Burlington Hawk Eye, September 10, 1890

Burlington Hawk Eye

September 10, 1890

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Issue date: Wednesday, September 10, 1890

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Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - September 10, 1890, Burlington, Iowa THE BURLINGTON HAWK-EYE. ESTABLISH ED. JUNE, 1839.) BURLINGTON, IOWA, WEDNESDAY MORNING, SEPTEM BER IO, I SHO. (PRICE: IS CENTS PER WEEK. m THE BILL PASS T j|j8 Mon'8ntous Question Concern ing the Tariff Measure. fh*1 B*11 * Ifill be Voted on To-day—Aldrich’s Ktri|irocitj * •neiidmeut is Adopted Passes the Third Reading and i ' Amendment -The House. \Yi-hiN'■ r"V, Sept. o.—In tho senate the tariff bill was taken tip. The pend-jEf: question on Gibson's amendment to (educe the sugar test from so degrees bv polariscope to 7*5 wits rejected. Tliechairman (Ingalls) ruled that the prohibition cl””'"0,    “»T    duha would prevent answering questions Mr. Cal icle moved to s ‘-ar section all the paragraphs relating rejected—yeas 23, nay cutting off debate to-day senators from asking or oriks out of the to bounty: party vote. 34- Mr. Gibson moved to strike out the enaction and substitute the sugar of the Mills bill; rejected—yeas tire claus* *; nays ,!•*• Mr. Eustis moved to insert a provision that the bounty apply on all sugar produced in I-‘el: rejected. Pasco moved to amend the para-relating to oranges by fixing for oranges imported in Mr- graph spa cial rat* fleet1 in ber, January, February or March: rejected. Mr. Aldrich moved to insert a proviso that imported merchandise deposited in ,av bonded warehouse prior to the first d August, 181*0, may be withdrawn for at any time prior to the and go on the pay- coasumption 0f November £t of the duties in force prior to the pn'sure of this act. Mr. Plumb moved arend the time for the passage of the act; Te as a substitute to withdrawal to one and the question was stated to be: “Shall the bill pass?” Mr. Aldrich thereupon moved an adjournment, but withdrew the motion so as to allow an executive session, soon after which the senate adjourned. THE HOUSE. An- Quorum*, Appear and Dtsappear-other Election Cane, Washington, Sept. In the house, Buchanan, of New Jersey, rose to correct tile record. Yesterday Cummings had asked that the Maine delegation be excused on account of “political illness.” In view of the fact that the Maine delegation, especially the speaker, was in robust health, lie thought some mistake had been made. [Laughter.] Mr. Haugen, of Wisconsin, called up the Virginia election case of Langston against Venable. Mr. O'Ferrall, of Virginia. raised a question of consideration and the vote resulted: yeas 80, nays ll— no quorum. A call of the house was ordered. A bare quorum was disclosed and the question was recurred upon the question of consideration pending which O'Ferrall moved an adjournment. The motion to adjourn was lost—yeas 40, nays 93. On the question of consideration the quorum disappeared, the vote standing: yeas ST, nays 7, and another call was ordered. No quorum appearing, Haugen offered a resolution directing the sargeant-at-arms to summon the absentees. Mr. Breckinridge, of Kentucky, moved to lay Haugen's resolution on the table; lost—yeas 46, nays 90. Mr. Haugen said it was evident the news from Maine had so demoralized the democratic friends as to render them incapable of doing anv business to-day. He therefore moved tHat tile house adjourn, which was agreed to. At the Overwhelming Republican Victory in Maine. THE RAUM INVESTIGATION. the 1st of 1st of No- the by rectproc-him ou Mr from iAted— yeas 2>. nays 34. * Mr. Plumb moved to insert Jjsuary. instead of the vwber. 1890: rejected. Mr. Aldrich then moved jjv amendment proposed September 1st. Mr. Evarts moved as a substitute for ait1 amendment which merely directed the president to communicate the facts -(ingress; rejected—yeas 30. nays 34. Mr. Gibson moved to insert wool in Aldrich's amendment; rejected—yeas 19, says Mr. Gray moved as a substitute for Alar h> amendment a section directing the president without further legislation wdeclare the ports of the United .States free and open to all products of any country of the American hemisphere upon which no export duties ar*1 imposed whenever and so long as the government of such country admitted to tile ports therein.-of duty all national, provincial, municipal and other taxes, on flour, corn Beal, preserved meats, fish, vegetables, rice. lumber, agricultural implements, machinery, vessels or boats of iron, flee! or wood, etc., proeueed in the United States: rejected—yeas 26, nays, It In a Regular Landslide—The Campaign Fought im National Issues—The Tariff and Election Law* Endorsed—Political News. Washington, Sept. 9.—The magnificent victory in Maine yesterday is the subject of general conversation in political circles to-day. The general verdict is that it is a gratifying indorsement of th** work of the present congress, and that its effect upon tile November election must Im* very satisfactory. Republicans who had practically given up carrying tin* next house are now very hopeful. Blaine’s followers are not so enthusiastic, how. ver, as they see clearly that it makes Reed a very important presidential figure. It is now very evident that unless some unforseen occurrence intervenes Reed will be very prominent as a presidential candidate two years lienee. Tile Republican Plurality Crow* Larger and Larger. Lewiston, Sept. 9.—The Journal has returns in from 28.5 towns for governor. winch give Burleigh (republican) 16,793 plurality against 12,721 republican plurality in 1886. Mr. Aldrich's adopted—yeas 37. crats voted aguilt amendment aud Bunds and Evart amendment was then nays 28. All the domo-a Aldrich's reciprocity two republicans—Ed-Mr. Aldrich offered in additional section, providing that the wear schedule and the bounty paragraph shall take effect on the 1st of March, ti. aud that prior to the 1st of February, ILI. sugars may be refined in bond without payment of duty: agreed to. Yariousother amendments were offered by Aldrich aud agreed to. including the following: Declaring that all special taxe- Mall become due on the I st of July, IMH. and on every 1st of July thereafter: making the proviso in paragraph 437 (putting on the free list animals imported specially for breeding purposes) apply to female-: tilling blank for dates on which the duties shall be levied on thiamines exempted from duty as the >: 'if October, I >90. Tin- committee amendment to para-raph 703, placing upon the free list all the sugars not above 16 Dutch standard (which had been passed over without action), wa- taken up. The amendment was to substitute No, 13 for No. IG; agreed to—Yeas 35, nays 25. Mr. Lamb offered an amendment for the appointment of a commission of five disinterested persons to be known as a customs commission with a permanent office in the city of Washington: agreed to—vias 31, nays 30. The commission will be composed of five disinterested persons to be appointed by the president and with the advice and consent of the "‘caic, to continue in office six years un-le* sooner