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The Anaconda standard. [volume] (Anaconda, Mont.) 1889-1970, October 19, 1895, Image 1

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036012/1895-10-19/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOL.VII.^NO. 46.
ANACONDA, MONTANA, SATURDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 19. 1895
PRI03-FIVE03NT3
SpecialReduction Sale
-FOB-
ThisWeek Only
SolidSilver its
$1.25to $7.00
FormerFrices $2 to $10.
Ifni
FormerPrice $1.00
75cents
SolidSilver Heart Broaches^25 and 50c
FormerPrices SOe and $1
SolidSilver Sword Pins
(Willinum and scabbard)
50and 75c
FormerPrices tl and $1.00
Weare over stocked and will make^a bore mm for this week only to reduce^our lmnwDsa stock. Mall orders solicited.
JEWELER,,^Owsley Block,^Butte, Montana.
BroomFactory^In Butte
Well,Not Exactly,^But Almost.
TheDruggists
madea. Nebraska Factory an offer^for all the Whisk Brooms tliey had.^The offer was accepted, 3nd the^Butte pubio will get the bene lit
Youhad better invest
2-Bits
Ina Nebraska Broom while the^Sale lasts. You wont Regret it
FORTHE JIG FIGHT
PreparationsGoing Ahead for the^Corbo-Fitz Contest.
SEATSON MOUNTAIN SIDE
Now Nevada Comes Forward^Again With an Offer of $40,000^to the Pugs - Lexington's Last^Trot of the Season -Sports.
Coranlbeair,were pot in to pace the riders.^In the Jump for the qua.I Murphy su -^ooevteJ in reaching tihe position first, fol^^lowed by ltaii Coopw ami the rest. True^pace from t be start was * tenr Jio on* and^at the half mile all but the two leaders^were- practicably o^: of 'the race. Mur^^phy held his pi^*''t'ici^ behind the quad^until they ^|u^ .!^ ta ^ las* eighth. RaM^MM MM up besld'.. Ma and fn th.*^way they MM down the last ISO yards,^Bald being ur.a^l^ to gain any advantage,^flmllshing in. a dead heat In the time of^1:53 1-5, redialing 'he re-wd by 3 1-S Mf^^ortds.
PELAGICSEALING.
OOOOOOOOOOOO
LittleRock, Ark., Oct. 18.-Notwlth-^standlng the many conflicting rumors^^a to .the probability of the Corbett-^Fitzslmmons mill being pulled off, prep^^arations for the affair are being pushed^right along at Hot Springs. This fact^Is oauslng some anxiety among those^who rely upon Governor Clarke to pre^^vent the fight. The railroads have a^big force of men at work building side^^tracks for the accommodation of spe^^cial trains, and the hotels at Hot^Springs are preparing for the influx of^ithe multitude. Wnlttlngton Park Is sit^^uated at the end of the valley and Is^surrounded on three sld.es by a steep^mountain slope forming a natural sup^^port for the seats. All that will be re^^quired will be the planing of the seats^on the mountain side in a stair-step^fashion. An immense canopy will cov^^er the park. Corbett, with his aggre^^gation of pugilists, is In Little Rock,^and gave a performance at the opera^house to-night.
Hemight Hart llol^.
HotSprings, Ark.. Oct., 18.^Corbett^was brought Into .the city this morning^by the sheriff and arraigned before a^Justice of the peace on the charge of^conspiracy to commit assault and bat^^tery on the person of one Bob Fitzslm-^mons, by agreeing 'to engage In a prize^fight with him. The affidavit of the^prosecuting attorney stated that there^was danger of such a meeting, result^^ing In the defendant doing Fitzsim-^mons great bodily lurm. Corbett was^released upon a petition to the Judge 1^of the chancery court, of whom he^asked for a writ of habeas cor^^pus on the grounds that he^was not contemplating to violate any^of .the laws of the state, hence he was^being Illegally restrained of Ma liberty^by the sheriff. The Justice thereupon^passed Corbett over to the chancery^court. The 'taking of testimony began^*t 1:45 o'clock, but adjournment was^had shortly afterwards, so .that Corbett^might take the 8 o'clock train for Lit^^tle Rock. A deputy went along to see^that Corbett got back In time for the^reconvening of the court.
Tak of Declaring It Off.
