Elkhart Daily Review, August 18, 1887

Elkhart Daily Review

August 18, 1887

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Issue date: Thursday, August 18, 1887

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Tuesday, August 16, 1887

Next edition: Friday, August 19, 1887

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Publication name: Elkhart Daily Review

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Elkhart Daily Review (Newspaper) - August 18, 1887, Elkhart, Indiana f ESTABLISHED IN 1872. ELKHART, INDIANA. THURSDAY, AUGUST 18, 1887. PRICE TWO CENTS Ì2 18!al Esîaie Exchange, •(HKlciiscil and partial list of properties of-J for salt' aiul lor tniUc by tlie ElkUart Ileal Itf lîXclKlllgO, Iwadditiona Uaily. rartles wlslnnç to buy. hr trade real estate of any klntl shouid J nari iculars at once. E-fill t her details "f any of theH« bargains K |„ BICKEL & THOMPSON. Managers Houses andXol». Jloiiso and lot on tUo corner of South riiird and South streets. JjOt4x8 rods. Jlduse has seven rooms. Good well and cistern. Price«1400. : " { A residence on the nortli side. One of llie choicest locations in the city. S2.r>oo. or will trade for a farm. Two nearly new houses witli one and (in(i-naU lot to each house, iiear corner <i[ Carlield and Oakland Avenues. Will sell for less than cost, nr trade for lîivtirsiile property. These proi)ertles are within a few blocks of the largest luaniifaclory in the city. We are assured tliat "our leadingbustness houses are moving south." and that "lead-, iiig luisiness men" liave invested heavily In this neig'iborhood, making this liy all odds the most desirable property in the market. Twjo splendid houses at a bargain. House and lot on Second street, for .?4,0(H). south Ol" Marion, r.rick house and nice lot i« Riverside, ^1,700, or will trade for house conven-itiiitto Main and Franklin streets. 9' A spltMidid brick store room near the 1". (). for.i;-,5»)u. Will take bart pay in Itiversidi-property. House and lot on the comer ofAspin-wall Aven ue and Prärie street. House almost new. Price Uiw. Xeriiiseasy. Cottiige and lot, on FranUUn street, worth .?1800. Can be hail for «1500. Call at once. N(;w bouse, barn and two large lots, on * ITospect street, for S1,M)0. A ten-room residence on coiner lot 8x12 ri)d.-i, Kiver Kront, §4,500. (iood house and two lots. $l8oo. The best building site in Uiverside. iiriek house and lot on Marion street. lOuc of the newest and best on the street. ,000. iood house and half lot on north side of It. Joe street, $S00. xr> rods of ground and large shops on tVashiiiglon street, $tXiO. ijloiise and lot on Pigeon street, only early new house and halt lot. on Marlon itreet, $l,coo. linost new house and large lot In N. VV Ikhart, for only $1050. few house and large lot on Middlebury Itreet (E. Klkhart) il,050. woisiiiette jiroperty on Jaf^kson street |xiG rods, ground and house. i»iise and lot on Fifth street near Marl-î»u, $I,800. louse and lot on Harri on st reet, west o 111 ward school çi.iou. Farms. A choice grain and stoi k farm, six miles from tluicity of Fort, Scott, Kad-isas. 75 :vcivs under line cultivation; a [stream of water crosses one corner of llaiiil. Jlas some timber, (iood Im-iprovements. Will lake city property |as ¡lart pay. A 40-acre iarin next to McKean'sschool • house, north of Klkhart for 3>-j,U00. A.JOncr<i farm 2Î4 miles south of Elk; -hart, on the Goshen road. Fair Inf rprovemencs.^ Apart in garden cnltij Ovation. ?3,000. lacre farm 7 mues N. W'., $4,200. Wll le for city property. I acre farm, elegant improvements, $75 • acre. Will take part city property. 130 acre farm near La Porto, to trade for îlkhart property. 65 acre l.tnn near Burr Oak, Mich., $40 Br acre. Will take Kllrhart property. acre farm near Pipestone. Minn. 2,000. Will take Elkhart property, ïalf section of good Wisconsin land 3.2fO. Will take pay la Klkhart property 2-acre fariii on Michigan line, C miles (lorth of Elkhart. Will sell very cheap, /good farmiif 220 acres near Bristol. $18-) will trade for smaller farm, acres in Wright county, Iowa. Au gau^ farm for $20 per aero. LcfèÛ, only 2^ miles froniCUftop House |or $5,000. _v2oo-acre Unproved farm seven miles tiorthwist of citv $7,000. Will trade. i02-acre farm three miles S. E. of city for bnly $5,100. i-acre farm 3 miles s. W. of city—well Improved, $65 per acre, »-acre farm, 5 miles N. E.