were on tho second iloo
' and were destroyed. The bouse wn
''Yalued at $100, with no insurance.
Whtte ocWbratlng'cleeXloTi results In
Omaha Jatocs McGnlro was fatally
slugged by Wro. Campell, a colored
man. Jf-cOtilro was 'hit by a "machlno
Unknown parties gained 'entrance
through tho rear door of the postoffico
at Hebron nnd blow the safo open.
They 'Were rewarded with W7 cash
wnd 870 In stamps.
Fire broke out in a harness shop at
Long Pine and tho building nnd entire
contents burned. Tho family lived in
tho rear of the building and saved only
a small part of their clothing.
A Chicago dispatch says that the
managers of one of the largest depart
ment stores wired Mr. Hryan of Ne
braska, offering him a salary of 125,000
per annum to become manager of its
Jonathan Turner, aged 59, died at
Fremont last week from heart failure.
Ho had resided in that city with his
family for two years. Through east
ern parties ho made an earnest attempt
to establish n large distillery in Fre
mont. Sevontcen carloads of beets, says tho
North Hond Argus, wcro ordered In by
tho factory tho foro part of tho week.
Tills is qulto an increase in tho number
of cms ordered for last week, and
shows timt tho crop is being taken as
fast us pjRslble.
Tho lolumbus flro department nro
making great efforts to raiso money
enough by giving various entertain
incuts, dances, eta, to entertain tho
visiting firemen's delegations at tho
annual stato convention to bo hold
thero In January.
"Tex''Oatnpbell of Omaha who fatally
slugged James McGuiro on election
night was taken to Lincoln for safo
keeping. Thero was some talk of
lynching by friends of McOulrc, who
was shouting for Bryan when ho was
struck down by a noiso machine.
Ed Suiter, n brakemnn on n Union
Pacific west-bound trnln in chnrgo of
Conductor Stockwcll, was instuntly
killed in tho yards nt Columbus. Ho
stumbled in making a coupling, and
one car passed over his body. Ho was
well known in Lincoln, and was nn old
Tho Columbus Times reports that a
lady in that city, on retiring to her
rooms n fow evenings since, found it
literally filled with martins which had
ilown in during her absence. Instead
of harshly turning them out in the
cold, tho kind-hearted lady captured
nearly nil tho little crcnturos nnd hud
them served up. tho next day in a pot
pie. Jules Caress, son of tho minister liv
ing at Whitman, vns burned to death
Inst week. He, with another child ot
about the samo ago, 8 years, were loft
alone in tho house for a few moments,
and, it is presumed, that they lit the
end of tho ropo they were playing
with by putting it in tho stove. In
this wny tho fire was communicated to
Mrs. John Trout, 05 years old, was
killed by tho cars hero Friday night,
says tho Central City Democrat She
wns waiting to tako the 7:22 train west
and, as she was very deaf, sho failed to
hcaror-scc a train that was switching.
Thrco, cars ran over her body mangling
it in a horriblo manner. Mrs. Trout
was going to Wyoming to visita daugh
ter, whowaavcry sick.
btoolc receipts in south Omaha last
imonth wcro 375 cars, 24,058 hogs; 55G
cars, 0.7,889 cattle; 5 cars, 083 sheep; 1
car, 31 horses; total 037 cars. Com
pared with September tho supply in
creased 142 cars, 8.709 hogs; 175 cars,
5,705. cattlo; 1 car, 53 sheep; 1 car, 29
horses. Receipts for October. 1S05,
were: 33,703 hogs, 10,045 cattle, 2,005
sheep, 08 horses, a .total of 1,020.
loux City Tribune.
Auditor Mooro has issued a ccrtifi
cato to the United States Fidelity and
Guaranty company of Baltimore. This
makes eleven guaranty companies now
doing business in Nebraska. While
companies of this nature aro increas
ing, the number of flro insurance com
panies has decreased thirty-six since
tho last legislature met, and that too,
in the face of a 20 per cent increase in
tiro insurnnco rates.