removed for inefficiency, neglect of duty or malfeasance in office. IG more than three of them to be from tb' same political party: the salary to be 87.000 with traveling expenses and {hey to have a stenographer, messenger and such other clerical assistants as they may require. The provisions for duties of com-ioners are lengthy and exhaustive. mi? Among other things they are to examine. into and ascertain the average prices of commodities imported into th** United Mau-s, both at. wholesale aud retail; in the United States and in foreign places I production, sale or shipment for twelve months previous and >ix months following any change in the duties, aud tHis inquiry-hall be carried back twenty-five year- if deemed advisable by the commission aud shall extend to all the facts bearing upon the matter in any way: the profits of capital, rates of wages, general welfare, etc., to ascertain the quantity md value of the same or similar commodities prod ac 'n? the certain whether any particular rate- have operated to increase or diminish the production in th** United Mates, etc.: to ascertain in what particular (Custom- the duties existing from V‘me to time The Commissioner Object* to Having; Iii* Private Affairs Subject to luvestigatiou. Washington. Sept. 9.—Pension Commissioner Charles T. Lincoln was to-day before the Raton investigating committee. He testified that the completed tiles system recommended by Lemon didn't commend itself to his judgment. Claimants without attorneys were placed by it at a disadvantage. Probably less than five per cent of the original claimants were without attorneys. Witness did not think any particular attorney had been benefited by the order. Washington attorneys as a whole might have been benefited for a time because of the location. He did not believe the slightest degree of partiality or favoritism had been shown by any officer or employe of the pension bureau towards an attorney. The new order was giving more satisfaction to the country at large than the original plan and had considerably expedited th** business, although some injustice was worked perhaps toward the claimants with attorneys. II. Rossback, a mechanical engineer, started in to tell how he met in Memphis, several years ago, Frank A. Smith, who, he had been told, was the patentee of the Universal refrigerator. Commissioner Raum objected to this line of inquiry. Mr. Cooper insisted he could prove by the witness that Smith was working on the citizens of Memphis, trying to create a corporation just as had been done here: that the citizens of Memphis invested and the patentee decamped just a< he had done afterward in California. He next came to the pension office as the best place to work and organized a scheme, with th** aid of the head of the bureau, that was a fraud. Commissioner Raum interrupted to say that Cooper took his refrigerator charges from certain newspaper articles. The men who wrote those articles knew they were lies and Cooper to-day knew they were false. He had not proven ins charges and now sought to throw out a drag-net to bring in other tilings so as to break down the enterprises in which he (Raum) was interested. II** did not propose to have his private business subjected to investigation unless the house directed it. Mr. Lewis argued for a full and fair investigation. If the invention was impracticable and worthless the country ought to know it, because he believed an officer of the United States should not use hi- official position to boost any worthless enterprise. In answer to a question, Cooper said he did not know that he could prove that General Raum knew the invention wa- a fraud. He could prove he ought to know it. After further discussion the matter went over and Smyser was recalled. Mr. Cooper asked if he had not told Lewis (a member of the committee) that he had no money interest in the stock. Mr. Smyser replyed he had told Lewis while the stock was entered in his nam** he did not own all of it but represented some gentlemen in Ohio. This brought Lewis to his feet and there wos a wordy war between himself and Smyser for some time. Lewis finally admitted he might have misunderstood him. Adjourned. Vote of Maine iii Former Year*. 1873, governor, republican plurality.......12,615 1>74, governor, republican plurality.......11,298 1875, governor, republican plurality.......3,872 1876, president, republican plurality.......16 4‘.7 1S77. governor, republican plurality.......ll 577 1878, governor, republican plurality.......15,115 1879, governor, republican plurality.......21,176 1880, governor, fusion democrat plurality Is*.* ls>2, governor, republican plurality.......8,872 Ihst, governor, republican plurality.......19,709 188*;, governor, republican plurality.......12,651 1888, governor, republican plurality.......ls.oii 189ft, governor, republican plurality.......19,000 “Awittily Alismauaged.” Chicago, Sept. 9.—Tin* ’limes' special from Portland, commenting upon tile Maine election, says:    ll is clearly evi dent that the democratic campaign has been awfully mismanaged. In Biddeford. where the democrats have usually had a majority in excess of 300, tho figure is cut down to 55, owing to iii** dropping of the French voters front the lists, by order of tHo federal court. It was decided by this tribunal, it will be remembered, that the municipal court then*, not being a court of record, could not legally perform the function of naturalization. a decision which bor** especially hard upon tile democrats and one which, had Air. Reed's plurality been small, would probably have been used as a basis for a contest of ids seat in the next house of representatives. Upon tie* recommendation of til** Hon. William L. Springer, every disfranchised voter was brought to tin* polls and a record was kept of all who were refused the right to vote. Contrary to expectations there was in Biddeford no repetition of the riotous proceedings which characterized tile local election last spring. There is great rejoicing among republicans here* to-night, over Mr. Reed's success. The republicans arc extravagant in their jubilations. They had not predicted more than 2,000 plurality at the most, and they are wild with delight. Th** speaker himself is radiant. IL* will go back to Washington in the morning fuller than ever of tin* idea that ii*1 is the whole congress, and that he is ti» be Harrison's successor. a deliberate assembly; to enact into a law the monstrous proposals for overturning the election laws of states: demands a reduction of the tariff to the lowest rate compatible with a just discharge of the obligations of the government; congratulates the republican party upon the recent concessions to the democratic policy involved in the advocacy by certain leaders of reciprocity; denounces the McKinley bill; believes in the elevation of labor; extends cordial greeting to Grover Cleveland, assuritug him of the universal regard of the people; favors free binding twine; practical temperance laws; exact Justice in laws governing common carriers and public warehouses; endorses liberal pensions but censures wastefulness in that regard. Among