— well Improv-1, will trade tor smaller farm or take 4,000. |2 acres near Boyne City, Mich., $1200 or vill trade lor Elkhart property. O-acrefarni near Middlebury at SSO per ere—or will trade for Elkbart property. _ü-acre farm. The llnesl and best In iosciusko county, Ind., $24,000. 67-acre farm—three miles east of clly at I per acre, very cheap. Garden Horn es- in elegant home and 33 acres rich prairie jid, two miles from city,-»4,50ü If sold on. I "Pleasant Valley Mills" and 39 acres,. 4 miles west of city. Will sell for$3,0u0. Worth double. In 18-acre fruit-farm on Lake front at lew Biilialo, Mich., price $1000, or will rade. ver\' line tract of 11acres, ready for a Bee house. Three miles north. Will sell heap. 1 well improved home of s.ix acres, near lunlaps station, for $1600. I54 acres adjohiing talddlebury village splendid irult-farm amd nice home, !,800. a.-res n East Elkhart, A desirable ad valuable iiome, $2,100. Will trade. . 5-acre tract, with good house and bam, 1 Northwest Elkhart, at $1,500. Vacant Lots. A vacant half lot on tho .west side of North Main street. $l,m S 200 Highland Park Lots, ready lor sale by August ] St. Krom to $G00 each, vo large lots, south of railroad, for $600 will trade for house und lot and pay lerence. ètween 30 and,40 good loss, vei ear St. Joe Hydraulics,K. K. E pn or a dozen choice lotH in Klverslde, ' Wesion school. $250 Co $400 each. Trwo lots on Harrison street, adjoining |Wo. 20 above. Price $2.'« each. . ^sers should watch for new iitmibers In fand sellers should ieaV'd description of aperty at oiice with |CK£L & XHOMFSOK, Managers, Klkhart. Ind IDR. JAMES A. T^'OB^ SICIAN AND SUBGEOti. OKFJO* AT Isoo division street. EtiaWenco No. 806 street. Specialties-CHironic diseases |ci, Diseases of Children and Gyueo- PKNNYICO-rAI. -«TAFEBS ars Kiessfully used monthly by over 10,000 lies. Are Safe, Miffieettialand PUaaant j>er box by inail,or altäruggists-geofeti _ articulars 2 postage sClIhpa. ' Address pEUBKKX CHKMibAI. OOi, ^KTBOtr; BUOH< if IT) Blkhart bv Shellev & Fobes GUNSMITHS. G. W. 8P0HN, M. D FamUy Physieiiua, Office: InBuclcIen I îResidenck: eoovir-Opeja House Block, f "J glnia Avenue, dwasyl LBCKÎéï) áÉPHAEtT, DR. LIZZIE CASSEL. QPFIOB AND KEBIDBNCB NO. 120 Division Street, near new Operib House. B answered for general practice in city or countiy4t W. E. BOWMAN, M. D., Phyaician and Snr^on ■/-^«•FTCK ON NOBTH SIDE OF PIGEON V^ street, between Main and Second streets. All calls answered promptly. C. H. NIMAN, M. D. ~~ Physician and Surgeon, Ofllce, Cummins Blk. Kesidence, 301 Franklin St Telephone No. CO. C. S. FRINK,.M. D. 0. W. FlilNK, M. D DRS. C. S. & 0. W. PRINK, Fhysiclaos and Snrgreoas, Ofllce, No, 113 Pigeon Street, - Elkhart. OlUw telephone, No. 29. Kesidence, No. 53. E^Ni^t calls received at office. " ATTORNEYS. STATE & CHAMBERLAIN, rrOBNEYS-AT-LAW, AND NOTAltlES Public. Life and Fire Insurance effected A in lirst-ciass companies at reasonable rates. 207 Main street. Elkhart, lud. JOHN M. VANFLKlíT, LA\y, OFl ____!, corifcr of 8011 Streets, Elkhart, indiana. ATr01íNEY-AT-LA\V, OFFICE OPPOSITE Clifton House, *of Main aud Jar-k- J. D. ARNOLD, JUSTICE OF THE PEACE AND NOTAKV U I'ublic. Opposite Clifton House, Elkliart, Indiana. i, 1ÍL0S N. WEAVER. ATTOBVEY-AT-LAW AND NOTABY PÜB-Î.C. onice 113 Jacksoirstreet. Fire insurance at lowest rates. BIOKEL & THOMPSON. ATIOUNEYS-AT-LA W AND COLLECTION Agents, also managers of Elkliart Keal Estate E.'Sihange. Ollice 105 Main street, up stairs. ilUBBELL & CONLEY, 421 So. Main St., Upatalrs, ATTOBNKYS-AT-LAW & NOTAKIES PUBLIC. Fire insurance In the best companies at tho lowest rates. GEORGE W. JiEST, TTORNEY AT LAW AND NOTAKY PUB-lic. Also manager of Besst's Keal Estate anil Loan Exchange, No. 103 So. Main street, np stairs. PHYSICIANS. yôirêisarid l^^rSng'^^i DR. W. H. THOMAS. SFFICE AND KESIDENCE. ALL CALLS attended in city and country. OHIce on rison street, ttrst door west of Liisher'is .