Tiicro isito bo a meeting of tho offi
cers of tho various state Societies that
havo.an interost in tho farmers' insti
tutes which have been so successfully
-carriod on in the stato during tho past
iew years, at tho offico of Chancellor
Mao Lean of tho University of Nebras
ka on Nov. ft Tho special business at
this time will bo .to cotnpleto arrange
ments for a greator number of insti
tutes than ha vo. over been held.
Hold burglars.broko open ono of tho
doors in tho Western union offico at
Lincoln and robbed tho inonoy drawer.
The outside -door .was pushed. opon, the
lock being of tho spring variety, which
makes it easy to effect an entrance.
Then the thief jumped over the counter
and with a chisel pried open tho day
money drawer. The inner box contain
ing receptacles for different sized coins,
was thrown on the iloor and blanks
Thero wus held a meeting at Schuy
ler of those in favor of an independent
church for lie v. 1L -C Meyers, D. IX,
who recently withdrew from the Meth
odist church. Tho management of the
affair will bo in chargo of the
following board of control: James
Gadsdon, Honry llolton, Wallen
Cameron, W. M. Hoydston, Mrs.
G. It Soutcr and Mrs. J. II Arnold. S.
W. Miller was chosen clerk, J. Gadsden
treasurer, and Myers was chosen pas
tor. From a pamphlet recently issued by
tho 1$. fc M. railroad tho following is
taken: "Around Central City, tho seat
of government for Merrick county, tho
crops aro fully up to tho standard of a
prosperous year. Henry McCarn. ono
mile cast, had a yield of 67 buchcls per
aero of oats. Clarence Newlon had SS
bushels, ti. W. Smith has 100 acres of
corn which will exceed 50 bushels per
ucre. Tho corn crop of Ncnl Withrow,
two miles west of Central City, is safe
ly estimated to reach 00 bushels per
ucre, and these perhaps, aro no more
than fair average samples."
Tho visiting and examining board of
tho soldiers' homo at Grand Island, met
and examined about thirty inmates
relative to charges recently made that
poor food and clothing was provided,
and investigated tho matter of M. V.
Ilevard's discharge. Commandant Wil
son's action in discharging lievard was,
after examination, approved. In all
tho evidence there were only two com
plaints that waiters were sometimes a
little slow and that some men were not
provided with underclothing. This
difficulty was found to bo caused by
delayed arrival of goods to the contractors.
I mm BIMD.
CHAIRMAN BUTLER IS
SUES A MANIFESTO,
CAUSE OF BRYAN'S DEFEAT
Tho Ham "Dttncrat" llrld to Hmk
Alienated Many Kilter Republican
The riot of the Mold Tower
Dwelt Vpou No Fiulon
lrU to lln Mnd U
Washinoton, Nov. 0. Last -nlglit
United Slates Senator Hutler of North
Carolina, chairman of the Populist na
tional committer, hold a long confer
ence with Senator IVffer of Kansas
nnd National Secretary Kdgerton and
at Its close announced that he would
issue a inaTilfe.slo to the Populists
which would contain a positive declara
tion that the alliance between tho
Populists nnd Democrats wns at nn
end. Hereafter tho Populists -would
havo a national ticket of their own in
tho Held. Ono experience -with tho
Democrats was enough for them.
The Democrats had, Mr. llutler said,
failed lo live up to their promises.
They hud, for ono thing, failed to de
liver the full strength of their party,
The bolt of the sound money Demo
crats would never liavc occurred under
f;ood management. In other parlieu
ars, nlso, ho will charge thorn with
acting in bad faith. Tlio senator said
that he. realized that if the Populists
should go it ulonc thoy would have to
wnit much longer for success, in all
probability, but he believed that it
would be 'belter for the parly in the
The senator said that after his ad
dress it wns not unlikely that the Wat
ton letter would see the light.