the nominees for governor was S. M. Owen, of Minneapolis, who is now tile candidate of the Farmers' Alliance. A letter was read from him saying he was a candidate of a party lighting for principles, not for office and he could not permit himself to be brought before the democratic convention. The first ballot resulted:    Thomas Wilson, of Winona, 365; A. A. Ames, of Minneapolis, 104; Buck, Owen, Durant and Kelly one each. Wilson’s nomination was made unanimous. E. G. Bah I, of Brown county, was nominated for lieutenant-governor and a recess was then taken. At the evening session the ticket wa1* completed as follows:    Secretary of state, A. T. Lindholm, of Stillwater; auditor, Adolph Bierman, of Oimstead county; treasurer, Charles M. Foote, of Minneapolis; attorney-general, D. T. Calhoun, of St. Cloud: clerk of the supreme court, T. F. O’Hara, of Traserse county. IT LOOKS LIKE WAR. The Russian Government Massing Troops in the South. England Watching the .Movement* Closely —Fear* that the (Maneuver* Will Result lu an Invasion — Labor Trouble* .Spreading. New Hampshire Frohibitioni*t*. Con* OKI), Sept. 9.—The prohibition state convention assembled this forenoon. After the appointment of the usual committees a recess was taken until Loo p. in., when a permanent organization was effected witH Rev. I). C. Knowles, of Tilton, as chairman. Joshia M. Fletcher, of Nassau, was nominated for governor. Congressional nominations were made as follows: First district, Rev. Frank K. Chase, Dovers: second, dias. ll. Thorndike, Concord. Resolutions wen* adopted, pledging loyalty to tile national prohibition party; demanding a prohibition of the manufacture of intoxicating beverages in prohibition states and a strict enforcement of all prohibitory laws. The resolutions further assert that tile prohibition party is a true friend of the laboring man and ••all* upon th** laboring men to array themselves with tin* party. The Maim* Legislator*. Bonn.and, Sept. 9.—The Advertiser estimates the legislature will stand: Senate, republicans 28, democrats 3; house, republicans 117, democrats 34. THE DUAL SITE CHOSEN. Kl in the United States dorsals* period, and to as- The President Congratulate* Reed. Washington, Sept. 9.—The following has been received from Cresson, Pennsyl-vania: To the Hon. T. B. Reed—I very heartily congratulate you and your colleagues in congress from Maine noon the generous popular endorsement you have received. [Signed]. Benjamin Harrison. Democrat* at Washington Surprised. Chi* ago, Sept. 9.—Th*: Washington correspondent of lim Tribune telegraphs that the democrats there disappeared early Monday night after getting the news from Main**. They had been making a “ 'possum campaign'' in Maim* and thought the speaker would really have less than one thousand plurality. So confident were tliey that tile plan of a contest against Reed iii case the next house be democratic had been all worked out. A dozen or more ambitious members had begun to quarrel among themselves as to who should rise in th*, house to-morrow and sarcastically ask to have tin* news from Speaker Reed's district road. The republican congressmen from what thuy had heard thought the speaker would have a plurality of 1.500 or 1.6(H). For an off year they believed this would be an excellent showing. Nobody in Washington looked for tho majority to come close to the figures in tim presidential year. The surprise with which the returns were received was therefore genuine in both parties. Hurly in th** evening Secretary’ Carter, of tile congressional committee, received a telegram from Joe Manley saying that Reed's plurality would not be less than 2,000. While waiting for confirmation of tiffs good news th** press dispatches came saying that the majority would b<* greater than in 18'S, and th** figures were close to 3,000. As it kept rising the spirits of tin- republican congressmen rose also, and a good many of them joined in telegrams congratulating Mr. Reed on his success in “counting a quorum.” Though the democrats slipped away early to-night they will be confronted with their empty boasts to the house to-morrow. Chicago'* Great Fair to he Held at Lake Front and Jackson Park*. Chicago, Sept. 9.—The directors of the world’s fair at a meeting tiffs afternoon, reaffirmed their choice of some months ago and selected tile dual site of the I,ake Front and Jackson Bark as the place for the location of the great exposition. The Lake Front is a long gras? covered common on the edge of Lake Michigan, and bordering the business contr** of Chicago. It contains at present about ninety acres. It is the design to place thereon the grand entrance to Un-ex position and buildings for tine arts aud kindred displays. Jackson Bark is al?** on tin* lake shore, about live miles from the court house, and is to have tin* agricultural. live stock, and other exhibits of that nature, besides others of general interest. Four hundred acres are available in Jackson Bark, and tin* wide approaches thereto, which were recently added to the original tender. The two sites are to be so connected by rail and water accomodations that but. a few minutes will be spent in passing from on** locality to tile other. The final and decisive ballot on the sit** question resulted: Lake Front and Jackson Bark 23 North Side 4. West Side 8. The choice of the dual site was then made unanimous. London, Sept. 9.—English military men are watching Russian military movements witli much curosiiy. Many things are known to them which do not appear in th** papers, but even the scraps of news about movements of troops which are allowed to leak out have a peculiar significance. A German military journal of high authority a few days ago announced its belief that the maneuvers got up for the entertainment of Emperor William around Narva were only a faree and were intended to conceal, rather that display, the strength and efficiency of the Russian army, while, til** real maneuvers would take place on un enormous scale in the south, and that no foreign spectators would be allowed to be present. The inference was clear that there was to be something about these southern maneuvers which the ezar's government wished to conceal and which woald be worth knowing. Th*: preparations for this display of military force are now going on actively and on un enormous scale. Local railway traffic in Russia is terribly blockaded and in many places wholly stopped owing to tie* monopolization of tile lines by the military authorities for transportation of troops to the scene of til*- southern man- I euvers. Every effort is being made to determine how speedily the forces could be mobilized in ease of the sudden breaking out of war. The latter point i- ju-t what is excising tile minds of English officers, and there is a growing belief among them that tiff' ma>sing of troops is done with a view to an actual movement southward. It is remembered that for months previous to the outbreak of th** last Russo-Turkish war a great camp was established, ostensibly for the purpose of training the troops at KischenetT in souther!! Russia, and that when all was ready a large army wa' pushed immediately to th** frontier ami war was begun. As Russia is now much better equipped wit ii railroads an army could be Hurled on Turkish territory, eitlier iii Asia or Europe, much quicker than then, arui well-informed military 111**11 are therefore watching anxiously for th** next move. Iii th** meantime the action of til** Turks in Armenia continues to supply Russia with pretexts for interference. The latest advices from Armenia say that the Kurds ar** destroying crops and raiding villages, while the Turkish authorities remain passive, making no attempts to protect the Christians. A PRETTY GIRL'S PLUNGE. Lillie Young Jump* from the Back of an Exeur*ioii Boat. The Labor Movement. London, Sept. 9.