>itore. Kesidence on State street, oj>i>osit-e Central Hotel. Has telephone connection. DR. HATCH. 4'-\FFICE, COKNER MAIN AND PIGEON V^ Streets, front rooms. Prompt attention given to all calls. H SOPHIA M. FUNK. M. D. O®^^ OFFICE-NO. JACKSON Stwt, one door west of Second Street. Elkhart, Indiana. DR. TURNER, HOMEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN, OFFICE opposite Postolllce, upstairs. Calls answered at tbe office day or night. DR. PRANK SWEETLAND. OFFICE, NO. 205 MAIN ST., OVER SHACK-nian & Noel's new store. Calls answered answered promptly from ofllce day or night.Dr. FRANKLIN MILES spse01akii<y tkbat.s k HEABT, , BBÂIN and NEBVES, E^andEAiL ei-blha-kt, ind. M HOBERT LITTLE, TTORNEY AT LAW, Woodard BlTOk, corner Main and Franklin streets, Elkhart, Belerences—Wilson & Davis, attorneys; Thomas & Heeiner, bakers; O. D-^o^S"«»' Oounty Olerk; Ohas. B. Thr.mpson, Bheriff Elkliart <&. O. I., l^andgreaver. Auditor, Goshen, ind. Qfce. 307 Main St. Reste 508 3d St J. H. ALLISON, WATCHMAKER & JEWELER, Watches; Clocks tu^t-JewelEy always én band. Call andexamlne igoods. -New Lumber YardBradford & Stutsman Have opened aHEV LDMBEBTABD -ON— jVBOLISIUNG rOTERtï. CAN' BE GIJÍRED. COMMENCEMENT OF THE WoR'ic BY Why go hobbllnK about with your joints all crooked and swelled atiil a pain In them a thousand t lines bigger than the swelling, when one box of the . . NEW ALTERATIVE. will cure you and only costs you SO Oents. HENRY GEORGE'S PARTY. SOUTH MAIN ST., NfiRi til« Air Line Honse, wliero tbey will kbfcf conctiiriily on hand a ' full line of Liumber,Liath, Shingles, Sasb, Doors. Blinds, Lime, PL.s-tering HLair, Cement and Brick. Those desiriner anytlnner in that line will do well to call an » get prices on all kinds of BTJILDINQ MATERIAL. BRADFORD & STOTSMAN, Sbutli Main St.. near Air Line Honse. TESTIMONIALS^^ < Elkhart, Ind., June 28th, 1887. Kciv Alt^iraUi^e Company: ; J)KAi£ Siiis :—1 liail a severe case «1 UhcnmaT > Tisni and your medicine, the.New .Mterativei eurcd iiic in just Three Days., ?r feel like n^cfiininending it to any who an^ similarly nniifted, as tlie best cure in the world. V-iry truly yours; .INO. M. SlTAFKK. With J. L. Wolf. Hoot and Shoe Dealer. Main Street. All questions will be cheerfully an-, swered by the above gentleman. Elkhart, Ind., .Inly 29,1887. Nnr Allcralirc Co: (iKNT.s.—1 have had the rhcuinat'sin for a number of years and huve h;ul it so bad that I (lid not <lo any work from (October to April and i have siiinired terribly. 1 cheerfully recommend New Alterative to any similarly alilieted, 1 fetrl no rheumatism now. E. K. e. K. niswandekä Also all (liseasos caused by impure Blood can be curi'd by taking this wonderful medicine aeein-ding to directjons. For tíale by Shelley & Fobes. NATATORIUM. p—I .s P<U4 O» t>a ts— CÖ For a nice, delightful, cool Swim or Bath trv the Nata-torium Flowing water all the time, and from 2 to 5 feet deep. At foot of Main St., near Iron Bridge. Street car passes every 16 minutes. Open Saturday until 11 p. m. TRY IT. CARU/V&POWERS. Props. CJn ö pa 10 AND 15 CENTS. KileU op I &11 E Are Agents for' ING PAIN T PHOTOGRAPHER Slhliart. Indiana. the Icheapest and best in the market. It spreads farther than any other paint made. Ground and pure ket-tle-boiled LINKED OIL.Knickerbocker&Moodv FiPrST müürnü muim ClOii 9 V iM. & S. Crowl The Only American Clothiers in Elkhart, will slaughter their present stock of" s, For the next ií^ifteen Days, to make room for an Immense Fall Stock which is now on the way, and we must be ready for it.We Can't be Beaten!