Tho manifesto which was issued this
afternoon, is as follows:
"To the people of tho United Slates:
In tho rcmarkablo campaign just
closed tho People's party was the only
party that supported solidly nnd
unitedly the great and vital issues rep
resented In tho candidacy of Mr.
llrynn. This was natural, for tho Peo
ple's party cumo into existence to bring
'to' the front and to press to victory tho
principles of Lincoln nnd Jefferson,
already long discarded by tho two old
"The money power, feeling reasona
bly sure of its control nnd domination
of the leaders and the controlling in
fluences of the Republican party, in
1802 gave its support to the candidacy
of Grover Cleveland for tho especial
purpose of having him, through tho use
of patronage and otherwise, crush out
tho silver sentiment in the south and
mnko the leaders in that party us com
pletely subscrvent as those in the Re
publican party. To accomplish this
purpose four cabinet ministers were se
lected from tho south and an tin
usually large amount of pa Iron -ago
used on political lenders to
the same end. It will bu remembered
that Mr. Cleveland demnnded that the
Democratic senators and congressmen
give a decisive vote in the interests of
the gold standard before he would
deign to give out the postoffiees. This
deep laid plan might have succeeded
had not the People's party at tills
juncture sprung into existence, t-x-posed
the plot, stood in the breach and
appealed to the patriotic hosts of both
parties to cheek the scheme o'f the
people's dcspoilers and rally to tho
I common defense.
I'KKJUOICE AOAINS1 llKMOC'ltACV.
"Thus the People's party forced the
Democratic organization to repudiate
Clevelandism and return to correct
fundamental principles. Not only
this, the People's party then forced the
ltcpublican party to tease hedging
.and straddling for the purpose of de
ceiving the people aim drove Ilium to
take a stand on one side or the other,
of the vital issues at stake. The issue
now being squarely joined, it was
evident that those influences in tho
Democratic party which had dom
inated and debauched tho party for
n iquartcr of a century would be
driven to tho support of the party thnt
took a position on the side of trusts,
.monopolies and money gamblers.
While on the other hand, 'it is evident
that a lnrgor percentage of .the Repub
lican ,pnrty favored the principles now
squnrely forced to the front, yet only
a small per cent would In "this. cam
paign support them because it hey found
them under the Democratic banner.
"Had it not been for tho prejudice
against tho Democratic name, as well
as a want of confidence in Democratic
promises for which it must, he fre
quently admitted past .experience fur
nishes ample ground, a majority of the
voters of the country, in spite of tre
mendous and unparalleled forces put.
forward by tho Republican managers
would iiavo east their vote for u finan
cial ivefur.m and American independ
ence. "The P.eople's party with a high
patriotism and an unselfish devotion to
principle, greater than ever before ex
hibited by any other party, stopped
outside of iU organization lo throw its
2,000,00(1 votes solidly for llryuir.
r.iu'uni.uMN aid 1 ookkd hoi:.
"Had not mora than this numlx.-r
nf those who called themselves Demo
crats in 1802 given their support to Mr.
McKinley, tho ciiusu of the people and
American principles would havo tri
umphed this year. This class will
surely support the party of monopolies
nnd trusts in tho future. Their places
in the ranks of the reform hosts must
be lakon by patriotic Republicans. In
fact, Hryan would have been elected In
this contest hud even 25,000 more sil
ver Republicans como to the rescue.
"The election of McKinley and the
(Humph of the gold standard does not
express the desires nnd sentiments of
the people. The mujority opposes tho
policy for which he stands nnd will so
vote whenever nn opportunity is pre
sented for a proper alignment. The
remarkable and brilliant campaign of
illium ,1, llrynn would hnve aligned
these forces nnd marvhod them to a
triumphant victory if any candidate or
leader In America eould have done bo
under Uie Democratic banner.
"The administration of McKinley
cannot bring prosperity to the Amerl
t'rtii people The mills cannot be kept
open, idle lalwr given employment and
general prosperity restored and main
tained until the wealth producers, re
ceive fnlr returns for their labor and
thus are enabled to purchase. Tho
gold standard and monopoly rule, to &
(continuation of which Mr. McKinley
stands pledged, mcuns four more years
of fulling prices, four mora years of
lockouts nnd strikes, four mors
yeurs of reduced wages and Idlo
labor. This will causo-thc patrlotio
rank nnd file of the Republican party
lo condemn and repudiate McKinley
ism as tho patrlotio rank nnd file of
the Democratic party has condemned
and repudiated Clevelandism. I can
not believe otherwise, for I havo not
less confidence in the patriotism of
this class of Ropuelicans than the
rank and file of the Democratic party
has already demonstrated.