LittleRock, Ark., Oct. 18.^W. A.^Brady, who is In'the city to-night with^the Corbett show, says that President^Dan Stuart wired Bob Fltsaimmons^that if he was not In 'the state Monday^the fight would 'be declared off. Brady^said: ^If Fitzslmmona will come here^and stand the same trial that Corbett^has done he will certainly have a^chance to fight^^
ONTHE TRACK.
MoreStringent Un Mn.nU lis Made In^I hi* Kegitrd-Th^ Her I I Mm In Mi In j
Washington,Oct. 18.^Captain Hoop^^er, who commanded it he Bering sea fleet^during the last season, has made his^report to the treasury department. He^recommends that the killing of female^seals during the m int'h of August,^when the death of each female motv^than 2 years old means the loss of three^seals, shall be prohibited. ^The seal^herd is decreasing yearly,^ he says,^^ami will soon In1 a 'thing of the pas'.^The absence of more stringent laws^than the present exist for the preven^^tion of pelagic sealing, I se no remedy^for.
Inregard to the operations of the^fleet, he reports that ithe vessels of the^fleet cruised 35,000 miles in Bering sea^and boarded and .examined sealing ves^^sels 171 times in those waters, while^more than 62,000 miles were cruised^during the season within the area of^the award; 31,216 sealskins were exam^^ined, of which 12,217 were males, 18,888^were females and 101 those of which^were impossible M determine. A few^seals were probably taken by some of^the sealers after they were last board^^ed, but it Is estimated 'that the entire^catch will not exceed 35,000 for the sea^^son.
ilINHUMAN MOTHER
TheDisgraced Wcmin Casts Her In^^fant Babe to Swine.
WAITEDTO SEE IT RENDED
A Soon as She Is Able to Be Re^^moved Sho Will Bo Arrested^The Girl Is Only 19 Years^of Age, From bwaden.
INTHE JURY'S HANDS.
UlggerttaffWill Hoon Know Where He^M Ksts'l and Ills Wagon.
SpecialDispatch to the Standard.
Helena,Oct. 18.^The Biggeiataff^murder case was given .to the Jury ait I^o'clock this afternoon. Up to midnight^the Jury had not Tetumed a verdict. If^the Jury arrives at a decision before,^morning, court will open to receive the^verdict.
General^Charles T. Kelley of Coxey^army fame, mado a ntump speech to ^^crowd of 200 on Main street to-night.^He talked on the labor and silver ques^^tions. Kelley will leave Sunday with^his team and wagon for the East.
llor Trouble.
London,Odt. 18.^A dispatch from^Shanghai says it Is reported antl-for-^elgn riots have occurred at Chang Pue,^60 miles south of Amoy, and at the The^Kein, where the English mission* were^destroyed, the mandarins openly re^^fusing to Interfere.
THEYARE FRIENDS
Buffalo.Oct. 18.^A special to the Ex-^j press fr.^m Kacanatia, Mich., says: The^1 story of a most Inhuman act of a young
:her has Just come to light at Kord^Hiver. Three hours after the child of^lluda SJ.^nbeig was born she took !t^to the barn and threw It Into the pen
Iwith the hogs and waited to see Its^flesh torn fr m its bones by the anl-
|mals. The town, as is natural. Is hor^^rified over the aot. 1*. Is believed that^the mother could not have been In her^right mind when she did the awful^deed. It became kn ^wn through her^confession to the physician who attend^^ed her after the birth of the little boy.^and has Just been iold to the sheriff^and county attorney
Sixmonths ago Hulita SJonberg, a^g'.rl 19 years of age, came here from^Sweden and secured work as a domes^^tic in the family of John Loutz at Ford^River. Her conduct recently has been^suspicious, and last night she went^out Into the yard and wandered al^out^for a long time. Finally Mrs. Louts^went out and found her In terrible dis^^tress.
Adoctor was at once summoned and^it was found that Mm girl had but a^short time before given birth to a baby.^The doctor asked her what disposition^sh- made of the baby, and he was hor^^rified on being told that she had fed It^to the hogs In the yard and waited to
e that the Infant was torn Into shreds^and devoured by the hungry pigs in
:her presence.
IThe woman says the father of the^child lives In Sweden and that she^came to this country to keep the story^of her shame a secret from her parents.^She Is now lying ait the home of John^1/ .in/, in a critical condition.
Awarrant has been sworn out for^her arrest, but will not be served until^she It well enough to ho removed to^the county Jail. Miss SJonberg Is the^daughter of respectable parents at^Skoggebolt, Bellefors county, Sweden.