—Scrutinize the Prices we Name. Men's Victory all wool Suits at - $5.00 plain cassimere " " - - 5.50 fancy " " " - 6.00 fine, dark, Russell unión suits, ÍP6.50 & $7 all wool cassimere Suits iñ plain and fancy patterns, $7.50 and $8. fine Scotch Suits, handsomely trimmed, all wool, dark patterns, at $9 and $10. Fine Edglish Corkscrew Suits at $12 and $15. We open today and place on sale Two Hundred and fifty Boys' Suits, bought at a big: discount for cash, which will be included in this sàie. These goods are handsomely trimmed, and guaranteed all wool The prices will be $4.50, $5 and $6. Actual valúe, $9, $10 and $12. Three Hundred Two-Fiece Suits, tha;thave found ready sale at $7 and $8; but they must go at $4;60 and $5; ages running from 4" to i 9 years. The people who patropize the American Clothing House thief fall will find a stock of Clothe ing superior to any heiytofore ofiered in the city, 'V^ hi^^ ho competitors, but merely ask ajcomparispn ,ot pric9S. .Call and be convinced. (( n NOS. 125 & 127 MAIIÏ No«' York United lAboi; Men Meet tpOrg^n-. izo and Mominate—^The Fight Ag^niit So- ciallam—George tn Heart tho Ticket—Key- ; atone Roptibilcans Do ITp TheirWork In > one;Day—The Platform. t SVEACBSE, N. Aug. , l&—The city is alive "with members of Uie United libpr jMirty and in the corridors of thé hotels what the new" party will do, what its effects on the old parties Avill be and other similar questions are the topics of discussion. John MtsMackin says the party will certainly noni-inato a candidate for president, a»id that It will riiiiko speculation on the result a very in- , tiicfite liusinesa. The convention was called to ni^er at the Alhnnnbm rink at 1:45 p. in.-;^with nearly 300 delegat«! prosoiit. Upon the entrance together of Dr. McGlyijri arid "Henry Geoi^e" they were jîivun à>i ovation' ând'the ipreliiti-inary businnss w:t.s rapidly transited. iniuh K. Murjiliy, of New York, called the convontidii l!o onler and T^uis F, Post was-made temporary chairman. Everybody with crmleiitials was admitted to the tempo-rary organization and thus the Socialists got Keata The choice of the usual committees on reMlutions, organization and ci*edéntials took iill tho altortioon and was the occasion of gfKjd ileal of i-ommotion.. Although tliis is the ftrst New York state convention of. the party the delegatpsare well suppliikl with parliamentary quips. For the first hour itliere was peaca About 5 o'clock skirmishing Iwgan, and tiirnufJ-into a free-for-all fight that lasted until .5 ::iO.. Points of order, amendmoiits and substitutea were. rapidly fired at the chairman. He disppseil of them, however, with a great déal ofc skill, and the i-onimiW^ construction wro agreed to, as was à tliat all resolutions be re- forioil to the protier committee without do-liato. Then a reo<?ss was taken to give the delegations an opjiortunity to nanne -their men, and when the convention was palUjd to^ order again at 4::50, the committees were an-nôuncMi .1 . When the names, had been rood a motion was made for adjininiment until S) o'clock Thursday. A stormy debate followed, and at times the confusion wn-i simply treitieiv dous. An amendment making the adjournment; until 0 o'clock Wednesday evening raised, if jjossible, a still greater turmoiL Tiie matter was finally iabl^d. Wakeman Bot the convention by the ears with a mo^ tion dii-eeting the committee on credentials to ■ reptirt in advance of the committee on organization. John McMackin, of New York, i>I>oke in opposition to the motion, .which would involve a wast«i of time. William Penn Rogers, who was one of the eloquentmenof the convention, had a word or two to say about harmony ,in a speech in ad-voiracy of the motion. Wakeman and'Field, of New York, and Mngee and Murray; of Kings, spoke in a similar strain,- while Croas- one Pjf the editoj? ot "^e New ^York The convention finally decided that the committee on credentials must report at 7 o'clock Wedneslay evening. DK McGlynn and Henry Goorge did not do any talking. Dr. McGIynn seemed amazed at the uproar." The rejection of tho eight New Vork Socialistic delegates wjis a chief cause of turmoil A black-haired" New York Socialist made a revolutionary speech. He was not recognized by the chair. The motion" to have, the committee on credentials report at 7 o'clock in the evening was denounced as