Tin: rKopi.i.'sTAinv i.Avnr.n.
"Therefore, a large per cent who,
though not fooled by tlie specious pleas
of "honest nioney' and promised pros
perity, yet who would not in this cam
paign fight under the Democratic ban
ner, -will surely join hands with tho
majority of the American voters out
side of the old parties to overthrow a
government of trusts and monopolies
run in the interest of foreign capital
ists. "The People's party has mndo this
possible in fact inevitable. Tnc posi
tion of tho People's party in this great
contest has convinced every patriotic
American that the party can bo trusted
to stand for the principles of good gov
ernment and tho interests of tho peo
ple under any nnd all circumstances.
Therefore, the People's party will be
the nucleus around which the patriotic
hosts must and will gather to redeem
a betrayed republic and to restore
prosperity to an oppressed and out
raged people. Marion Hutler, chair
man People's party national committee."
BRYAN TO THE EAST.
Glowing Cciniuciidutlous for Thoao Who
Stood liy Silver.
Lincoln, Neb., Nov. 9. Mr. Bryan
gave out the following telegram to-day
addressed to eastern bimettallists:
"In the hour of defeat I send you
greeting. No words of praise can
sufficiently commend you. When
I remember that the eastern
states sent gold delegates to both
conventions and that nearly all tho
Kastcrn papers were against bimetal
lism, your fight appears remarkably
creditable. Yon havo shown yourselves
heroes and events will vindicate the
position you havo taken. Continue the
light W. .1. lirynn.''
Mr. Hryan is receiving numerous tel
egrams and letters of response to his
address calling upon the advocates of
silver lo continue their efforts in that
behalf, assuring him of concurrence in
this view and of co-oporatlon in tho
INTEREST IN ENGLAND.
r.omlon 1'MpcrM l)eoletl Mnro Space to
the i:ie!llon Tlnni Kvor lleforc
Londo.v, Nov. 0. The election
in the United States completely
overshadowed all other events
during the week in Great
Britain. Englishmen have never beon
known to take such an interest in a
foreign event, nnd tho newspapers of
this metropolis huvo never reported
one so fully. Nearly all of the London
newspapers had long special cable
messages and published diagrams and
maps in order to assist in explaining
the political situation to their readers,
all of which is having a beneficial ef
fect here, as it is teaching Lnglishmen
to know the I'nited States better than
they have done in the past and to rec
ognize the true greatness of the coun
try. Several of tho newspapers pub
lished more or less appropriate .car
l'.irllul Oflh-lal ltcturns Give the Iteiuib
limnpi 11 Small Majority.
Cincinnati, Nov. 0. Specials to the
Times-Star concerning the Kentucky
election say that at noon official re
ports had been received from 105
counties. These, with the vote for the
other counties carefully calculated,
give McKinley a plurality of -152. Tho
official returns of the fourteen coun
ties will not materially affect the re
MISS CORBIN MARRIED.
Tho IjWo IMngiintn'a Duughtrr Ilt-ctnuri
llitllrt Alsop Itorrowe'i Wife.
Nk,v Yoiuc, Nov. 0. Miss Annie Cor
bin, daughter of the late Austin Cor
bln, was married to-day to Hallct
Alsop Itorrnwc of Drayton-Vandcrbllt
Help .Uirluiul With Message.
Wasiiixoion, Nov. 0. All tho mem-bers-of
the cabinet, except Secretary
Francis, who has not j-ct returned to
Washington, were present at yester
day', cabinet meeting, and it is be
lieved the subjects lo be treated in tho
President's message were touched
l f Fortune -;iiim'h S'tilclWr.
Fubmont. Neb., Nov. 0. Joseph D.
McDonald, a prominent and wealthy
cIti7CJi of Fremont, shot himself, caus
ing his almost instant death. The
cause, of the rash act as mental un
balance, tliu result of liuaneial leverscs
in mining investments In Colorado.
Twin fur I ho Kaiser Sinter.