—Great public interest still center' in th*- labor movement. There is again a tendency to strike among the London doekmen, and a portion of them have already -truck. Another strike has broken out among the doekmen, coal porters and others at Southampton. Cables from Australia indicate that the great strike which has paralyzed many tradesand nearly brought business to a standstill, shows signs of collapsing. Th*: inconvenience and even actual suffering caused throughout th** country is so great that the strikers ar** deprived of public sympathy and support, arid it is considered impossible for the present deadlock to continue much longer. Cardinal Manning declares himself nnequiv really for an eight-hour day for miners, th** exclusion of women from mines, the observance of Sunday and the adoption of a iiding scale of wages. The scheme for a general labor union, based on an amicable combination between employers and employed is receiving careful att* ntion by prominent business men and statesmen in England. It is announced that 1,700 leading employers have signified their approval of tile proposition. operate injudiciously or ■avorably to the American manufactures tod productions: the effect of customs duties upon Productions the price of agricultural of the country, their sale tod consumption in the United States markets; to ascertain the duties as effectiiq 'toes of labor in countries. Mr. Daniel demanded on the effect of such the employment and comparison with other Commissioner of tile District of Columbia . Washington, Sept. 9.—Tile nomination of J. W. Ross to be commissioner of the District of Columbia has been confirmed. Wa- Postmasters. KINGTON, Sept. 9.—The following Iowa postmasters were confirmed: J. T. Waters, Dewitt; W. W. Overholser, Cor rectionville. a separate vote committee amendment striking tot the internal revenue sections in relaid to tobacco The amendment was toreed to and the sections struck out— u nays 25. The next   vote was on the reciprocity toiendment offered by Aldrich for the “'lance committee. It was agreed Ito> 3S, nays 29. The next vote to— sugar free of duty — * .ou* was on the amendment 0 Pictograph 703, lowering the toward to be admitted ‘r°tu Ko. ic to 13; agreed to—yeas 39, liaB 34, as follows: ,    to**—Aldrich, Allen, Blackburn. But- E LiOdget, Cameron. Corium Caoov Chandi The President at Creation. Cresson Springs, Ba., Sept. 9.—Tile president remained in his cottage all forenoon attending to correspondence. It rained here most of the day and kept the presidential party within doors. The young lady graduating class of the convent of St. Alysius called on Bresident and Mrs. Harrison in the afternoon, having driven over from Lorretto to express to the president the respects of the institution and wish that he would visit the convent if he has an opportunity. The president this evening received a telegram from J. II. Manley, of Maine, saying:    “Full returns show-a majority of nineteen thousand, the largest since 1866, at a state national election. Maine stands by your administration.” Mrs. Russell Harrison and daughter left here this evening for Omaha to visit her mother. Cameron, Carlisle, Casey, er. Dawes, Dixon, Evarts, Faulkton Frye. Gibson. Gray, Gale, “awley, Hearst. Hiscock, Hoar, Ingalls, Jones of Nevada, McMil* Manderson, Moody, Morgan, baddock, Pasco, Platt, Plumb. Power, Way, Reagan, Sanders, Stewart, Stock-nage, Washburn—39. Ady*—Bate, Berry, Cockrell, Coke, toquitt, Daniel, Davis, Harris, Jones, of kansas: Mitchell, Pierce, Pugh, Rankin. Sherman, Spooner, Squire, Teller, a&ee, Vest, Voorhees, Walthall, WU- ’ n* °f Iowa: Wilson, of Maryland; Wol- toU—24. All the . - reserved ^disposed of. amendments having the presiding officer r"~“ OI,    , announced the bill was now before the fcnate for amendment. Several amendments were offered and Ejected, and then the question was: ^hall the bill be engrossed and ordered to a third reading?'’ On that question toe yeas and nays were taken, aud suited: Yeas 38, nays 28—a strict pa 'Ute, The bill was question restrict party read a third Hue j AV Ii iii Recd .Say* About It. Portland, Sept. 9.—Speaker Reed, in conversation last evening with a newspaper man, said:    “I    confess    to    having felt a deep solicitude as to the result in tiffs district. So great a plurality was given me at the last election, owing to local causes which our own people will comprehend, that almost any reasonable result was liable to misunderstanding. On our off year men do not come out on tile majority side, and tin: short, very short campaign we nave had could not have reached them in the regular way. To have received, in such a year, so large a plurality is something which has more than personal significance. There have been cast for me many democratic votes. I do not in th** least Hatter myself that they were cast for me personally. They were put into the ballot box to show the world that some men outside my own party applaud the idea that the house of representatives ought to be a business body, carrying out the wishes of tile American people. When you consider how hard a thing it is for a man who still means to stay by his party to vote against it you will st**: the significance of the result. I could even bring into dearer relief this result by stating other facts, but the case does not need it.” New Y'ork, Sept. 9.—On the upper deck of til*; iron steamboat Cepheus there was a jolly party from the Bearlof Bekin company when coming up from Long Branch on the tir-t trip yesterday. In lh*: company was a handsome twenty-year-old, Lillie Young, and Slade, til** sandwich man. Lillie Young turned to the sandwich man and said airily: “Shall I jump?” Swinging his hat about his head Slade shouted dramatically:    “Let lier go, Gallagher.” Then, to his surprise, Lillie did jump far out into til** water, and as a vision of crinoline flew past tin* people on tile lower deck and a woman was seen struggling in the water th**r** was great excitement. The Cepheus passed on several hundred yards befop stopping. By that time the girl was pit-kt-d up by a passing tug. She wa? taken to Chambers Street hospital on a charge of attempted suicide. She was somewhat hysterical, but will b<* well in a few days. I* Consumption Incurable. Read th** following: Mr. C. IL Morris, Newark, Arkansas, says:    “Was down with abcess of tin* lungs, and friends and physicians pronounced me an incurable consumptive. Began taking Dr. King's New Discovery for Consumption am now on my third bottle, and abl*: to oversee the work on my farm. It is the finest medicine ever made.” Jesse Middleware Decatur, Ohio, says: “Had it not been for Dr. King's New Discovery for Consumption I would have died of Ling troubles. Was given up by doctors. Am now in best of health.” Try it. Sample bottles free at Henry’s drug store. Some Astonishing Statement*. London. Sept. 9.