Burlington Hawk Eye, September 13, 1890

Burlington Hawk Eye

September 13, 1890

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Issue date: Saturday, September 13, 1890

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Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - September 13, 1890, Burlington, Iowa THE BURLINGTON HAWK-EYE. |aBLISHED: JUNE, 1839.) l«hst the People of Kansas of their Senator. Think I    ce    in the Price of Silver—The Air-Id'3"    congressional Cam- <""t"Com   SO”- ,!#l* at<l proceedings. (Special to The Hawk-Eye.) !vrtov, Sept. 12.—Considerable ^A ' hi- been caused in this city psi " and sn :hes of Senator h,v the v0l( . -injr the debate upon tho tariff |Messman Morrill was asked m- p. ,n,h took such anion, and he re-phy1 * i he represents Ins state. the sentiments of the people W yJi . and does it in aggressive man-[cf.‘v are satisfied with Senator JLve been satisfied with him for 1 7r M vcar‘. and will continue to I»!‘u!;r Id with Ins services. Moreover. if - dors and that his speeches V'nl3y hee a objectionable to the prinks “pV.'.-tionists. when I tell you that ir"J nvited to make a series of jn pennsylvania, and will do so et away from the campaign in tate. ■    ■ Legislation. Rip*1 P. us bec4U chef I Ii- ;,wn ; The Sit'* (Special to The Hawk-Eve.) \YA'HIN oT(*v.    I ’ I •    1 -• I pf rice of silver from The advance 94 cents per ir ' : vhv'h was the price w hen the ^biH was passed, and the present -I 'N per ounce, is not fully ap-p; 'Lid by the general public. The “\.    not merely represent a if^ion hi the amount of national cur-V nor should it be regarded as S.IT incidental to a great increase in intrinsic value of the commodity it-,-f1 \;i of the silver produced in this ^Vv whl now find a home market, instead of importing 20.000,000 *1'. . .■f silver annually, this wealth will hSainwitb us and bear the stamp of the approval of tile ->Bg it upon a IKE rn* general government, parity with gold.    A I r,,t drill of money is needed at present 1    ■    _•    e^P'-'-iallv in the -■estates; and the coinage of silver iKvhwill furnish an increased volume L e anticipated by the New York L,.ov the isMiaime of credits to xvest-hankers. One year hence, the vol-L _ • ,    .rr c :■ w.!I prove of    im- valuc    in the movement    of Speaker Reed to-day said:    “I wad a great many western newspapers, ‘ in very few of them do I see a proper I ob if the silver legislation of J..'u congress. They ought to un-lierstand and give their readers understand that, leaving out of Itmsideration all other worthy achieve-.. the passage, of that one bill is a [#>wn of glory to the republican party, pichthe people should be proud of.” . indeed true that the average Weston editor doesn't understand the value this legislation: but it is lobe hoped jfet duriiuz the pending congressional bmpaigu the editorial eyes may be ened and the editorial intellect en-lihtened in tilt- direction.” BURLINGTON, IOWA. SATURDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER IU, 1890. (PRICE: 15 CENTS PER WEEK. into congressional districts by a districting board in each state, composed of four resident members two of each political party to be appointed by the governors. The districts are to consist of contiguous territory and no district to have more than one member. A district is not to be divided unless its population exceeds by one-sixteenth the number necessary to entitle it to representation, except in states electing representatives by towns and no district is to contain more than one-twentieth more or less inhabitants than the number necessary to entitle it to a representative. The districts are to be composed of compact territory, bounded as neariy as may be bv civil subdivisions or national boundaries. There is to be a national board of five members, four politically divided and the other a judge of the supreme, bisti ii t, or circuit, or I nited States court'., appointed by the president and confirmed by the senate, to act in case of failure to act or disagreement, of the state boards. The districts made by these boards are to remain intact until the next census apportionment. NO APOLOGIES TO MAKE. Ex-Assist ant Post mauler General Clarkson Satisfied With His Record. Washington, Sept. 12.—A delegation of Maryland republican clubs called on ex-Assistaut Postmaster General Clarkson to-day, and presented a resolution thanking him for his expressed opposition to tilt* civil service jaw. Clarkson made a brief address iii reply, in which he said he was not opposed to a reformed civil service nor to one made intelligent in the most practical degree. He added he believed this to be a representative government on party responsibility; therefore he believed any administration, state, national or county was entitled to have all the places under it lilied by its friends or those anxious for its success and not its failure. Referring to an allusion to his record in changing democratic for republican postmasters, he said he could not liave displaced democrats if Cleveland's reform administration had not put democrats in and republicans out. He added that he had no apologies to make to any one for the democrats he had removed from office. THE FLOOD CATES OPEN. Immense Damage by Heavy Rains in the East and South. Serious Condition of Tilings in Pennsylvania and the Virginia*—A Sudden Drop in the Mercury Throughout the North. CONGRESSIONAL. Pm sup Ro, Sept. 12.