Rlii-i.mikii, Nov. 0. Princess Mar
guerite, wife of Prince Frederick
Charles of Hesso and sister of 1-hupcror
William, has become the mother of
twin hoys. Princess Marguerite
alieady has two sons, the elder born in
Jt!3 and I he second loru in 1S01.
Loudon' I.iitext SUnder.
London, Nov. '.). A writer in the
Contemporary Review asserts that some
of tho Now York belles have taken to
chewing tobacco, adding: "Think of
the Venus dc Milo biting off a chunk of
THE NEXT CONGRESS.
SOI Republican, 134 Ilrmwmti and
10 I'opulUI Arn Kterted.
Warhinoton, Nov. 7. A table pre
pared by the Associated Press from
the telegraphic returns up to midnight
shows the election of 201 Republicans
to the next House, 124 Democrats, 10
Populists, fustouists and Independents,
n number which perhaps should bo
slightly increased, as a few of thosa
classified as Democrats have Independ
ent leaning. Some districts are in
doubt, and no attempt has been made
to include "Washington and South Da
kota and three districts in Texas in
the list, owing to the meager and con
flicting returns. Washington has
probably gone Democratic or Inde
pendent on congressmen.
The list by states Is as follows:
Alabama Seven Democrats, ono
Populist and Independent; Eighth dis
Arkansas Six Democrats.
California Two Democrats, three
Republicans, two Populists, probable.
Colorado Two Poptllists and Inde
Connecticut Four Republicans.
Delaware One Democrat.
Florida Two Democrats,
(leorgla Eleven Democrats.
Idaho One Populist and Independ
ent Illinois Five Democrats, sixteen
Republicans; Third district doubtful,
Indiana Four Democrats, eight Re
publicans. Iowa Eleven Republicans.
Kansas Ono Democrat, two Repub
licans, five fusion and Populists.
Kentucky Seven Democrats, four
Louisiana Five Democrats, one Re
publican. Maine Four Republicans.
Maryland Six Republicans.
Massachusetts One Democrat,
twelvo Republicans. '
Michigan Two Democrats, ten Re
publicans. Minncsota-r-Scven Republicans.
Mississippi Seven Democrats.
Missouri Twelvo Democrats, three
Montana One Populist and Inde
pendent. Nebraska Four Democrats, two Re
publicans. Nevada One Populist and Independ
ent New Mexico Ono Democrat
New Hampshire Two Republicans.
New Jersey Eight Republicans.
New York Five Democrats, twenty
North Carolina Two Democrats, two
Republicans, live Populists and Inde
pendent North Dakota Ono Republican.
Ohio Five Democrats (some indorsed
by Populists) fourteen Republicans,
First nnd Twelfth districts doubtful.
Oregon Two Republicans.
Pennsylvania Thrco Democrats,
Rhode Island Two Republicans.
South Carolina Six Democrats.
South Dakota Returns Incomplete.
Tennessee Six Democrats, three
Republicans; Tenth district doubtful.
Texas Ten Democrats; Fourth,
Seventh and Tenth districts incom
plete. Utah Ono Populist and independent
Wyoming One Democrat.
Vermont Two Republicans.
Virginia Eight Democrats, two Rc
Washington No report
West Virginia Four Republicans.
Wisconsin Ten Republicans.
BUSINESS IS PICKING UP.
I'enple Slop Tnlklur; I'olltlr nod Start
lo Mublnc Money.
Ciiicaoo. Nov. ft. licneral Passenger
Agent Ituggles of the Michigan Cen
tral announced that, his road had yes
.erday checked more commercial bag
jsigc than on any other day in 1890.
The same statement was made by Gcn
iral Passenger Agent Eustis of tho
Rurlington. The railroad men say
that the departure of the traveling men
indicates tho revival of business which
ill railroad men believe wold follow
the election. Traveling men of all
commercial houses in Chicago arc
itarting out by hundreds.
Cleveland, Ohio, Nov. c It is
claimed by a number of manufacturers
Of this city that the election of McKin
ley has already had a favorable effect
upon their business. In some cases it
ts stated idlo plants have bept tartcd
tip and In others the number of em
ployes has been increased.
iNiitANArous, Ind., Nov. C Tho
Indianapolis banks resumed tho pay
ing out of gold yesterday, and there
arc rumors that, many factories will
soon start up, among there 'ie Indiana
Uieyclc works, which closed .Jown sev
eral weeks ago.