—The Baris Fbjaro's revelations about Boulanger's intrigues against the republic contain some astounding statements, which have all been allowed to go uncontradicted. Among them is one that after the reestablishment of the monarchy, which wa* tin* real aim of the movement, and Boulanger was placed at the head of tie* army, he was prepared to sacrifice Rochefort, Naquet, Lagu* rn- and other radicals and socialists who had helped hint under the mistaken idea that they were only overturning one kind of republic to set up another, and to consent to have them imprisoned or shot according to the wish of the new government. But tile general was counting hi-chickens before they were hatched, and there is now no doubt that General Sau>-sier, th** governor of Baris, had th** most elaborate preprrations perfected to effectually suppress the first attempt ar an outbreak and could count on th** loyal support of the army. It also appears tHat Minister of the Interior Constat!* was fully cognizant of Boulanger’s treason, and that tilt* sudden fight, of th** general alone prevented ids being arrested and shot within twenty-four hours. Rochefort, who has been abusing and satirizing Hie bourbons and tin* imperialists all her life, is said to be tile most disgusted man in France. from the resubniissionists on resolutions and reported a platform to th** full committee. On reassembling the democratic convention made the temporary organization permanettand adopted tin* platform. It declared opposition to paternalism in government, state and national affairs, ! deplores tile tendency manifested by j prohibition politicians who pose as lead-I **rs of the republican party in this sin'** j to make religious belief a test of eligieil-! ity for political preferment, deciares th** federal ehction bill a legitimate offspring of the party which niched tile presidency; favors a tariff based upon th** public necessities; the free coinage of silver; liberal pension laws: expresses sympathy with labor iii its struggle with til** insatiate money power whether in factory or farm:oppose sumpturity legislation and demand' an early re-submis-sion of the prohibitory amendment, believing prohibition Ha - brought upon the people of the -tat** incalculable evils and declares in favor of high license an*! local option: arid th** exercise by legislator of it-power to regulate th** operation of railroads in the state. Another plank a-k-the people of Kansas to repudiate Senator Ingalls—"the man who denounced reform in politics as a dream, declared the decalogue has no place in polities and expressed th** belief that th** us*- of money and the employment of hired Hessians in campaigns justifiable.” THE REIM DIT* an RK-sERMISsjoN CONVENTION. The republican re-subriii-sion convention -elected I). A. Bania, of Great Beild, temporary chairman, and tiff- organization was soon after made permanent. About three hundred delegates were present. The resolutions committee reported a platform pledging loyalty to the principles of tie* national republican party: favoring reciprocity, demanding Hit-free coinage of -liver, such modification of the tariff a- would give equal prole**- Congregational lion to agriculture and manufactures, an | fated Sunday equitable bankrupt law, liberal appropriation for a deep water harbor in lite Guff of Mexico, and liberal pension law-. On the quest ion of prohibition the platform say-:    **\Ve arraign tie- party managers in tiffs .-tate a- disloyal lo tin* principles and unfaithful to the inter**-;- of th* republican party. We charge that they haw put the party in Kansas out of harmony with th*: national republican party aud thereby absolve us from all obligation' to no longer acknowledge their leadership: lured by th** seductive wile-• if impractical visionaries they have committed til** party to extravagance and follies which urff* ss promptly checked will bankrupt and depopulate the -tate. : Th**'** things impel usasthe only method | which promise- slice**.--, to -ink party | preferences to -tate politic- for the time and unite with such of our fellow citizens of the stat** as -liar** our convictions without regard to party for th*- purpose of correcting th** follies into which we have been betrayed and til tis preserve the good name and insure th** future prosperity of the state. We are opposed to prohibition. Ten years* | trial lias demonstrated its total inefficiency as a temperance measure. It i- a revival of the ob-olute form of paternal government and i- entirely oppose*! to the genius and spirit of the age; it is at enmity with the fundamental principles of our civilization aud destroys that inalienable right of citizens to secure his own happine-s without interference xvi til th** right- of other-. which principle i- tile ba-i- of our liberties and the hope of our institutions: it is un-American, un-republican and undemocratic and not in harmony with the purposes and spirit of our institutions and laws; tin- existence of the prohibitory law is a perpetual menace to the material interests of til** state, it burdens us with taxation and deprives us of all control of the liquor traffic and the revenue therefrom: drives away population; prevents immigration: makes the building of large cities within the state impo-sible; encourage- perjury; makes more hypocrites than all other agencies combined: does not less**n crime nor pauperism; docs not empty jails, penitentiarier nor lunatic asylum-; arid believing that, any public measure iii the hands of enlightened people is absolutely safe, we demand that j ! the question of a repeal of the prohibi- I i amendment to the constitution be sub- j mitted to th** people at a- early a date as | I possible.'' The platform further declares in favor j of high license and strict laws for regu- I j lation liquor traffic, and in conclusion, it i I invites corporation of liberal minded ; men throughout tile state. 1 There were two candidates for gov- ! I ernor: Ex-Governor Charles Robinson, a j resubmissionist. and ex-Governor (Hick. I th** only democratic governor ever elected j in th** state. When th** determination 1 to fii-** with tlie rc-ubmis-ionist- beearn*- ; evident (Bick withdrew* and Robinson wa- nominated by acclamation. He wa-the first governor on the greenback | ticket, and this year wa- one of th** j leaders in forming til** resubmission re- , publican party. The ticket was com- j pleted as follows:    Lieutenant governor. S. A. Bauta, of Great Bend: treasurer, j Thomas Kirby, of Abilene; auditor. Joseph Dillon, of Kearney county:-up* r-intendeiit of public instruction, M. IL Wood, of Anderson county: chief justice of the supreme court. M. B. Nicholson, of Geary eon ut v. WEAVER DECLINES. The Great Political What-is-it Refuses a Union Labor Nomination. Ex I L. Car Kc< Ko Jingle: Ct nail, B. •hard Br*-line, Dull F. ( Is ta. Terrible Death iii a Wine at OKk;ili>c*« -Militia Officer* Commissioned stnte I’olitlm hikI General limn New* Matter*. Cl ii Milt Thorn Moun- tiervine, A. Rob den; Bld* - Rio liar. ; I airfoil in gtori, Bharti S I churel *. Cowar ti, C. R. ny; Mon T. >n. B* ha!