—The rivers here are rising steadily and though not near the flanger point yet, advices from all along the Allegheny and Monongahela livers promise much higher water before Sunday. Tho rainfall averages six inches in the past three days, something unprecedented in the upper counties. I he country fairs are suffering greatly, being located or low lands as a rule aud damaged exhibits and ruined race tracks are reported from all sections, causing all of the fairs to dose at a loss. Railroads are suffering much inconvenience. All of the low streets of Canton, Ohio, are flooded and great damage is being done by flooded cellars, while small fanners are also sufferers. At New Castle. Pennsylvania, a hundred houses are covered on the first floor with from one to six feet of water and the families were obliged to move. A score of mills and furnaces in Newcastle and along the Rappahannock are covered with water and shut down. All reports indicate great loss to mills, houses, roads and farms. \\ 11 ,K KS ll A HHK, Pa. Sept. 12.—Tile floods along the Chemung river the past few- days have swollen the Susquehanna at this point to an unusually abnormal attitude. Should it rise two feet more during the night all communication with the west side of the river to a point along tile line of the Lackawanna railroad will be cutoff. A large portion of the lowland is already submerged and farmers who have not yet harvested the late crops will suffer loss. hours caused a landslide on tne Cleveland and Marietta railway which will delay trains a long while. The whole valley is inundated. VIOLENT GAS EXPLOSION. A Number of Miners Killed at Wllkesbarre, Pennsylvania. Wit.KESHA HHK, Sept. 12.—The shaft of the Lehigh and YVilkesbarre Coal company was the scene of a violent explosion of gas at two o’clock this afternoon. A gang of men were at work in the mine clearing up the wreck of the fire of last March and searching for the bodies of the men who were killed at that time. Five men are reported to be killed and several injured. Later-—It is now learned that only one man, George Ford, wras killed. Isaac .Iones was badly injured. The gas was ignited by Ford dropping a safety lamp when descending. Tho other men w-ere brought out unharmed. Smashed til Kindling Wood. Schoolcraft, Mich., Sept. 12.—A passenger train on tile Chicago and Grand Trunk railway plunged into *a freight train last night. The engineer xx as fatally injured, tho fireman badly hurt and a brakeman received slight injuries. The engine and four passenger coaches, a caboose and four freight cars were knocked into kindling wood. The passengers escaped miraculously. Six Kegs of Powder Exploded. Wilkes Barre, Pa., Sept. 12.—Six kegs of powder exploded at Shohola Glen to-day wit ii terrible results. The report of tho ' explosion was heard for miles around, and many windows in surrounding villages were shattered. Three men were instantly killed aud a number of others seriously injured, but will recover RAILROAD MATTERS. TRYING TO PICK A OUARREL. Arf Russia Making Faces at Bulgaria Through Premier Stambouloff. charge of Barrundia until some definite expression of wdl had come from Wash-ington. They also condemn the action of Minister Mizner, who they thought had no right to sign the man's death warrant. RECKLESS WITH HIS BULLETS R. Dpi publican Campaign Committee Work. [Special to Tho Hawk-Eye.) Washington, Sept. 12.—The work of ie congressional campaign committee of Hip republican party is being carried on fare with quiet, unpretentious, but skill-3*®!enersry. Secretary Carter, the poplar Montana congressman, is on duty rn night. He receives everybody tis* ha-* busine'■, of any character with committee, and attends to business ■iv. discreetly and swiftly. In a room ch has no connection with the other .partmen'.- iii the building, there is a t man attending co business without Typhous from any source, save th-IWM welcome. Hon. J. S. Clarkson, Hlowa, laid down the thankless work first a'-istant postmaster general ted immediately took up the work rf his party. To him, organization is a ca-rather than a task. His serif! - to tL-committee are invaluable. A tit ie-worker, alway- in good health yjig&c    iii pried with exhaustless suavity.    - a prince of politicians, a- well a polita-a! gentleman. What he is ii;, what organization he is perfectly. Chat combination- he is making, the need not know until results are Lifted at the poi:-. Secretary Carter. _r-'naiiy an Iowa man. is in perfect ^ iarmony with Mr. Clarkson in all his -fork: and is probably the only man on C cfcmniittee who knows definately that work is being done. Install*' Hill to Determine the Hights of the United States in Refiring Sea. Washington. Sept. 12.—Ingalls' bill * apply the general laws of Oregon, so fob appliable to tie1 district of Alaska ted authorize the Ignited States circuit Wirt of Oregon to try cases arising in it jJL'rfa. was to-day sent to the state ju-: man Plait, of Tritone- committee, reporting that Hee did not properly have ju-VWMittion;of the bill. The object of this M'lire is to secure judicial determinate’’L nited States supreme court I' n-h's of the Fnited States in Mring sea. ii GII Oil Sp ill 'OI IT ti IP im sn Sf ll. I JO ii bo! I epa Threaten to Obstruct the Tariff Bill. Washington, S*'pt. 12.—It is said by U: democratic members that if it * • I be attempted in the house to pass threatened resolution to interfere ‘    • stricts as established by the ^gerrymander or force through any _pronounced partisan measures re-r- "“I he had to ail parliamentary to obstruct the tariff bill. Considering Turin Amendment!*. F-' i ! iX* ToN’    12.—This morn- way- and means committee held ’I:    discuss tile senate amend- . ■' to the tariff bill, as the bill itself ■M not readied it form*] 1 the li the committee. No con* msions could be noted and ii! ::!ceedinrs were confined to general ii -,^lere seemed to be a prac-^ ■ !-’r"‘ment that the amendments j‘- -u be considered bv tile J** of acceding ' Of the ^    *a-    a pronounced disposition on -    t0 hasten the action in the as much mittee will formally Aments. No Quorum lieiug Present the Boily Again Adjourns Without Action. Washington, Sept. 12.