an attempt to have the committee rush through its business without giviitg suflicient time to taking of testimony. The motion to adjourn till- 9 o'clock in tho morning was also denounced as an effort to unduly delay^he platform com mittiîe and prolong the e<jnvohtion. " At 5:.S0, however, the con vention ad janrned till 7 o'clock p. rn., when W. T. .Crqssdale reported for the<Kimjnittee on credentiab that the committee wanted more time. • They were given till fl o'clock in the morning, and the business session was udjournetl for the à committee from the TTnion Labor codp vention, headeil by John J. Junio, with 'nearly a full moniliorship.'met Woilnèsday forenoon and prepared to make overtures to the United I^abor convention. They propose, if recognized on ternis of eqnality,'to withdraw their state ticket and unite upon a combination ticket They adhered to the terms of union laid down by the Rochester .convention. But the ovortures they sent to the Union Ijabor people had received no resj^nse up to a late hour in the ' afterbobn arid they had given up all hope' of recognition. John McMackin seemk to have made a ruling that will control the United Labor convention, that none but members of that party without other alflliatious shall be recognized, and that the Union Labor party be not recognized or affilia^ with. This rule excludes distinctive ¡Socialist delep^t,ions, as well as the Union Labor piirty confèrees. Mr McMackin . Tuesday uiglit 'denounced the Union Labor party as a body of tramps and pirates, and this expression created mtfeh feeling in Juriio's conunittee, which retorts that the New York city delegations in the convention are nearly all members of Tommany hall, and are taking care of the asjurations of candidates for iegis- -lative ofilces. Many of the delegates are in favor of heading the state ticket with the name of Henry George. McMackin is quoted^ saying that he does not, expect the party to elect its ticket, but did not think success impassible, and looked for -a veiy large ^oto. % It is pretty safe to assume from present in^ dications tluit Georjge will go on' the ticket nà secretary of state arid .iltet the' ¡other oflflc^' will bo filled from;th© interior of the state. George is regarded as. the . ti^imp card, ."^.ere is no possibility of Dr. McGlyrin being piit bri" thie ticket, and if he is honiiria^ his frïends say he won't accept. . ii; There were about .p^p}e at tba pi^-^ meeting in th'e eyening. Bev. Hugï/O. Perit^^ cost Was the first ^^peakéf aliid'^d^the pc^rty had alarge crâiti^t^^e abpj^iori of ; pqver^.> jHenry George said taxes should be aj^r ished on all/thatfe produced,,by labor. À .ùéw party 'was nèSMèd, and its' trhiriiphL*'wis only; a .quesMori of;/tiiné^'raiiâ tljât. triumph ; fwjould be insured by bringing the land question into discusaiori. Tj.': ¡Dr. Mcplypn said:, «The ITnited^bor party is not a.'dass party. It'is ¡ei'.m^appre: hension to^suppose' that the'iteriri 'lâbor* includes only tliose WWdo thecmdestand rorigb^' ' est sort^ôf iriH^ial tobor.- This would exdud«' pî-éacKiir^ •ptîét^ ' painters, ■ scul^rà! - aod* news^pèr iriéii i' This'fo a paHy-for all^îthe peopla'- Tbë'bôimtfes ofIthe .Gi^tbr wei»!iiL>-bonded for .the' whole luimw fanrily,-.aiid<. èan! never becoriih thèiexclnsi^ v propërty^Ojfi tb^ individual" Dr. McGlynn prop^^ijsdj^thati tfoaw day poonte would be building, moaû." metits to George: and the apostles of the ùew «àÀjsada " Thi' committee on credentials held a meeting-with closted doors at the Empire house lata at night.. The majority of the committee are strongly opposed to admitting the Socialistic clulêçab^ though' it i? iMssible that a minority repòH will be made fri favor of their admistòo. But thé anti^Socfalistib tamper' of the cënTention was made apparent during the aftërnbon. While an orthodox délegot» was «peaking. he allowed himself to be inteiTupted byan incoherent Socialist,, who made; a hot-headed speechv The ortho-dox delegate then quietly remarked, "That's jiistthe ailment I wanted to inake why theee contrat!