* . Gi nn Bar (Sp*-eial to The Hawk-Ky»*.1 Des Moim -. Sept. 9.—General Weaver to-day declined th** union labor congressional nomination in th*- -eve nth district In a letter, -aylng that “this ai tion is final.” Walter ll. Butler Nominated iii the Fourth [Sp«**-ial to The Hawk-Kye.) Des Moines, Sept. 9.—The democrat of tin* fourth district, in convention at New Hampton, to-day nominated Walter ll. Butler, of Fayette eoiintv. W. B Mu J < . E. ard-; Lo Br* f ll. I.* J* V S Mi Ii. St ii. art; E. O' Old settler- Will Meet. [Sjo-ciul to Tilt* Hawk-Eye.] New London. la., Sept. 9.- The settlers of this county and vicinity hold their annual reunion h<-r>* Na •lay next. Arrangements ar** being ii to give them a warm reception. Killed iii a Miaft. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.) O-KAT/Misv. Sept. 9. — Henry Loo the firm of John Long a Sons. wa stantly killed in a eoal -haft at L* mines last evening, near tiff-city. was ft bout thirty-five years leaves a wife and four eliiic father and two brother- also n old Iren. W. Bry kit; S<-bret keng: old I Thornburg will I A. Swain; Webster, W Armacost; \ !UCj<* j ; Williamsbui I F. W. A dan 1 agent S md; [ of Wash in gi e (tf < Gkaioosa I presiding el ►HS? - j H. T. IL;to IL* I Tut* r: Beau arid j J. A. B >atrr ti s [ Ev/.ir ’. F. Ti W SHJ Bott W Th* J. * C'oruer-t«»ne- I,.till. Smrx City. la.. Sept. 9. Bn -Th church her** wa by Bresident Hates Grinnell college. The Catholies laid ti cornerstone for a hospital. Monday af ernooii the Methodists laid tin- eorn** stone of tie- College of Technology. dedi- ! I J. Myers; Cln-"*:    Drakeville, W. S. Gardner; F“n; Fairfield, E. Id circuit, J. W. I* M. Boydston; quare. D. .Murphy; 0 F. E. Hall; Keo-*^ Lebanon, Elias Norton: Montrose, don, (. L. Ten-* C W. Wilson; ’n: Pulaski, E. E. 'boro, T. S. Bool; r: I toy, George K. Wiki na. A. Kemble, pre-• A. M. Smith; "•<>. M. F. Mar ie: Ko-ta. James mith: Lettsville, g on, L. T. Dun-I>avis; Marengo, J. D. Rich-*• \Y ii son; Musca-r; North Eng-ord. J. _\f Coala; Hey: Riverside, G. Center. J. R. A. E. Buri ll; fed: Victor, W. on. H. L. Wing; **r; Wellman, J. A. rt>- I B. Smith; t- O-born; Wilton, VV. Coif, western union and member rly eonferenre. —T. B. Hughes, uio-ti Fir-t church, •sa, Simpson, J. p. ' ppiied: Brooklyn, J"-. J. U. Lambert; Granville. J. \\\ 1 ■v Hughes; Kel-: Lynnville, David Eight; Monte-N w- Sharon. A. S. VS. Lew is; Newton *-p River. Richard Pater-on; ’ella. S. F. II. Crosby; U. md II I. orth; lh T horn as Suit Acrainst t lie ’.rqt E. la.. Sept. SMt#*r*. Dent qi E. la.. Sept. 9. hi th** di — trict court William Sheridan ha-brough: suit against the .-i-t**r> of iii- o*-ad wife to recover til** cu-tody of his naught* r Maud, w hom they have maintained in the Si-ters’ Academy in * hi< ago for thro-years pa-t. Tm o Mio! a Hall Year* fur Morrison Dtti mw a, la.. Sept. 9.—Charles Morrison was sentenced to two years and a half in the Fort Madison penitentiary for rile Eldon burglary, committed ia-t July. Morrison escaped jail one** iii Iowa arid « ame near doing tin* same thing lr. Illinois. J. W . w. Bro* A. I It! Ed* ll. < „ J. Knox* . Mali non: Mein < . T. < ii h C. L. Stai and -south land, It. G drie: Unio B. II J. Mi \V I). * »ti M. Donald, y. E. J. Bike, u A. C. Boyd; Brighton, VV. ii* . W. S. Moon; r: Durham. J. C. * 'n** supplied: Freeville. J. G. P.ar-Hackley; Lovelia, •b ug. G. F. Canch-on: Marysville, twa, Fir-t church, (it WU- i wa. hi; ' VV. rn wa, -'lain VV. N. Groom igourney, J.C ’. Von.-( Lara* -treet Rich-. Ken- An Eloping Couple Arrested. Des Moini -. Sept. 9.—William Ere*, bakery man of Indianola, came to Ii* Moines Sunday night in -**ar*-h of h wif**. who had run away with one of ii. clerk-. C. S. Shall, taking with her. it ; alleged, the contents of th** moue drawer, -170. The eloping coup:** wer found at a hotel and arrested. PACKWOOD PARAGRAPHS. itn<l Social -hood Br in n. rom Texifc* Fever. Toledo. la.. Sept. 9.—Nathan who recently moved south to E Tama couniy, brought with him a cow-supposed to be diseased with Texas fever. At any rat** thedisea-** is .spreading in that section and Chare s Furley. who owns a large herd, ha- already lost thirty-three head during the pa-t we.-k and it still rages. Much alarm is felt by the farmer- of the vicinitv. M A Grotesque smit. la.. Sept. 9.—Cole Oil Kl.OKI K, Pierce was recently declared in-.me by the commissioners at Davenport, from which decision he appealed to this di — tri*-t court here. Ile has tiled a grotesque petition for damages in the Fluted Stai- -court here against W. M. Bur-**, a news-and numerous other defend-su*— the state of Iowa for and makes Grover Cleveland. Larrabee, arid a number of people defendants. A Disastrous Fire—iVrvonnl Item*. 'special to The Hawk-Eye.) " i.. Sept. o.—Tiff- neigh-ain been vi-ited by andre, this time a mile • large hank barn of F. gkt tire Saturday night ** ground. It was dis-srephens about twelve riling could b** done to ard work they saved se- that were in the ■me of lh** harnes-. while on - of hay, all their grain crop-, some harness, a a iarg>* cattle shed that on the south were con-(. *•-. The loss will be -.s 'n 81,3*8) Insurance, tir-t discovered the lame. How the fire lead Bv f he barn ai about; and th new bi joined suni'-d ant barr VY re wa* wa- at Mr. (is VV .rule wi i nu ll* n i- off for the fair *• cattle. ’a kwood people at-They all report paper man. ant-. He 85.0* >0. Goo. Governor promi neat lr. Rot! and orado Mrs. LL 1 daughter arrived Sunday night, ac- Roth's niece. She >*>d time and her Til® Wapello Fair. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.) Wapello. la.. Sept. 9.—The county fair opened here to-day under flattering circumstance?, and the outlook prom Leone of the best displays and largest attended exhibitions ever given by riffs society. VV. VV. .Tones, th** parachutist, giv* s three exhibitions, the first to-m*>r-row. Several good race- are booked for to-morrow. Til** n*-w floral hall present* a magnificent appearance filled with it- many piece* of art. Mr i* much improved. K. Baker and family have gone iar-.a to visit friends where they md the winier. Hinson is our new telegraph oper- F; Militia Ottieer* Commissioned. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.) Dr - Moines, Sept. 9.- < Governor licit--lias commissioned H. II. Wright*, of Cen-ville. brigadier general of th** first brigade: VV. ii. Evans, of Montgomery county, first lieutenant and Joseph Whelan. of Montgomery county, second Ben ld his dwelling to Mr. lh John hi* new Work Cvr kent Mrs. * rfiel* county fair. Ed. Worley, of Glasgow, returned I.is \v 'ne tiffs morning. Al Clark A Bro will put in their new * k goods .'n tip* 9th inst. Dr. Backwood, of Batavia, is now a -id**nt of Backwood where he will coulee to practice medicine. Snyder ha? »rt**n arid Duke. Murphev will commence work on house this week. will also commence on C. VV. la s new store room this week. 