—In the house, the clerk proceeded under instructions from the speaker to call tile roll on the question of ordering the previous question on the approval of the journal of Tuesday's proceedings. During the roll call a message was received from the senate announcing tho passage of the tariff bill with amendments. By direction of the speaker it. was referred to the committee on ways and means. The previous question was ordered—yeas 113, nays 34—the clerk noting a quorum. The question then recurred on the approval of the journal, but the quorum disappeared and a call of the house was ordered. One hundred and seventy-five members responded to their names, but on approval of the journal these had dwindled down to 142, no quorum, and on motion of McKinley tin* house adjourned. Tin* Senate. Washington, Sept. 12.—The senate to-day passed a number of bills on tile calendar and then took up the railroad land forfeiture bill. Morgan continued his argument in opposition to it. He was followed by Sanders in favor of the conference report, the main point of his contention being that lands actually patented to railroad companies could not be taken from them because they turned out to be mineral lands. Ilearst took the contrary view and insisted that mineral lands were specially reserved by original grants. Sanders said iii the courts of Washington and California and the supreme court of the United States tile term “mineral lands*’ has been held to mean lands commercially valued for mining purposes. Without concluding hi-argument. Sander- yielded for an executive session and the senate soon adjourned. Husk Discusses Hie Crop Question. Washington, Sept 12.—Secretary Rusk, in an interview with a reporter today. upon the excitement in the grain markets, caused by the fear of short crops, said:    “Of    course, the fact that there was a slight falling off in th*1 quantity of crops had an effect upon the markets; but the tendency lias been upward so far as prices are concerned, on all cereals. I attribute the increase to other causes than a shortage in crops. The statement that this has been the lightest yield for twenty years I cannot agree with. This may be the case with the barley crop. The shortage in the yield of some cereals was anticipated iii the June report.” “You do not apprehend any squeeze?" “Why, not a bit. The government reports have considerable influence in checking any complicated corner, and everybody is enabled to know the precise condition of th** crops.” “Is it a fact that tile report is the most unfavorable ever issued?” “Not at all. The cotton crop is extraordinarily good. Oats are probably lower than they have been for twenty years. but that is the only weak point, with the exception of the barley crop, which was very prolific last year, however. “How is the quality?” “Uniformly fair, except, as I have stated, with oats, which are not only short but poor in quality. 1 think this country should raise less wheat and import less barley. We export wheat and import barley and there is not a reason why we should not raise it all." AT CRESSON SPRINGS. Heavy Ruins in Northern Ohio. CixciNNat, Sept. 12.—Dispatches from northern Ohio show heavy rains. At Bucyrus four inches of rainfall was reported yesterday. Tile Sandusky river was so high as to cut off communication with North Bucyrus. At Akron tho rainfall wa- disastrous. Great damage was done throughout, the country, and in th*; city unusual destruction was wrought. Nortn Howard street, one of the principal businc-s streets, was fearfully washed. In some places a portion of the street railway was left with the tie-in the air. hanging by the rails. The main sewer was exposed and water pipe-torn out. Railway travel is almost suspended. The Siroto river is at a very high stag*'. All low farm lands north and south of tile city are immersed and the loss to crops i- heavy. Much other damage ii as been done. 9100,000 Damage By Kail). Rochi -tei:, N. Y.. Sept. 12.—Reports from the fertile Genesee valley are that the damage to tile crops will reach $100,-OOO. It has rained almost incessantly for forty-eight hours and the flats are covered with water from one to three feet deep for miles. FLOODS IN TEXAS. The I Ilion Pacific Freight Transfer Department to fie Removed to Connell Binits. Council Blit i -f la.. Sept. 12.—It is reported that an order is soon to be issued from Union Pacific headquarters directing the removal of the freight transfer department of that road from Omaha to this city. The order, it is stated, is to take effect as soon as the new union depot in Omaha is completed. All trains will thereafter be made up in the yards on tin- side of the river. If this betrue it mean- a great deal for Council Bluffs. It means the removal of four hundred men and their families from Omaha to this city and the addition of at least of one thousand five hundred to tile population. Railroad** Disagree. Cincinnati. Sept. 12.—Some disagreement fomenting for several days between the Big Four and the Ohio and Mississippi resulted to-day in a reduction of rates by the Ohio ami Mississippi to take effect to-morrow. The fare from here to St. Louis i- reduced to >45; to Beardstown -7. IO; to Pana $.>.35; to Springfield >0. A HOSS-RACING PARSON. Chagrin in Turkey Over Salisbury’s Refusal to Withdraw Troops from Egypt—The Relations Between Russia anti Germany. London, Sept. 12.