^ Socialistic delegates should. not be admittiod." The con vention saw the point and said s& ÎBefore the Socialists went to bedf hey appreciated thè fact that this isn't their'convention, and that they won't be J recognized in It' They won't fight the cori vention,'but will hold- à private conference of thëir own and lay their plans. KEYSTONE STATE POLITICS. The Republican Nominate a State Ticket and Indorse Bloìne. ■ Harrisburg, Pa., Aug. 18.—Thomas V. C«¿pér called the, Bepublican state convention to onler Weànesday morning at 10:30, and W. K. Lyons was selected as temporary chairman. He made a short speech saying that the fall elections were the skirmishes before the great battle of 188S, and the party should act wisely and welL After an adjournment to permit the regular committees to agree the permanent organ-Ì7.ation was efret.ted,with Gen. D. H. Hastings as chairman. He predicted in hw brief address that the November elections would show plainly that Pennsylvania was not satisfied with the present administration. W. B. Hart, of Harrisburg, wi»s nomin-" ated by acclaimation for state treasurer, and Henry W. WMlllams, of Tioga, for supreme court judga The platform was then reported, read and adoptei It declares for the submission to the people of a prohibitory amendment to the constitution; favors tariff for thè sake of furthering American mantifactures; demands the passage of more vigorous national .laws for the scrutin3 of immigration; expresses abhorrence of anarchistic ideas, and demands that any violation of the law by this class be met with severe punishment; declare that the -surpliM of the treasury can not be l>etter exj)endeil than in the enlargement of the general perision list so as to include all honorably di-scharged anion .soldiers and isailors; unqualifiedly indorses the Republican administration of the state for its economical policy ; arraigns the Democratic party and .the present national, administration for 'general imbecility in dealing with all grííát national questions; charges President Cleveland with endeavoring to further sectionalism by the appointment to distin-guided stations of soldiers prominent in their effotts to destroy the government, and refusing to grant pensions to soldiers eminent in ■ efforteto sastain It; denounces the proposition 'to return the battle flags; indorses James G. Biaiue for presidènt- in 18S.S; expresses de-, testation of thè discrimination still practiced fri tfae writhern staf^sagatn^ colored citizens, - nnd^xterids-tóGládstoiMsándJPárh^lnnd their assexdates the profound sympathies of the porty in their struggle to secure free government for Ireland. Thomas "V. Cooper was re-elected to the head of the state executive committee, and the convention adjourned sine dia It was enthusiastic and bar mpuiou.s throughout. REDSKIN CUSSEONESS. The Frontier Still Excited Over Colorow— Urgent Call for Troops. . Denver, Col., Aug. 18.—Late news from thé frontier is quite as exciting as that of Tuesday. A private telegram from Adj. Gen. West to Governor Adams says that Sheriff Kendall returned to Meeker Wednes-. day morning, accompanied by four Utes ■H>ho came for council When ready to return to Colorow they as"ked for an escort and when, beyond the settlements they turned their attention again to slaughtering the settlers. Another message from Sheriff Kendall to Gen. West, says: "Send men and arms at once; the Indians have raised hell again." United Statea Marshall Hill telegraphed Gen. Croofc, at Omaha, that the ossist-ahceof United States troops was urgently needed, as he is advised by private dispatches that the Indians are gradually combining and working into a position in the mountains affording almost Impregnable protection, and where .feed,.game, and fuel are plenty. He is confident that the old chief will fight tu the bitter end. _ Ifo Posse Coinltattis. Washington Citt, Aug. W.—The war department declines the authorize the employment of. troops to assist the sherifTs posse in arresting the fractious Uto Indians. Gen. Crook, however^ has been insti ucted to take •all: n^ssary steps for the protection of..the settler& ^_ Blaine Fights Shy of the Press Gang. London, Aug. 18.