Pkoria, 111., Nov. 0. Tho Peoria
Cordage works yesterday put on a
night force. The Cutler & Pryor Stovo
woiks announce they will resume oper
ations on Monday next. Several other
manufacturing plants will also resume.
Dks Moinks, Iowa, Nov. 0. Inter
views with tho lending business men,
wholesalers and manufacturers horo
all dwell on promising prospects of a
revival in business. Two factories
which have been closed will bo opened
immediately, employing over 200 hands.
Tho banks report largo deposits of
SpitlNOFIEI.il. Ill, Nov 0 Tho
miners of Springfield district met
yesterday and demanded an Increase- of
Dayton. Ohio. Nov 0. A number of
manufactories of this citv havo already
icsiiincd work with a 'full force of
workmen. All will be actively engaged
for a long time In filling conditional
orders The Harney .t Smith ear works
will Ivgin operations at once with a
foice of 2,000 men
A I'reurhcr' Hon Knit to Prison.
Los Anoki.ks, Cal., Nov. 7. Carlos
Martyn, jr., son of the noted Chicago
preacher, has been sentenced to Ave
years' imprisonment in the state prison.
Young Martyn pleaded guiltv to swind
ling numerous people here, including
Hallway Station to lie. Iteopened.
St Josisi-ii, Mo., Nov. 7. Two years
ago eleven St. Joseph & Crand Island
railway stations were closed. Yester
day orders were given to rcopun two
It is said that the others will also be
fllrr Out a Statement on tho Hemilf
of tho i:ir-ftlnn.
Ciiicaoo. Nov. :;. Governor Altgcld
gave out yesterday u statement ad
dressed to the Democrats of Illinois, In
which he says:
"Although defeated. I deslro tc
thank you for the loyal support
you have given me, and I con
gratulate you upon the heroic fljhl
you havo Just midc. Consider that
only six months ago our great party
lny prostrate. It had .been betrayed
Into the hands of tho stock
jobbers and monopolists by Pres
ident Cleveland; it had been
robbed of everything Democratic ex
cept the name; It stood for no great
principle: it was loaded with political
dead heads; yet it cut looso from the
dominion of trusts nnd syndicates; it
repudiated the men who betrayed it,
and again proclaimed Democratic prin
ciples nnd espoused the cause of toiling
humanity. It was confronted by
everything that money could buy, that
boodle could debauch or that fear of
starvation would coerce. It was con
fronted by a combination of forces
such as had never been united before
nnd could probably never bo united
again; and, worse still, the timo
was too short to cducata tho public.
While we are defeated, our party
Is moro vigorous and in better condi
tion generally than it has been for n
third of tt century. We havo dug the
grave of tho British gold standard.
One more campaign of education will
forever bury the palsied form of that
curso which has blighted prosperity
and happiness to mankind. Wo mny
assume that the coming administration
will be controlled by the men who havo
been so prominent in securing this
"I believe that nt the next general
election the people will revcrso tho
verdict of yesterday. Tho return of
prosperity will not como ns promised.
It wns the great common people of
America and not tho rich who saved
our institutions in 1SG1, and it will de
volve on the great common people of
this country to save free government
in 1000 "
Des Moinks, Iowa, Nov. 0. Iowa
will give McKinley und I lobar t a plur
ality of at least 05,000, and very prob
ably that conservative figuro 'will be
raised to 75,000. Tho stale ticket is
elected by overwhelming majorities.
The total delegation of tho Congress
men, numbering eleven, aro all Repub
licans. Of the seventy-four counties
heard from, thu silver forces carried
. loun I'ntent Ouire ltnporr.
Nino patents were issued to Iowa
inventors last week: Minnesota, 7;
Kansas, -1; Nebraska, 2.