—Russia is acting as if she wanted to pick a quarrel with Bulgaria. arid Premier Stambouloff appears not to be anxious to shirk the issue. The Bulgarian government has refused to pay the total amount of the claim presented by Russia for payment of arms and ammunition supplied to Bulgaria during the war with Turkey, on the ground that the amount due is 100,000 roubles less than j the sum demanded. Tile claim, it is be- j lieved, would never have been presented ' but for the czar’s hostility toward Bulgaria. Much chagrin is felt in Turkey over the virtual refusal of Lord Salisbury to withdraw tile British troops from Egypt on the ground that the country had not vet sufficiently progressed to ju>-tify their withdrawal. The Turkish government has at last given satisfaction to Servia by sentencing to death the murderer of tile Servian consul at Pustend and imposing lighter sentences on ins accomplices. Belat Ions Between Russia anil Germany. London, Sept. 12.—The relations between Russia and Germany do not appear to be much improved by Emperor William’s late visit. A dispatch from Berlin states, in regard to the prosecution of Lutherans in tile Baltic provinces of Russia, that three pastors have been banished and sixty-six are on trial, mostly on trivial charges. The Russian government is doing all it. can to stamp out the Lutheran religion, as tile members of that church are suspected of leaning toward Germany. The czar, it is known, felt particularly sore at William's insisting on landing in that part of his dominions. instead of, as requested, steaming up tin* Neva to St. Petersburg. The people of these provinces are German in race and language, as well as Lutheran religion. RAMPAGING REVOLUTIONISTS. Tin1 Rio Grande on tile Rampage—Much Destruction to Property. Sr. Loris, Sept.. 12.—Dispatches from Texas say the Rio Grande is on the rampage. At Eagle Pass it is higher than it has been for ten years. AU the lower part of the city, which is densely populated by Mexicans, is under six feet of water and much property ha- been swept away, but no lives are lost. About one hundred feet of iron trestle approach to the new bridge crossing the river was carried down yesterday with the offices • if the custom and quarantine guards, and several others to til*1 railroad bridges a mile below, where people, who were in the trestle at the time, were rescued from the wreck. The river is -till rising and the entire trestle, which is I.loo feet long, is in danger of being swept away. All communication with Piedras Negras on til*1 Mexican side of the river is broken and the track of th*1 Mexican International railway is washed out and travel is suspended. He is Severely Repremanded by tile Methodist Conference, but Forgiven. Muskegon, Mich., Sept. 12.—The committee appointed by til** Methodist Episcopal conference to investigate the Pa--tor Arnee horse racing case, reported today. Arney, quite at variance with hi-tbrents, confessed to having committed a very imprudent act when lie participated in a hors*1 race. He sincerely regret ted til** notoriety caused by the transaction. He kept horses for p**r--onal pleasure and exercise and th*- possibility of premiums and profits by their sale, after being properly trained, lie added that as long as lie lives he will never participate in a horse race again. The conference accepted the report and Arney's character was allowed to pass. RAGING RIVERS. Portions of Pennsylvania Heavy Rains. Flooded by committee at once to the refer a conference, but as possible. The meet again to-morrow consider the bill and THE RAUM HEARING. Cr— VU irK^ ''gainst tile Pen-"“'“'issioner Practically Closed. :!CjTnVi sept. 12.—The Raum Th u ' C0InrBitteo mot this rnorn- 1 . ’ pension building for taking the tc V* of who. the pur-tiinony of 13S - y reas it was charged, had received ;*’n the Univ, The ■on of their purchasing rsal Refrigerator com-wiioejii ( U!nmi| tee, however, decided he foe J'.-any °forks for examination for 'if reasons: General Raum Kery'C , ('(nuuii,,o* to subpoena ttent wiCC'l °* t*1<> ponsion df*Part tr.,, en Promoted- tinder his ffijreo of office t0 dispose of the I, J 0r held any -neb employe: stock of the have pur-F iii versal La- I ' 'u!nParty* °r been promoted l lereof. The committee de ed to ^Udthat n*- "\U1 UIS mU f.ai u ,wo'dd. bi the v.. •••s from t 1 . - . req ue ir ;t on the opinion. ' ' the evidence already taken, of time and a The committee then practically closes th*' 1 Onsuinption expense Xr1- nu Cation. NEW REDISTRICTING PLAN. t >    ___ iuto Cliite ,,le    of    States 'vuin.v,    re8Sio,,al District«* c barton^f ‘ otC' ^ —Representa-house a Km t0*day introduced fates    10    regulate    the    division hill nr, °- lconPressional districts. s?°clhs    tpiat    within    twelve passage of the appor-states shall be divided President Harrison Deeply Interested In tile Financial Situation. Cresson Springs, Sept. 12.—That the president is taking a deep interest in tho financial situation is shown by the fact that he devoted nearly two hours this afternoon to telegraphic correspondence with Secretary Windom, at Williamstown, Massachusetts, and Assistant Secretaries Batchellor and Nettleton, at Washington, as to the best means of relieving the present stringency in the money market. One of the results of the conference was the order for the prepax-ment of interest aggregating five millions of dollars on currency sixes and for an advance in the rate for four poi cent bonds to SI.25. Another question considered was the propriety of suggesting the extension of bonded per cents under tile proposed new tariff law-, but. no conclusion was reached on this point. The latest advices received by the president were to the effect, that money was easier at the close of business and the outlook more favorable. I he president and Mrs. Harrison took a long drive this afternoon. ILLINOIS METHODISTS. List of Young Ministers to Be Received Into Full Membership. Jacksonville, 111., Sept. 12. The Methodist conference was called to order this morning by Bishop Merrill, xx lit* proceeded to call up the class of young u*b|' inters who are to be received into full conference membership. I hey were . . P. Coleman, W. Wk McIntosh, L. L. Browning and T>. F. Thrasher. hey xvere duly lectured by the bishop, and then Dr. Wylder, of Bloomington, presented the claims of his institution. Nf.xv Ca-tee, Sept. 12.