LaraGust av Erlckson, the author of^her disgrace, promised to marry her In^this country and gave her to under^^stand he was coming here with her.^He Accompanied her to the boat, then^disappeared, leaving the unfortunate^woman to make her Journey alone and^unprotected across the Atlantic.
MRS. A M ELI E RIVES-CHANLER^TALKS ABOUT THE DIVORCE.
InLexington.
Lexington,Oct. 18.^Ten thousand^people saw the close of the greatest^trotting meeting ever held In the state.
Thesport was of high class. Four races^were decided. Carillon won the unfin^^ished 2:28 trot. The Judges thought^Forester was pulled in the .third heat,^and decided it ^no heat.^ Lady Wilton,^the favorite, won ithe Blue Grass stakes.^The Wilson stake, for 2:25 pacers, was^a desperate battle, and Oliver simply^out-gamed the other two. Unfinished^2:28 class trot, purse $500 (two heats^trotted yesterday)^Carillon won In^straight heats; time, 2:20, 2:19Vi, 2:17%.^The Wilson stakes, purse $2,000, 2:25^class, paoLng^Bert Oliver won fifth,^sixth and seventh heats; time, 2:12*4;^2:11%, 2:13%. Raohel won the first and^second 'heats and was second; 'time, j^2:08%, 2:10. Morella won third and^fourth hiats and was third; time, 2:10%,^2:14'4- Vloletta, Olo Hutch and Belle^Orr also started. Third race, Bluo^Grass stakes, 2:19 class, value, $2,000^^Lady Wilton won; time, 2:11H. 2:11%,^2:124. Utility second. Annie third.^Fourth race, Ashland stakes for year^^ling trotters, mile dash, value, $2,000^^Nahesa won first and only heat In^2:414, Blessing second, Preston third.
InI luclnnatl.
Oineinnatl.Oot. 18.^Results at La-^tonla ito-day: One mile^Peabody won, I^Master Fred second, Charley Weber^third; time. 1:43'4. Six furlongs^Fair^Faith won, Cadwood second, Whiota I^third; time, 1:15%. Five furlongs^Co-j^chls won, Kirk second. Barley Leaf^third; time. 1:02%. Mile and a sixteenth ;^^Bessie Bisland won, Norman second, :^Morte Alfonse third; time, 1:49. Five^and a half furlongs^Epona won. Souf^^fle second. (Marquise third; time, 1:09.^One mile^Leaflet won, Little Walter^second, Elsie third; time. 1:42*4.
In-01 Francisco.
SainFron'eiseo, Oct. IS.^Five furlongs^^'Dec'jsicm won. Moran. .^^eec'ndt Von Dunk^third; time. 1:08V Five furlcmgs^Leoin-^vilie wen, Gccidol.ii second, De Groat^tihlTl; .time. 1:02. Aboi*: six furlorjgs^^InTp. tCSSI Brumm-el won. Mil ^TMaj fev-^oTud, Belle Boj-d UMl time, 1:13V About^six furi.u:gj, Masjfaap^ McLlgWt woo,^Ri -vbud - ^ r. 1. M i.r.^ i.v ^^. rl; time,^1:11V Milt^Charmer w^i, Warrago ffJM^^u.M, Little B^b lin-ird; time, 1:42.
Micand IJrr Husband Never Had a How^but Thsy Just Agreed to Qolt^Housekeeping.
Chattanooga,Va., Oct. IS.^Mrs. Ame^^lia Rivc'a-Ohu'.tfiiT wan si, -n a.; the Kiv.s^^home, Can'iTe hill, 15 miku from Chair-^lot tesville. ami que-stibred as to the^c*u^eo wh^h led her 'to secure a divorce^from John Armstrong Chamber. She raid^there was really .r.ciJhlng M say beyond^whar had already aippeii'ned 'jh ';he papers.