'handler is visiting her sister in i tie- wek and is aliso attending Mr. YESTERDAY’S BALL GAMES. tenant *»f company K, Fifth regiment: Alexander M. Linn. of Bolk county, assistant surgeon of iii** Third regiment with the rank of captain: John T. Muffin, captain. Walter Jeffers lirst lieutenant and Win. F. Gilmore, of Vinton, second lieutenant of company B, First regiment; John T. Bester, of Montgomery county, first lieutenant of company B. Fifth regiment. TEE TURF. A Half Million ItuHheU of Grain Bnrned at OgdeiiHburg, N. J. Ogdensburg, N. J., Sept. 9.—The Ogdensburg and Lewistown railroad elevator, with half a million bushels of grain, was burned to-day. The loss wi lie half a million dollars. The fire was burning fiercely at three o'clock and threatened the coal and lumber yards in tho vicinity. Continued. The favorable impression produced on the first appearance of the agreeable liquid fruit remedy, Syrup of Figs a few years ago has been more than confirmed by the pleasant experience of all who have used it, and the success of the proprietors and manufacturers the California Fig Syrup Company. Frank Collier Discharged. Chicago, Sept. 9.—Frank Collier, the attorney who has been on trial for insanity before Judge Gary, was discharged to-day by order of the judge and the case dismissed. Fits, spasms, St. Vitus dance, nervousness and hysteria are soon cured by Dr. Miles’ Nervine. Free samples at Witte’s drug store. J. H Boston Woollen Dealers Assign. Boston, Sept. 9.—Win. Bloom Sc. dealers in woolens, assigned to-day. bilities, SOO,OOO: assets, $80,000. Delaware Republicans. Dover, Del., Sept. 9.—The republican state convention met here to-day. William C. Spruance was made temporary chairman and committees selected. The platform declares for protection to American industries: the enlargement of our foreign trade by reciprocity and endorse Senator Higgins and th** administration of Bresident Harrison. A. Richardson, of Dover, was nominated for governor, and Henry P. Cannon, of Bridgeville, for congress. A Wrangle Among Minnesota Democrat**. St. Paul, Sept. 9.—The democratic state convention met here this morning. Up to yesterday the leading candidates for governor were Judge Thomas Wilson, nf Winona: and Mayor Robert A. Smith, of Winona; and Mayor of St. Paul. Last night Smith was induced to withdraw. There is a wrangle over the temporary chairmanship. John W. Willis, of St. Paul, was named by the Kelley and Doran wing and Judge Henry Wells by the opposition. Tile convention called to order at eleven o'clock was Co., Lia- Ladies who value a refined compiexion must use Pozzonl’s Powder. It produces a sott ana beautiful skin. _ B sec ham’a PUI* cure oUloua^and nervous ll J when a temporary organization was effected with Judge II. R. Wells, of Pres ton, chairman. After the appointment of committees a recess was taken. In the afternoon the platform was adopted. It denounces the attempt of the republicans in congress to usurp power; to inspire unjust taxation; to |)Y) D Gi 9 VU    „ stifle a proper discussion of public measures; to substitute the dictatorship of the speaker for the considerate action of The Din'riiiulht Cane. New York, Sept. 9.—A    Panama special says the following is Minister Mizner’s letter to Captain Pitts, of the Pacific mail steamer Acapulco, in regard to the Barrundia ease: “United States Legation, 1:10 r. m. Guatemala, Aug. 27.—If your ship is within one league of Guatemalan territory and you have aboard General Barrundia. it becomes your duty under the laws of the nations to deliver him to the Guatemalan authorities upon their demand. allegations having been made to tiffs legation that said Barrundia is a hostile enemy to this republic.” Brotherhood. At Boston—Boston 6, New York I. At Buffalo—ButTalo-Uhieago game j*<*st-■oned; rain. At Brooklyn—Brooklyn 0. Philadelphia I. At Pittsburg—Pittsburg t. Cleveland 2. National League. At Chicago—Chicago 12. Pittsburg A. At New York—N' w Y'ork 2, Boston I. At Cincinnati—Cincinnati ♦. Cleveland * At Philadelphia—Philadelphia I i, Brooklyn 6. A meriean. At Syracuse—8* ra**use3, Columbus 4. At Rochester—Koch»*ster 4. St. Louise. At Baltimore—Baltimore 4, Louisville V. Miles’ Nerve and Liver Pills. An important discovery. They act on the liver, stomach and bowels through til** nerves. A new principle. They speed ily cure biliousness, bad taste, torpid liver, piles and constipation. Splendid for men, women and children. Smallest, mildest, surest, 30 doses for 25 cents, Samples free at J. H. Witte’s drug store Boulanger')* Nerve. Paris, Sept. 9.—Drumont, the antisemitic author, declares the Compte de Paris has iii ins possession a letter from Boulanger in which the latter offers to restore ids monarchy on condition that he be promoted to tile rank of marshal and created a duke with an allowance of 200,000 francs yearly. Iowa-illinnin League. [Socials to The Hawk-Eye.) At Joliet—Joliet 0, Cedar Rapids I. At Aurora—Aurora 6. Ottumwa 3. At Monmouth—Monmouth 2, Burlington 4. At Ottawa—Ottawa j. Dubuque 0. Western Association. At St. Paul -St. Paul 4, Denver 5. At Milwaukee—Milwaukee 5, Kansas City S. At Lincoln—Lincoln 13, Omaha It). At Minneapolis—Minn* apods 3, Sioux City 0. How They Stand. Mysterious Death at Cherokee. Cherokee, la., Sept. 9.—A one-armed painter named J. C. Hamilton, who has been working here some time, was found in a pasture south of town ingreatagony and died before lie could be removed or account for his trouble. He was about fifty years old and at one time claimed to have been a member of the Sixth Massachusetts volunteer infantry, and that he had two brothers at LeMars, Iowa. He has for some time been drinking heavily. AmeniHns Crops Burned by the Kurds. Constantinople, Sept. 9.—The Kurds have set tire to the crops of tho Armenians in many places in the vicinity of Bitlis. The Porte had dispatched troops to Ismindt in consequence of the receipt of reports of several conflicts there between the Armenians and Corcians. PoIlceiuHU Tingley Indicted. \Y xTERi.oo. la., Sept. 9.—Tom Tinu-ley, tin* Cedar Falls policeman who shot and killed Dexter M. Jones and also shot Al. Miller a few weeks airo, was indicted by til** grand Jury in this city Saturday for murder. When hi* case came up it was discovered that tin* three witnesses, who were tin* only on*-- with the exception of Miller, who wa- wounded, whom tin* state could produce who saw the shooting, had disappeared, and it is not known where they are. Tingley was indicted on tin* transcript of tile testimony given by these witnesses before the preliminary examination. The sheep-liend Bay Races. Sheep-head Bay. Sept. 9.—First Bae*- -Three-year-olds and    upwards, futurity course, about six furlongs: Ba yhoo won. Ben Harrison second, Iago third: time, 1:10. Second Ka .