—Disastrous floods are raging in the vicinity. The Neshamock is higher than for years, and at noon was still rising xvith a heavy rain falling. Several of tile thoroughfare- are inundated and th** mills are obliged to close down. Tile bridge on the Pennsylvania company's side track was swept away, together xvith some ears loaded with steel that had been run on 1 the bridge to hold it down. The Shenango river is also rising rapidly and will be all over the bottom land to-night. Advices from Charleston. W. Va., say a sudden rise in tile Gauley river yesterday carried away thirty-one coal barges all loaded, of which eleven, valued at 850,-000, were lost. The barges inflicted heavy damages to the government dam j at Brownstown. A CHILLY BLAST. Sudden Drop in tin* Mercury Throughout the Northwest. Siot'x Falls. S. I)., Sept 12.—A cold wav** struck this section last night. The crops are past injury excepting corn. At Pierre ibis change from hot to cold wa-1 he most sudden ever known. Snow Falling iii North Dakota. Ardock, N. I)., Sept. 12.—Snow began falling here this morning and now lies four inches deep. Bain Turn* to Snow. HALLOCK, Minn.. Sept. 12.—The rain which has been falling since Wednesday night turned to snow this morning. The farmers are afraid the wheat xviii sprout in the shock. An inch of snoxv is reported at St. Vincent. Threshing is not yet over and much of the wheat xviii be lost in the Red River valley. The Oldest Inhabitant Nonplussed. Sr. Pall, Sept. 12.—For once the oldest inhabitant can give no precedent that xviii even equal the early snow of this year. Snow has fallen in North Dakota, Sfontana, northwestern Minnesota and Manitoba from a quarter of an inch to several inches. In some quarters cold rains quickly disposed of the snow, and the snow and rain combined did some little damage to wheat that is still in th*' shock. Snow-capped shocks are reported around Ballock and Warren, Minnesota. as well as at other places. While the snow has been limited in extent, the cold wave extended over both the Dakotas and Minnesota and is working its xvay into Iowa. Most of the crops are too far advanced to be much damaged. LABOR MATTERS. Grmut Master .Sargent Makes a Report to the Brotherhood of Firemen. San Fkan* i-co, Cal.. Sept. 12.—In his report to the convention of the Brotherhood of Firemen, Grand Master Sargent recommends the erection in some central city of a building for offices, to cost not Ie-s than >150,000, the money to be raised by general assessment. Also that steps he taken to secure legislation prohioit-ing the employment of the Pinkertons. The report -how-* a membership of nineteen thousand with an insurance fund of >■■*3,000, and that th** brotherhood raised by assessment $459,000 to support the great “Q” strike. The Central Mrike Over. Albany, Sept. 12.—The strike on the New York Central seems to be over so far as Albany i< concerned. A dozen or more of tilt* strikers were taken back to work this morning. To-night the striker* >ti!l out had a meeting at which there was much warm argument and th*1 master workman lost his temper several times. As near as eau be learned, before the close of th*1 meeting he advised Hie mon to go back to work if they could. Trouble at tile Capital of Switzerland. Berne. Sept. 12.—The revolutionists in th** Canton of Ticino formed a provisional government and convoked a popular assembly, which declared the existing government and the grand council dts-solved and ordered a general election for next Sunday. The insurgents hold Lugano, Mendrano, Chiasso and Locarno. The btindesrath was called in extra ses--ion and ordered federal troops to be sent to tile scene of the disorders. Th** populace support the insurgents, and th*-civic Guard occupies the telegraph offices, thus preventing the supporters of the Cantonal government from communicating by telegraph with each other or with tile national government. The rebel* arrested Councillor Osealiv. the federal commissioner, who received instructions to annul the decision of the provisional government and the vote of the popular assembly. Tin* advanced liberals are taking a leading part in the opposition to the conservative government. The government has become unpopular owing to the treasurer's recent embezzlement. Belliaona, Sept. 12.—The liberals occupy th** town stations on th** St. Got hard railway. A counter revolt is feared. Councellor Rossi xvas accidently killed during a riot at Bellinzona. The telegraph wires along the St. Gothard rail-xvay have been cut. The latest telegrams report all quite in the disturbed district. THE REVOLT HA- < **LLAP>F.D. Bellinzona, Sept. 12.—The rvvolt has collapsed. It has been agreed that til** question of revision of til** constitution be submitted to a popular vote. GENERAL FOREIGN NEWS. Th® Situation in th** Argentine Republic Serious. Bee nos Ayrf.s, Sept. 12.—Meetingsof the cabinet are lichi daily. Unquietness prevails in the provinces. The situation is so threatening in th*1 Province of Eutre-Rios that further reinforcements have been sent there. The payments of til** Cedula coupons have not yet been arranged for. A portion of the press is making violent attacks upon Senor Roero. minister of the interior, and it is likely that he will be induced to resign. A London Editor Dead. London, Sept. 12.—Sir William Hardman, editor of til*- Post, i- dead. Duly Piililinh*1*! Sunday*. London. Sept. 12.- The Urmhl announce- that henceforth that paper an iiI be published only on Sundays. # More Cholera at Valencia. Valencia, Sept. 12.