Thepublic,^ Mrs. Chanle.r laughed,^^wlil bo grievously disappointed wh^*n mo^evilwicu In the ease Is giwin out. Bm|^.^) notnitig of a MMMlMM oharactor^about it. .My lawyer w_i 1 give out any In-^fi'.rmatt'Jom proper for publics!: ion.
iMrs.Oh nn'Ieir na'.d II wa.s f*^me time nsv^^'thait the divoroe was granted acid that^Mr. Chanter had bnem reprtpcntevl at tho^'trial. ^But,^ fhe adided, ^there was rcui-^ly r^oi ^tef^wse he could makei
LbMTom she iremarke-1, ^Mr. Ch^nler^.and I aire the hnft of M but we have^ftfii wry ljftle of each o:h. r for year*.^He owns 't'be plaeo adjoining Castle hill^and tptinda a grru't ^leil of time en It,^but I have MM MpSJf ihfre.
MMChamler fa'.d sh^ had no plans fcr^the future. ^Juftt r.^^w I am living M^CMIt h'iU, riding e'nd driving atid enjoy^^ing the country air,^ she concluded. Mrs.^Chu'rvVcir eald she did col know wh-r 1^Mr. Ch^,Ti^r was, but thought he wjs 1 1^^coTt!ri Caro^ria.
Inthe following extract from Sher^^man's work: ^During the entire pe^^riod of Grant's administration I wots^chairman of the committee on finance^of the senate and had to art upon all^questions of taxation, debt, banking^or finance, and 'had occasion to talk^with the president upon such meas^^ures; but he rarelv expressed an opin^^ion or took anv Interest In them.^ Ar^^thur Is shown ud In an unenviable^light and the attitude of Koscoe Conk-^llng toward the president Is casually^commented upon. The former's nomi^^nation as vice president, Sherman^sins, wis (he ^!i;i:: t'onkllng ; 1 m-^noy President Hayes.
Theviews of Sherman on the finan^^cial question are so well known that It^Is not necessary to repeat them. It^Is sufficient to sav that he Is Inconsist^^ent. All of the legislation on the sub^^ject during the lis: hilf century Is^carefully recited and analysed. An ex^^tract from the utterances of the au^^thor, defines In a word his position on^the silver question. After relating his^axioms of sound fin inec. he concludes:^^So that for all practical purposes we^may regard gold as the only true^standard, the true money of the world,^by which the value of all property, of^all productions, of all credits and of^every medium of exchange, and espe^^cially of all paper money, Is tested.
IN Vt nTzuELA.
iunsand Ammunition. I'miprelurs and^miner* Will He MM llsSSSi^New York. Oct. 18.^That the Vene^^zuelan question Is approaching an^acute stage, with possibilities of re^^sistance by the South American g ^v-^ernmcnt to Rrltlsh aggression, was sig^^nified by disclosures mode in New York^t.'-day on the best authority. The gov^^ernment of Venezuela has provided It^^self with modem armament and among^otiier supplies, has ordered 10 Improve,I^Maxim guns from the British firm^which manufactures them. The order^was not placed through any firm, and^the Enf/llsh house. It Is supposed, does^not know the destination of the guns.^At the same time the syndicate of^Cnlted States capitalists whl^h has se^^cured concessions on the Venexuclan^gold lands claimed by Great Britain,^is pri paring to send a large force of^prospectors, miners and workmen Into^the field.
TRADEFOiTBE WEH
ThePulse of the Commercial World^Beating Slowly.
NOSTARTLING MOVEMENTS
Mississippi River States Pulling^Along Llko Old Wheel Horses.^While the Wost. as Usual,^Takes Care of Itself.
itiryrllngsi Denver.
Denver,Oct. 18.^Tho second day of the^r.Ml circuit L A. W. rac. j waj no*,^as f xv ^jcibV as) ecu toe preceding day, the^MMhST I '-.rig clmdy with 4 coid ^Mrojisr^w^.l blowing ac.-c^s the track. The 4.0WJ^peoyte who stl: shivering In the grand^MMld wi the games as the rmisci
ofthe ; if ir.'s circuit, awa'.t.ng the ma.n^tw..: of tba day^th^ or^o-mlle class B..^Mfl 1 on. ir^ Which lfcii 1. Murphy. Coop-^e- a- 1 , - - ^-ra ks competed.
Itwas VMMBMl rdMt an effete would be^made to V^wer Bald's o^-aviie compel!-^ticn record of 1:58 2-i. The D Anvtw quad^team, Stc.-.e, Swunbrough. Diclcsan and
AKoi il ravelling.