-—Autumn stakes, two-year-olds. futurity course, abont three-fourtli* of a mile: Sallie McClelland won, Castalia second. Sir George third; time, 1:10. Third Race—Bridge handicap, three-year-olds, one mile and one-half:    Prince Fouso won. Masterlode secoud, Sinaloa third; time. 2:37 4-5. Fourth Bact—Racing stakes, all ages, one mile:    Kingston    won.    Fit/.    James second, Ballston third: time. 1:40 1-5, Fifth Rile*—One mil** and a quarter: Lo? Angeles won, Kenwood second, ris’an third; time, 2:08 4-5. Sixth Race—One mile and a quarter on ** turf d. St. Macbeth won. Bell Wood sec- SHALL THEY SELL LIQUOR? Luke third; time, 2:11. The Lincoln Knees. Three Harvest Excursions. The Burlington Route, C., B. A Q. R-R., will sell from principal stations on its lines, on Tuesdays, September 9th and 23d, and October 14th, Harvest Excursion Tickets at Half Rates to points in the Farming Regions of the West, Southwest and Northwest. For tickets and further information concerning these excursions, call on your nearest C., B. AQ. ticket agent, or address P. S. Eustis, General Passenger and Ticket Agent, Chicago, 111. Rev. lieury Parry Liddon, of London. Dead. London, Sept. 9.—Rev. Henry Parry Liddon, D. D., D. C. L., canon of St. Paul’s cathedral, died suddenly to-day. DEMAND RESUBMISSION. Lieut. Gen. Bardowsky Dead. St. Petersburg, Sept. 9.—Lieutenant General Bardowsky died suddenly to-day from apoplexv. —If you want the best Baltimore oyster In the market, get the Champion brand At Copeland A Martin’s. Anti-Prohlbltion Democrats and Republicans Convene at Wichita, Kansas. Wichita, Sept. 8.—Tho democrats and resubniissionists' state convention met to-day. The resubniissionists are composed of a faction of the republican party which opposes prohibition, favors high license and is striving to obtain, through the legislature, a resubmission of the prohibitory amendment to a vote of the people. To attain these ends they formed a separate party and fused with the democrats. Both conventions met at the same hour in different halls. The democratic convention elected John S. Sheridan, of Paola, temporary chairman, and a recess was taken. During the recess a subcommittee conferred with one . j . I J. 1 PLA YEWS’ = NATIONAL1 Z? = “ LEAO C 6 5 ' X j b Z LEAGUE. c X i? - i_j] is to £_ Host on---- 72 42 .631 Brooklyn . 77 40 .058 Efrooklyn. 70 49 5SS Boston ... 72 44 .670 Sew York. 68 48 .586 Philadelpa 70 46 .caret Ph Had el pa 64 54 .542 Chicago... 66 48 .578 L’nuago... 62 M .f>’>4 Cincinnati 64 47 .576 Pittsburg. 50 60 .454 New York. 56 62 .474 Cleveland. 44 68 ,:I92 Cleveland :!3 —- JU 10 Hutfalo____ :«> 81 .270 Pittsburg. 20 95 UP AMERICAN ? WESTERN B. c ASSOC I A' ti 3 x 5 Z ASSOUl'ON c r t ^ Ss J 3* <*■ . to : ^ Louisville. 68 37 .647 Minne'plls as I :«* i .tsar St. Louis.. 62 48 .563 Kits. City.. 66 38 .634 Toledo — 58 tx .517 Milwaukee 6* 4* .622 Columbus 57 49 .537 Denver... 52 54 .490 Rochester. 56 50 .528 Sioux City 48 55 .466 Athletic... I • ’3 55 .490 Omaha.... 46 5* .450 Syracuse.. 45 61 424 Lincoln____ 40 67 I J173 Baltimore. I 28 ; SO .295 St. Paul... I 35 71 I JC!:* IOWA- ILLINOIS LEAGUE. r. L. Pc. w. L. Pc. Ottumwa. ..68 32 .6.SO ottawa .. ..51 48 .515 Monmouth 55 4 > .550 Burlington. 2 2 .500 Cd’rRapids55 45 .550 Aurora... ..48 5 2 .480 Dubuque. ..51 46 .525 Joliet..... ..42 5 7 .424 ConHteriiMtion Among Boone Druggists Unused by the Law nml Order League. Boone. la., Su pt. 9.—Considerable consternation was caused among the druggist* of Boone county, fourteen in number, all of whom have applications on til** before th** district court now in session for pontiffs to sell intoxicating liquors, bv the action of the Law and Order League, which has tiled remonstrances against gutting any permits. A separate protest is tiled against each j druggist. The druggists are circulating j counter-petitions. The league will eon-test tin* matter in court and has employed attorneys for the purpose. Lincoln. Neb., Sept. 9.—The attendance at til** 'tate fair was 15,000. Woodbine won the two-year-old trot, Eddie Have- second, Alex third: no time. Til** 2:35 trot ma- won by Count Mal-dimer, Eli. a second, Ned V. third; no time. The mile dash was won by Red Sign in 1:19 4, Blanch Princess second, Beppo third: no time. The Warren County Fair. Monmouth. Iii., Sept. 9.—Over two thousand entries have been made at th* Warren county fair, which began here to-day. Each day has been allotted to one of the three political parties, and celebrated speakers will be on tho ground. ‘OUR NEW MINISTERS.’ Bas Frubably Confessed. Troy, N. Y., Sept. 9.—Cordial, one of the men accused of participating in th** train wreck last week, was placed in jail here to-day. In conversation with friends he said:    "I    don’t propose to have them saddle this thing on me,” also, “they have the right party.” It is believed from this and other things that have been learned that Cordial has confessed all he knows about the wrecks. Free samples of Dr. Miles’ Restorative Nervine at J. H. Witte's drug store. Cures Headache, Nervousness, Sleeplessness, Neuralgia, Fits, etc. Full List of Appointments M»de by the Grinnell M. K. Conference. Grinnell, la., Sept. 9.—The Methodist conference closed at a late hour la-t night, Dr. Cox** addressing tin* audience iii the interest of the Sunday School union. Following are the appointments: Burlington District—J. E Corley, presiding elder; Ainsworth, ll. F. Pugh; Burlington, First church, to be supplied: Burlington, Grace church, W. R. Stryker: Burlington, West, J. R. Payne; Burlington circuit, J. W. Potter: Columbus Junction, W. C. Chew: Crawfordsville, Thomas F. Barker; Danville, P. J. Dennis; Fort Madison, First, A. E. Kendrick; Fort Madison, Santa Fe, George Slenerker; Kossuth, to be supplied; Mediapolis, W. F. Mair; Morning Sun, J. M. Goober; Mount Pleasant, W. G. Thorn; Mount Pleasant circuit, S. C. Smith; Mount Union, C. W. Evans; New London, ll. C. Ethel]; Sperry, John Bridges: Wapello, J. C. Goodrich; Wayland, John Lac or nu; West Point, A. B. Hightshoe; Winfield, C. W. Shepherd. Keokuk District—George N. Power, presiding elder; Bentonsport, E. Y. Carl; Birmingham, John Ferguson; Bloomfield, J. F. Robertson; Bloomfield circuit, P. A I'm tai Bar Boom Fight. Den ver. Sept. 9.—A party of negroes engaged in shooting craps in a saloon this morning became involved in a gen- 11 era! row. Thomas Buckner, a mulatto, was shot through the heart. Two others* were seriously wounded and a number or ot ii** r s bad Iv cut. Fri*-s-<>u'> Body Arrives lu Sweden. Washington, Sept. 9.—The naval department has received a telegram announcing iii** arrival of the Baltimore At Gothenburg, Sweden, with the remains of Ericsson on board. A I,Mr*;e Lumber MUI Burned. A | Muskegon, Mich., Sept. 9. —Th* J Michigan shingle and Lumber company mill, the largest on the lake, burned ' tiffs morning. Loss, $100,000; insurance, $55,000. Freud* Yersiou. Z«* bug of Zhune haf ze gilded vlng, Ze glowvorin haf /.** glare; Zr baidbug Oaf not at all ze ring. But ze same he all gets zaire. [ Bnf alo Express, Francis Murphy Married. Rock Island, 111., Sept. 9.—Franc! Murphy, tile well known temperi orator, was married this evening to Rebecca Fisher, of Council Bluffs, la. ;

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