—Hon. James G. Blaina ,was.in London on Sunday. He is said to Have told a friend that he was on the eve of making a short tour of the continent, but his ' movements since his departure from Ireland hâve been kept so completely in the dark that this statement may have Ijoen made for thie purpose .of throwing news hunters off the scent, or it may not have been made at alL Absqliitêly nothing definite can be leai ned of his intentions through the ordinary procesa ( of intorv'.ewing, and as a matter of fact the gentieriian n'as become almost as inaccessible as thè queen herself; National Opera-^akes Its Exit. ' Jehset citt, N. J., Aug. 18.—The property of thè defunct National Opera comjjany was mid ; under a mortgage of foreclosure Wednesday at the Oakland skating rink, 'where thè got^s had been stored. The at-tacJinient; was madói by Mr& Thurber for t5'!',98(>.CT ' Thè property was valued at $)75,000 and con.sÌ3ted of scenery of a number of--: well-known operas and other articles connected therówith. The bidding was very : iight,j and many .of- the articles were knocked down for almost nothing^ ; i' ' A Klëdal for a. Confederate. j ; Cpluot'ia, S. p., Aug.- l&r^After twenty-six'ytóreQo,^érnorRichardsori Is about to obey'a'joiri.t 'resoiutli^ of ■ tW l^islature of 18(41, whlcli'wafe indorsed'arid renewed by the Jegisìatiiré'of :1880. " That. Is to present a gold Imèdal asitho'gift'of'the sfate tp^Gen.' N. O. Evans, -of the Confederate army, ..for con-spiouons gallantry at Leesburg, Va.', in t8Çl. .Thísiis the.onlytíestitnoñlal ever presented by the state^^tó a soldierik the late war. It will i'^m-, ! ". ■ ' " i ! , ; saysîtlioro '!<» íní» ?vbr^»¡lhorhood." ■ ' Eks!riSjilniNA.i!p,iíMicb., Áiig. B,. í Barry, a memlier of the national, ¿executive board, of tfaeKaifirhte of Labor, denies tbo^ ihere is any such "order ñs the "Brotherhood" organizirig in the east, for the purix)se of stamping ; out the knights. Mr. Uurry lia> just returned from nn extensive tour of tim east, and claims to know p<Kitively that tho "Hrotlierhooil".existí.- only in tho disordereil brain of a newspaper correspondent. The Division of Dakota. Yankton, D. T., Aug. IS.—At tho meef-ing'of the division committee Tuesday tlie committee made arrangements to raise fumls for the prosecution of the canvass for the division of the territory. The meeting was a busiuáss one in every respect .and preparations were made to parry on a vigorous campaign in every prope>r manner, and for thorough orgariizatioc all over the territory. CONDENSED NEWS. The American So<2iety of Microscopfsts will begin its tenth annual meeting at Pittsburg, Aug. 30. The Nebraska Prohibitionists Wednesday nominated J. F. Abbott, of Saline county for supreme judge. The attemianco upon the reimion of .soldiers and sailors of central' Michigan at Ionia, Wednesday, was* 15,000. Kev. Elijah Bud;, a Presbyterian clergyman, who hoil conducted more than 10Ü successful revivals, died at Centraba, Ilia, Wednesday, aged S8. Thé total membership of the order of Sons of Veterans, now holding its annual encampment at Dos Moines, Iowa, is ai,S(lO, an increase of 17,249 during the la-st twelve months. Senator Frye, who has just returned from a five months' sojourn in Euroiw, says time what most impressed him while abroad w.-is the extreme poverty of the masses nnd tho frightful prevalence of the drink eviL Jake I'ettfjtthn, of Forsytho conntj', Georgia, was setitenced to dôxth tlñrty» j'ears a-îo for murder. He made his eseaiKj, ami has Just l)een arre.sted in Indian Territory. He will be Uiken back to Georgia for execution. _ Time on the K»co Courses. Chicago, Aug. 18.—The % mile raco Wednesday at the West Side Driving pari: was won by Aristi in 1:05, the miles by Leman in 1 tüe 1 mile by Sailor Boy in 1:471^, the % mile by Biddy Bowling in liüü, and tho % mile by Sunday in 1:10>^. Utica, N. Y., Aug. 18.—The unfinisheil 2:20 trot was finished Wednesday and Misty Morning took fii-st money. Prince Wilko.