Woerth.Oct. 18.^The emperor and^empress of Germany, accompanied by^ex-Bmprcss Frederick and other mem^^bers of 'the imperial family, and many^representatives of the royal families^of the empire, rartlclptaed to-day In^the ceremonies attendant upon t'ae un^^veiling of the Emneror Frederick mon^^ument on the tjatjtlefleld of Woerth.^Their majesties were received by the^governor general of Alsace-Lorraln^^.^Prince Hohenlohe Langenburg, who^delivered an addrcs of welcome. After^patriotic songs bv the Strashurg choral^society and a stirring address from^General von Moske. t'ae monument was^unveiled and was aSterwards Inspected^by all the members of the imperial^party.
AdjournedOur Week-^New York. Oct. 18.^Hearing on the^application for the removal of Thomas^F. Oakes, Henry C. Payne and Henry^C, Rouse, receivers of the Northern^Pacific Railway company, appoint. I^Aug. 15. 1893. which was to have been^continued before Judge Laombe in^the United States circuit court t -day,^was adjourned one week. The od-^Journment was asked for by Her!'. : i^Turner, counsel for the Farmers' 1. .in^^ Trust company, on the ground that^he thought the Interested parties^would have settled matters between^themselves bv that time.
GMBpSS.1^ Well, ihiul*.
Havana,Oct. 18.^Captain General De^Campus, who is enjoying tine health^and geed spirits, arrived here from^Hawttago de Cuba, to-day.
SHERMAN'S NEW BOOK.
HeCriticises Garfield, Orant and Other^Statesmen-silver Also.
Chicago,Oct. 18.^ The Intrigues, the^Jealousies and the traitorous knife^thrusts of the last half century of the^American statecraft are revealed in^the fierce light of stern criticism In^John Sherman's ^Recollections of^Forty Years In House, Senate and Cal^-^ent.^ Just published In this city. The^fear that the venerable senator would^reveal secrets long kept from the^public In his forthcoming work has^been to an extent realize!, (rrant.^Garfield, Illalne, Arthur, Harrison and^I other republican leaders are spoken of^with unstinted praise for their high^personal worthy statesmanship, hut^each is In guarded and covert lan^^guage, shown In the less commendable^, light of scheming politicians. The crit^^icism Is almost Invariably Implied^rather than direct, but it stands out^clearly in the work as a whole.^The feature of the book Is Its extreme^i frankness, the style In which Sherman^has expressed himself, showing the^statesman rallier than the professional^l^ook-maker. The work Is marked by^I ^dear-cut senten ^ s and blunt expn-s-^j (dons of opinion, and but little attempt^at literary grace Is made. The book Is^evidently Intend. ! by the author as an^exposition of the financial policy of the^republican party, which, to a great ex^^tent, is his own, and about the exten-^' slve and elaborate history of American^1 finances Is woven anecdote and per-^[ sonal reminlscenOS replete with Mt*f^^! est to every student of politics. Owing^to the close association of Sherman and^James A. Garfield, the criticism of the^nomination of the latter for president^of the United States is perhaps one o(^the most striking features of Uie book.^The author, WMtS carefully avoiding 11^direct charge of treachery on the part^of the ex-president, very significantly^makes It plain that Garfield was nom^^inated at a convention to which he had^gone as a truste 1 leader of the Sher^^man forces. Something of the polit^^ical scheming that again resulted In^^'he defeat of the Ohio statesman at the^national convention of 1888 and brought^about the nomination of ex-Prosldent^Harrison, can easily be read between^the lines In that part of the work de^^voted to this struggle. In discussing^the result Sherman says he became^satisfied that one delegate from New^York controlled the entire delegation^from that state and between Saturday^night,when the nomination seemed cer^^tain to go to Sherman, and M .nd ly^morning, when the tide turned In favor^of Harrison, a corrupt bargain was^made In the Interests of the latter^which secured him the support of N'.-w^York and gave him the nomlnati ^n.^Continuing, the author states In fair^^ness to the tx-president: ^But It is to^the credit of General Harrison to say^that If the reputed lurgain was made^it was without his consent at the^time.
Sh.rman savs Oram's administration^was a perijd of scandal and slander.^Perhaps the severest criticism of Gen^^eral Grant's statesmanship is : and
uiarkaT'.Son Killed.
SanFrancisco. Oct. 18.^A report has^reached here that Willie, eldest son of^John W. Mackay, was thrown from a^horse at Paris yesterday and never re^^covered consciousness. He died last^evening. No further particulars are^given. _
Nevada'sGovernor III.