Ten claims have been allowed to our
client C. J I. Miller of Marquette, Mich.,
for a bottle adapted to be sealed so that
it cannot bo opened without breaking
off an outward projection from the
neck. Tho nature of tho invention is
indicated by the folllowing ono of the
An automatic seal for bottles, com
prising a bottle having a groove in the
outer surface of tho neck, a lug in said
neck designed to be easily broken off,
a cap designed to cover the neck of the
bottle, means for securing the cap to
tho bottle, and a spring secured to the
interior of tho bottle nnd designed to
pass over tho lug into tho groove, so
that tho cap may not be removed with
out breaking tho lug.
Valuable information about obtain
ing, valuing and selling patents sent
free to any address.
Printed copies of the drawings and
specifications of any U. S. Patent Bent
upon receipt of 25 cents.
Our practice is not confined to Iowa.
Inventors in other states can havo our
services upon tho same terms as Hawk
eyes Thomas G. & J. RAi.ni Onwio,
Solicitors of Patents.
Des Moines. Iowa, Nov. 4, 1S9G.
MVB STOCK AND 1'ItOUL'CIS M.VHKirrS
Quotation I'rnm Now York, Chicago, St.
I.ouU, Umnhu nnd hleTlioro.
nutter Creamery separator.. 15 5J JS
Hutter Choice fancy country 11 ffi it
Kbr; l-'rcsh ISH iti
Poultry Llvo lions.perE) 544 a
Kprlng Chickens Gi?s 7
SprlngDucks 7 a s
Turkeys R (ft 10
Lemons Cholco Messlnas 4 50 5 ft)
Honey Fancy Wlilto 14 Op 15
Onions, per tiu ,10 Cb ai
Cranberries Capo Cod, bbl ... C 00 a 0 7.1
Potatoes 30 :
Sweet Potatoes per bbl 1 05 CD 1 75
Oranges Per box 4 00 Ci 4 7n
Hay Upland, per ton., 4 50 & 5 2r,
Apples-Pcrbul 150 & 2 2
SOUTH OMAHA STOCK MARKUP,
Hoys Light Mixed 3 3) 0 .1 K
Mors Heavy Weights 2 10 6t a 0.1
Ilcof Steers 37.5 CM 55
Nulls 200 M2S0
Milkers and springers 25 0.1 32S 00
J1' aits 2 40 C4 2 50
Calves..., 2 2.1 (A 5 2.'i
V,ows 2 10 &2M
Ilctrors -.. 2 00 01 : ir,
Mockers and leeders 2 50 G6 3 10
Cnttle Westerns 2 20 Ql 3 2.1
f-hecp Native 1 10 fii 2 00
uhcen Lambs 3 21 p 4 23
Wheat-No, 2 Fpring 73 dh 73!J
torn Per bu , & .,,i"
Oats-Perb. ZZ: rf J$
iork 7 11 7 20
oa.r.,- .- 30 4 40
Cnttlo-Prlmo steers 3 M) fo 5 10
Western ItiuiRo steers 3 2,1 a fto
Hogs Medium mixed 3 30 61 3 511
Mieop-LtinilH 2 75 0 4 40
Sheep Western rango, 3 00 & 3 3T.
NEW YORK. W
Whotrt No. 1, hard 70 01 -ni;,
CornNo.2, 31 a in!
Outs 'n - 2i 5? "
;rd7;;-; seiott '
(rnrU.'." 3 S .
Oats-Per bu " !.;;.'.'.'.."' m S 7n
logs-Mixed pneklng 3 jn ft 3 j ,
Cattlo-NutlvoMilp'nsStoors. 3(0 & 4 11)
iv 1 ... KANSAS CI 1 y.
Cora-No 21"lra ' M K
Hioop-Lumbs ',' 7ioa Jg ' "i
blieep-Muttons 1 S3 & T CO
Killed by u (Jnn Kxplojlun.
1'iuvr imovB, Mo., Nov. 0. Arthur
ftchloctzhnuer, a wealthy young
farmer, living a mile from town, wus
accidentally killed on hln farm this
morning while hunting, by n gun ex
plosion. He was to havo been married
Spanish Nwpu)cT SntUtlrd.
Madiui), Nov. G.-Tho nowspapors
acre express satisfaction with tho re.
suit of tho election and hopo that the
policy of Major McKinley will bo more
prudent than that of Mri Cleveland
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