—Thirty-on* new cases of cholera ami twenty deaths from th*- disease are reported in thi- city today. Twenty Men Entombed. Berlin, Sept. 12.—An explosion occurred in th*1 Str:i—burg coal pit at Lo*-derberg to-dav. Twenty men were Entombed. A Tragedy on the Matterhorn. Berne. Sept. 12.—Several German tourists and two guide- have been blown over a precipice on th*1 Matterhorn. Frir**on’« Body Arrive*. Stockholm. Sept. 12.—Th* United States man-of-war Baltimore with the body of Kric'-ou arrived this evening. Slie made tin* run from New York to Gothenburg within seventeen <lax-, which is the faste>t time on record for a man-of-war. Kz*»ta Elected President. City of Mexico, Sept.. 12.—A dispatch from Salvador announces that General Ezel a has been ejected president with only one dissenting vole*;. Great enthusiasm prevails. It is rumored that then- is danger of war between Honduras and Nicaragua. DEMOCRATS CONCEDE WYOMING. The State Goes Republican by Nearly Two Tliou*and Majority. Denver, Sept.    12.—A Cheyenne special to the AY lex -ay*; Complete returns have not reached here from any counties of the state and it will require several days before a correct estimate ear. be made. The Mormon vote of Fnitah county wa-given si,lid for the republican-. giving tile state ticket over -i\ hundred majority. The republicans now claim the state by two thousand majority. The democrats concede it by twelve hundred. The republican- carry the legislature and will have a xvorking majority in both houses. Cheyenne. Wvo., Sept 12.—The Lender say:    “Sufficient    returns    are    received    to show beyond any question that the republican state ticket i- elected and that the republicans have control of th** legislature. which means the election of two republican United States spnator-. The republican majority of t wo years ago is reduced from 2,sui to UKK) or 1.20G." M. Alexander Fatally Shoots Two Men Near Red Oak. trot in trot in p**bd**<l Slade, o ex polled, enter*-*! solidation Burch in mile was 1 -.32;. irxieiinit f ()maha The * f. of ii raee Re r. won the 2:27 Jack was sushis owner, F. ter Lane were ■ th*- horse was fhe 2: IO con-1 by Charlie three-quarter in 2:30 7. The Cniinination of rn Long HtMnding Quarrel—A Huiride at Dubuque— A Tramp Tragedy—General Iowa New* and Note*. THE HANCOCK COUNTY FAIR. It Cloned Yesterday With a Big Crowd anti ti*,od |;*re«, THpeeia; to The Hnwic-Eye.] [Special to The Hawk-F.yeJ Rkd Oak, Sept. 12 — A sheeting aff rn v occured two miles north of here thi-morning, in which William Howells was shot through th** bowels and probably fatally injured, and John Smith shot through th** shoulder. The shooting was done by R. M.“ Alexander, and was the culmination of a quarrel running all summer. The trouble occured on John Haswell's farm, on which ail ar*- tenants. Alexander was fined in a ju-tii-e court a week ago for assault on Howell. FAIR OFFICERS ARRESTED. President and s*«-r*-t;»ry of the Delaware County Agricultural Society iii Trouble. [8fx-eial to the Hawk-Eye.) Man* h’>iEt:. la , Sept. 12.—Yesterday afternoon th** president and secretary of th*1 agricultural society were ar-rostod and xviii Im* bound over to await th** action of the grand jury for licencing and permitting gambling on the fair grounds. For two years past and more these officers have been in favor of “tariff for revenue” without regard to the wishes of the people or tie* laws of Iowa. Last year til*1 better cla-s of citizens protested to their manner of doing and appointed a committee to wait upon them, and advise them in plain words xvhat was til** wish of th*1 people. They then promised upon their honor that they would not permit gambling games on fh1-ground again. At the opening cf th*-fair this week they were besieged by applicants for space for games. They being born arui bred and di*-d-in-the-wooI for “tariff for revenue," again is-tjed permits for all kind- of game*. Thcy will now Earn whether they are a law unto themselves or are to be controlled by th*- laws of Iowa. Carthage. II! . Sept. 12.- - -Av-I-A- BO \ rd fi r thi fair < jriiti Great Cesar, w hat a you •*• Thomas J*• f?«-r-*>n i’ritity ) ; i-’ Tile Ch b ago. Rur ling ton ar.d Quin* •y oflii-ials ; al Burling- don’t know what 11 dug. Jeff. Fruity could stand in the uni1 1 a depot at Burlington and at Bourre to 1 ‘he waiting pa'-'Tigers at Cre tori or Anre rn that the el* gaul Chi'-ago, ! and Quincy abulic train- v* sleave and. of cotir^ on tim e. My, bu t that man fan vfll! A fir*- Tok** our. at low midr light in the dead of w mer ie eve upon a tim**. We hope iii*1 type may bend double and meli a- rd rig set up, if Jeff {’rimy did he Keokuk tire department. - away, and that’s com jug pretty cio- ■ I** rn -irig the dead. You ca n ride to ti ue fa.r with Jeff. Print}’ for 15 The Hancock ce 1 unty fair c dosed a sHe ce-sful week 10-d a v. A bri rr rain this afternoon th teate ned to -pf el th*- free for-a!! and other r aces, but ti ly sun < ame out ai! right, nod the biz cr* >wd present enjoyed th*1 c 0 -lug day immensely. Fully 7,(k>0 p« opl were-pre sent j - -’er- ♦lay. It was a big day. Ex ci ir-ion trains from Quincy, Buri angler1. Ke okuk. Clay- ton and int'Tmedi at** points ,< . adir.g their quotas to the bi: g crowd. Yesterday's race- xx * re; Three-mi note * •!a>s. trot! ir.g: Rose Fro x won in titre* * straight I leats: time, Fatal Accident at Herndon. Herndon, la.. Sept. 12.—Joseph Sadden. aged nineteen, residing west of thi-place, was shot about nine o’clock Wednesday morning. He wa- out hunting xvith a double-barreled shot-gun. and while in the aet of loading the rriin om-barrel wa- discharged, the contents striking him in the head. One -id** of his fa* *-was entirely torn off. He is reported to be in a critical condition, and the physicians pronounce his injuries fa’a!. A Suspicion* Fin*]. DrisrQrE, la., Sept. 12.