Carson.Nev.. Oct. 18.^Goverupr J.^E. Jones Is very 111 in this city and at^one time last night all hope of his re^^covery was despaired of, but to-day ho^was 'a little better.
HEKICKED^THE CAN
BUTIT CONTAINED A FORTUNE^AND IT'S ALL JOHN'S.
Whileflowing In a Field He Turned the^Hurled Treasure Over sail New Ha^Has a Hank Kail.
Oxford,Ohio, Oct. ll-^VcwiteralM ex-^c^temer.'t has l^een. ox-oasion*! In Sprlnsc-^rVeld by the lucky find of John II. Rut-^^Ion, a (airrrertond employed em the plixca^of Fairmor Hughes. R1ard-n was p'.ow-^'..;g a lairge field 'to-day c ir a email^or...* among the htlK Whiem he suddenly^turned up Bat old an 1 runty tin rati. II*^paOd but ilt'tln aMSSMn 't'^ the nan- at tho^it'me, air. 1 11 atimued his rou^^ to the mil^of ttie furrow. On his return trip ks^*' sipped M examine the earn and vit^^^liimhfoun.il.*! to find that It eontatma'I^fl^|^i M gold ^dirt. Klardon promptly re-^p : il tfas MRMFM Mr. Ilughns, who '^!^^.he isTgfnWs of Ms hoart, said:
Well,you found the bbssmt. and ft is^yours.
Ttv ssjMsj were greatly corroded, b it^enuld after a il.tUe soourjiig !*^ pi*_: iy
'^ fl 1 .is g ^ I I'n'.'ol st-.i ei nv^o^Among ihom were J) of ^ BS stMMna)B*)*4^SJOS1 $50 gokl pieces, 'now almost ex-^'. Thero is ab'Wlutoly no way To o. -^cover bow the coins came to be burled^M sucJl SPJ obicure placie. For years tViro^^has) beon a rum. r to the effect that a^fireosurw wis butvd eoimea-ivre north of^here near Morollig 8un, art! a numbeir of
ei 4 ^ -r. s have bf.ti oircula ed^^ - -inriig ^:. The farm upon which jhs^mccaoy wad f.iumd has tienti ownud be,^I seems of persons '..1 'uhe last V) years acid^Il now rimed ou t by an estate.
NewTork. Oct. 18^R. G. Dun ^^Co. s Weekly Review of Trade, Which^will Issue to-morrow, will say: The^events of the week are promising In^general, though to speculative markets^not en. ouraglng. The great advance^In cotton has arrested exports and so^deranged exchanges that shipments ot^gold were for a time apprehended, but^the break in the market Indicates that^the natural movement of the product^may soon be restored. The hailing of^demand anl nio-t ; it ^ ^:^^: l.ng ^^:'^prices in the great Industrial markets^show that a season of reasonable at^^tention to natural condition ha* ar^^rived. The cotton market has been^l^artly cornered for early delivery by^New Orleans operators, as It has been^twice In no distant years by Liverpool^speculators. Spinners here and abroad^with much unanimity refrain from^buying largely at current quotations.^Until the price recedes fur enough to^bring out a liberal supply of cotton bills^there will be a possibility of gold ex-^, ports, for other merchandise exports^were small from New York for two^week.-, being 10 per cent, less than last^year, with Imports In the two week* of^October 29 per cent, larger than last^year. In Sept. mher dutlabla Imports^wero 51.2 and for nine months 53.8 per^1 cent, larger thin last year.
Wheatdoes not go out freely, and^the attempt to advance prices on M.^n-^day was followed by an Immediate de^^cline. The Atlantic exports, flour In^^cluded, have been In the past three^weeks 4,558,455 bushels against 7,248,111^j last year. The rush of wheat to mar-^! ket and the largest output of flour ever^known at Minneapolis, are not evi^^dences of a great shortage In yield, but^I the price has changed only an eighth^I for the week. Corn Is stronger with-^' out clear reason, for while exports for^the three weeks are 326.840 bushels^against 2S6.703 last year, but an Insig^^nificant fraction of the great yield can^have been disposed of.
TheIron industry la still fully en^^gaged or. old orders, but new business^Is so scanty that many of the works^are seeking It at some concessions In^prices, and inly large contracts have^been at $1.75 to $1.80 for bridge plates^quoted at $1 90 tn $2.00. Quotations ara^not lower though a good order com^^mands some discount. Billets sell at^$21. and rods at $28 at Pittsburg. The^wants of business In iron wire and nails^continue. 'Mills have to compete hi pig^Iron and other products with specula^^tors who took large quantities on ad^^vancing prices, and actual consumption^cannot !^^ f ilrly measured unless the^speculators are out of the way.