-. was the winner of the 2:21 trot; best fimo, 2:19. Tho 2:27 trot was won by Annie King; bust time, 2:28. The2:23 trot was unfinished, Favonia winning two heats and Mystic, Lady M., and Sir Walter J. one heat each; best time, 2:183^, by Lidy M. The 2:18 pace was also unfinished, Argyle winning two heats and Jenny Liud one; best time, 2:17>^, by Jenny Limt DMn't Happen To Bo Taggart, Omaha, Neb., » — 18.-J. F.Riley, a newspapnr man f i . .^ington City, who has l>een in OmaliF''^ ^"to months, -was f.m -rested early Wediiv inorning oa_a-.chhrga. ■ of embezzling íá),0(í> iron) the Uuion.i IV^fi company of Philadèlphia. ■ He as J^ames N. (Taggart on Infomíátioii'furnished by PinkcrtoUi- On -examination' Mr; Riley proved that; he was not Tnggart, an l Edward L. Perk;lns, of the trust coinpan3-, failed to Identify him. As soon as released Mr. Riley brought suit against the Trust company for $l0,iK)0, and got service on Perkins. Suit will be comnienced against Pinker ton for a like amount. Makes It an International AfTair. Halifax, N. S., Aug. 18.—The purveyor who furnishe<l alo to the American man-of-war Richmond, nnd whose stock was .seize- l becau.sed he had not a liquor licease, has sot up a novel defense, involving a question oí international law. He claims that provisiojii. can not be seized by a civil ofllcer after being delivered on l)oard of foreign men-of-war, iis such vessels are not subject to local law. cisión has not becm rendered. Annoying JFay Gould's Daughter. New Youk, Aug. 18.—A young man ar King's Creek, W. Vo., named J. M. Traber, has been annoying Jay Gould's daughtt-. Nellie with letters expressing his affaotion for her. He finally got a notice inserted in i. western jwiper of his engagement to her. Mi'. Gould has Issued a card denouncing Traber aJ an iinposter and crank. •Ttistine In Rowan County- Lexington, Ky., Aug. 18.—The trial of 55. T. Young and his son Allie, at Morehead, Rowan county. Cor the murder of Logan, re sulted in a verdict of not guilty, although tb« tflstimony seemed to be conclusive of their guilt. " Still, it was what was exj'Mïcted, fc.i-no jury in that county is likely to convict in cases of that kin'tL TIi€> Nation'« X^awyers In Conference. Saratoga, N. Y., Aug. 18.—The Nationiu Bar association met here Wednesday with ti good attendance from all parts of the country. By the secretary's report it appearcr) that the association now has 740 members, representing evory state in the Union exceiil Colorado. ____ An SCtlltorlal Change. Boston, Aug. 18.—Rev. Dr. B. K. Pierce, editor of Zion's Herald, has resigned to tako effect Jan. 1. He will be succeeded by Rev. Dr. D. A. Gotidsell, of New Haven. Dn Goodsell has for .some years been tho literary editor of The Christian AdvocuLo ot Noiv Yoik. _ Bnnils Are Getting Cheaper. Washington City, Aug. 18.—There were over «8,000,000 in bonds offered for sale to t!:o treasury Wednesday at prices ranging' fro.:» $1.0!m to $1.10.\ The secretary rejected »¡^ the offers except $2,500,000 from Harvey FLske & Sons, Mew York, at $1.0'.»44. 'Will Leave It to Congress. WAT!niN(}TON CiTT, Aug. 18.—Secretary Whituuy has decided that congress should b : called upon to decide whether or not tl.? famous old battleship Hartford shall be rev paired or turtle.! into junk. j The big comet of 1843 reached a speed o£ 825 miles a second. The earth trá veis around the sun at the rata of eighteen miles a second. - The electric emi-ent in an overhéáted wíits , travels 22,.500 miles in a second. ' ' CaiTier pigeons have flown at the rate ci ' 114 miles an hour for seven hours. ' The shock of the Granada earthquake in 1884 traveled at the rato of 1,800 miles on hour. I On the Grea.t Northern i an English rail- ' way, one train makes 105 miles in 108 miiv ^ utes, buttrainis have been dx-iven 100 miles / an hour. ' ? : Thá greatest'velocity ever measured by ' ' man was that of the electric discharge of a ' Leydeil bottle thi-ough a slender copiper wire, which was co mmuted to be ^,000 miles'ú '. second»'. ;