—Small boy-fishing in Lake Peosta yesterday afternoon discovered the body of an infant wrapped in a cloth. Th*1 coroner wa-notified. It had been in th** water two or three weeks and was badly decomposed. This i- the fifth time within a year that the body of an infant has beets found in the lake. The authorities will sift the matter to the bottom. Fr* e-for-a Eg Ion hat year-old tro Ba ! gam* and Thor sd Colchester vs. Clayton The foot Voeg. The fair enteries live very large. in premium ill pace: Blub Bob won; time, J a wa! k-over in th*- three- -s were r Layed on Wednesday iav, rest cling: Carthage v«. Wed tv-* i ivi. 12 to5;Carthage Thur-i ay i, s to 4. race. lo* * yards, was won by was a "ood -uccess. The & stock, tim* art'i. etc., wa.s S rue 10,000 wert? f .re nded THE CYCLISTS MEET. The Greut Wheelman Lieut Tile Race* Peoria. >*q f, »r xv rn for month and the h* men from the on** J dozen ent! Le-t- r lh Kiiroy. of one mile Wagoner. hich arrang* in progre-s, ♦•is are a!: parts vded w Der, riu— bicycle »ve been to-day, h w heei-try. In re are a ii Ft no’ of P Ft. Mad: the The New* at Washington. Washington. Sept. 12. — Delegate Carry, of Wyoming, to-night received a dsspatch from Cheyenne -axing til*1 republicans had elected tie* full state ticket and congressman by nearly two thousand majority and a large majority of the legislature. The Australian system i- satisfactory. Struck h <»i*s Well. De- Moines. Sept. 12 —During the digging of a well on the farm of J. L. Dore. four miles south of this city, last Monday, when down about twenty-five feet a flow of gas was stru ‘k which poured forth with great violence. It was ignit' d and lighted up th*- whole country around that night. If the ga-holds out arrangements will be mad* for confining and utilizing it. V J :rv. A I me: BARRUNDIA’S DEATH. THE SOUTHAMPTON STRIKE. An Kffhrt Will be Mmle to Arrange ii Settlement of tile Trimble. Southampton. Sept. 12.—Atthedock-men's meeting this afternoon it xvas decided to wait upon the individual employers arid try to arrange a settlement. A portion of the military has been witli-draxvn. Th** -oeialist. Burns, in an interview this “veiling, declared he xvas in favor of con inning th*1 strike in spite of yesterday's decision. Sprow, one of th*1 leaders of the strike, ha- been arrested on the charge of intimidation. The dockmen have decided to return to work in the morning, but the sailors and firemen are still holding out. Th*1 town is quiet to-night. V. Kautz. States In- Conflnned. The favorable impression produced on the first appearance of the agreeable liquid fruit remedy, Syrup of lig^ a 0Vr years ago has been more than confirmed by the pleasant experience of all xvho have used it, and the success of the pro- j prietors and manufacturers the ta 1 fornia Fig Syrup Company. The Weather Service Report. Chicago. Sept. 12.—lieutenant Beall, of the signal service, has this to say about to-day's weather:    “The storm center in South Dakota yesterday is now over Duluth. Light rains with strong gales are reported from Minnesota, the Dakotas and Nebraska, with falling temperature: that freezing weather of yesterday in northern Montara lias extended southward into northern Colorado and eastward through North Dakota to St.. Vincent, Minnesota. St. Vincent has a temperature of 30 degrees with two inches of snow. at I Mena is 26 degrees, Fort Carter and Cheyenne 28 degrees. The temperature along the western edge of the corn-belt is:    Moorhead,    36    degrees: Huron, South Dakota, 36 degrees; Valentine, Nebraska, 36 degrees, and North Platte, Nebraska 42 degrees. Cloudiness prevented there this morning. Charge** Withdrawn Chicago, Sept. 12.—Gen. A eolonel of the Eighth United fantry, was a visitor at the army headquarters here to-day, enroute for Fort Niobrara, Nebraska, where his regiment is stationed. The charges preferred by General Kautz to th*1 xvar department against General Brooks, together with the counter charges preferred hy General Brooks against General Kautz, have, by mutual application, been withdrawn and tile difficulty between the officers compromised. The withdrawal of the charges was promulgated by the war department to-day.    _ Don’t Wnnt the Fnir Opened Sunday**. Pittsburg, Sept. 12.—At a meeting of the executive committee of the National Reform association in this city, a resolution was adopted to the effect that a call be issued for a meeting in every county and territory of tho union for the purpose of giving voice to the protests of the members of the church to. opening the World’s Fair on Sundays. Ten thousand copies of the call have been issued. Disastrous Conflagration at Sault Ste. Marie. Sault Ste. Marie, Sept. 12.—Fire last night started in Butterfield’s mill, on the Canadian side of the “Soo,” ami for a time the whole town xvas threatened, but by hard work tin* fire was confined to the mill and lumber yard. The loss is 310,000. Reunion of the Welch Family. Bloomington, IU., Sept. 12.—The Welch family reunion near Downs yes-The temperature ! ter<lay brought out 150 and representatives of many different states were present. There xvas a big dinner, speeches, songs and story telling. frost Trains Delayed by a Landslide. New Philadelphia, Ohio, Sept. 12.— Incessant rain for the pa.-t forty-eight Goddard’s Successor. Chicago, Sept. 12.—W. W. Finley, chairman of the Trans-Missouri Freight association has been chosen to succeed J. F. Goddard, who has resigned the chairmanship of the Western Passenger association. Pears is the purest aud beat soap ever made An Eye-Witness to til® Tragedy Relate* tile Detail* of the Shooting. New York. Sept. 12.