Textilemanufacturers have a strong^market for materials to support them,^but scarcely any advance Is seen this^week In cotton goods, though the rise^for the month li ^ s a v. raged 4.1 per^cent., and there seems such a halt as^ap|^ear^ la month ago In Iron products.^The prices of some worsteds have been^advanced because of advances abroad,^but it Is as questionable as ever how^far the market can be held by | IBMstlS^makers, and woolen manufacturers^have n. ' only to f^ e foreign competi^^tion, but an especial tendency of pop^^ular demand toward worsted fabrics.^1 Failures for the week have been 263^against 25.1 last year.
HeWas Well I'umprd.
Rye,Isle of Wight. Oct !^.-
-The
MMyacht Vallhalla. owned by Jo.^seph Frederick Lscock. and having on^board Lord Dunnv-n. arrived herd^from Newport, R. I., this morning,^having left the latter place Sept. 18.^The craft was boarded by Interviewers^desirous of obtaining direct from Lord^Dunraveu his version of the disap^^pointing races for America's cup. M^said In subsance: ^I have no state^^ment to make on the subject. What
1would sav has been well threshed^out of me during the fortnight I stay^^ed In America after the races.
iMklo (apt ureil
HongKong. Oot It.^Dispatches^from the Island of Formosa announce^that Taklo. on the west coast of the^lslinl. was captured Oot 16 by Japa^^nese. The dispatches also state the^.1 1 .11: - 'i I ^ ^! ir I Ti W ri^Fu. the Chines- e ioltil of ithe Island,^to-day. It Is held bv Black Flag lead^^ers, who refused to surrender uncon^^ditionally, and heavy fighting is ex^^pected.
(reed ^ llnrm-it \g^ln.
Denver.Oct. is.^A special to the^Times from Creede. Col., says: About
2.10 o'clock this m .rnlng fire broke out^In the Cottage Home hotel which^swept over four blocks of the business^portion of Creede from Second to^Fourth streets, and from the Denver ^%^RK^ Grande tracks M within 150 feet of^CLff street, destroying about $150,000^worth of property.
llraiUlr.-et^ Keport.
NewYork, Oct. 18.^Bradstreet's to^^morrow will say. There Is less push^to the general commercial movement^this w ek, as Is ind.cated by the reports^from eastern Jobbers and others, whose^travelers have returned from trips^west and northwest. There are, of^course, noteworthy exceptions. Balti^^more merchants find u relatively more^natlsfaotory trade. This I.- largely due^to the remarkably favorable conditions^at this point. In general the volume^' of business appears slightly smaller.^' Throughout the West there are unfa^^vorable trade conditions, except north^of Misourl and Kansas, where there 1*^no change from the previous moderate^volume, ur where r^- ^ ^ nt wcatl.or 0111-^[ ditkins have checked trading some-^, what. All lake ports report an active^. demand for tonnage and firm rates.
K.tmiCity announces an active week^1 In rommerrial circles, as do Chicago^t nr.d St. Louis with the outlook for a^i good season's business. At OSS north-^I west ^bold your wheat ' sentiment la^I spreading, but thus far don't seem ^o^1 have much efTe.-t Exports of ssheat^from both coasts this week (riour ln-^I eluded) amount to 2.109.000 bushels,^I against 2.241.0UO last week, as compared^with 3.192.V00 In the same week a year^'^ ago. 2.709.000 two years ago. and with^J 3.270.000 in the week of 1892.
Afflicton Preyed t'pon Her Mind-
Buffalo.Oct. tl^Dr. J. Abbey Sey^^mour, the distinsruished w loan physi^^cian, and artist of repute, deliberately^took her own life last night by throw^^ing herself In front of a West Shore^train near the water works station.^She has been compelled to use^crutches since last spring, when she^suffered an accident to the nerves of^her hip. The affliction preyed upon^her mind. She was born at BaXavla.^N. Y.. 42 years ago.
\I il l Cabinet M.-ellag.
WaaihSrsgtoTi.Oot. li^All the members^of the cabinrc were present to-day alt ths^ttrtK regular cabinet nssetjng since last^May.

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