—The Pacific j mail steamship. Colon, which reached her*1 to-day, brought some of tii** pawn- : gers who were on board the steamship I Acapulico at til** tim*1 of the killing of I General Barrundia. One of tho eye-wit- I nows of the tragedy told the story loan I Associated Press representative. It ap-pears that General Barrundia carne on I board at Acapulico, New Mexico, under- ; stood to be on his way to San Salvador, j He xvas attended by two a> body guards, j When the ship arrived at Chanporico, 1 til** Guatemala authorities tiler** demanded that Barrundia bo surrendered. ('apt. Pitts peremptorily refused to do so. j They withheld the clearance papers for4! twenty-four hours, hut finally allowed him to proceed. When til*1 vessel arrived at San Jose two boat loads of soldiers wen* sent off from Giore to see that no one without proper credentials should leave th** vessel. Within pistol-shot of her xvere two Fnited State- gunboats. Captain Pitt* had telegraphed their commanding officer from Chanper-ieo, requesting assistance, but th** dispatch had not been delivered. Noxv he made a personal appeal for help. The response wa« that they could do nothing without order from the captain. Th*1 next day the ship xva- again invaded by the commandant** with a special force of men and another boat load of soldier-. The Guatemalan commandante produced an “order of arr**>t" signed by American Minister Mizner and made formal demand for the delivery of Barrundia. Then he directed that all tile cabin passengers be ordered below. When this order xvas executed the entire force proceeded to Barrundia's room. Captain Pitts with them. When the room was reached. Captain Pitts, after deprecating the necessity of surrendering his passen-g^. read the order for arrest. Barrundia had quietly met them at the door, but at once divining, all xvas over, reached into the room fora revolver, and making the remark “Very good," tired. The ball just missed Capain Pitts, who, together with tile Guatemalan commandant*1, ran to his room, locked the door and hid under the bed, leaving the man-hunting to special officers. Barrundia was a short-sighted man, and being very nervous, was unable to do any damage, though he chased the men out of the saloon, firing wildly. At last they dropped him, riddled with shot, on th** hurricane deck. The bravo commander, Pitts, thereupon came from his hiding place, walked up to the dead man and fired a bullet into his head. The dead body was rolled up in a piece of canvas and conveyed on shore in one of the boats. Til** other boat, conveying th** gallant perpetrators of the deed, their revolvers openly displayed. made a detour around by th** Fnited States war ships. As they left the Acapulico, some smilingly waved their hands, one placed his thumb to his nose and extended his fingers in a wellknown manner. Still the incident was not over. said the gentleman who told the foregoing. The Guatemalans had to wipe their feet a little more on the suffering ship. and she was not allowed to proceed until the baggage belonging to Barrundia was searched, presumably for evidence incriminating others. This was submitted by the American gun-boats, still silent, not a hundred yards away. Indeed, at the time of tile tragedy, an officer from one of them was on board the Acapulice. The Americans on board were full of indignation and shame at the whole affair. Captain Pitts, it was generally held, was partly excusable for his action, seeing he had applied in vain to the warships for assistance and was confronted with an order from tile American minister. The passengers condemned the action of the men of the warships, for they maintain in any event they might have taken N'®v»«li» D®m<><rat*. Reno, Nev., Sept. 12.—The democratic stat*1 convention to-day adopted a platform favoring the enforcing of economy in stat** affairs: destroying monopolies and trust-: fostering the industries of th** state and developing it> resources. It declares it is the duty of congress to pass a laxv perpetually excluding tho Chinese from til** country; and declares for free coinage of silver on a legal tender equality with gold. The ticket is a- follow-:    Governor. Theodore Winter-*; lieutenant-governor. R. Sadler: secretary of stat*1. J. C. Brady: clerk of the supreme court. W. Booker: snr.eyor general. T. U. Stewart: superintendent of public instruction. W. G. Hvde: regents. R II. Osborn and W. E. F.' Deal. Til® Engle Grn>® Fair. [Special to The Ilawk-Ev**.’ Eagle Grove. la., Sept. 12.—The fair her** is in full blast. The entrie- in all classes are very large, especially in th*-speed ring. Crowds of people ar** h* r*-. almost rivaling the stat** exhibition. The show of stock is unrivalled in the -tate. Th** fair will be a success a- has been the ca-** - nee it-inception. Fell I fi'ier the Wheels. [Special to the Hawk-Eye.) Boone, Sept. 12.—While attempting to jump a moving switch engine on th*-Chicago and Northwestern last night an unknown tramp fell between th** moving wheels and had hi- foot crushed in such a manner that its amputation wa- necessary to-dav. and Bert E. Porterri*-. I. entered. In the quarter ordinary, Edward C. Ai York; F. Ferry Ar Urie. Will A. Picksley. of On of Jersey Cl tv. N* die. of West MUR ber of the Berk*-!t Hampshire will nois crack wh* th** one mile chat on safety mach ■ • attention. For thi include George H Laurie and E. J 1 dug**. New York Toledo: Riel Herndon. « i. Oma :a: WI n cl t ^ ii >. Rock The fix*1 m out Van Wag* Did Willis, i irk. ai mile • Dixoi Halt* India ga n. Ueori •rd Iii Jo-* bode 1-land, Omaha, are a mile open ony. of New ■. • f Milwaukee; ::iaha: F. F. Ives, rsey; W. W. Win-Mass., and a inem-hh tic club of New ■st with the Illi-The contest for nship of America • attracting great o .r-id* r- entered ce. Boston; II. E. -. London: E. C. Minton Worden, h. St. Louis; J. D. ffVnn* ">•*.*; L. S. h Hunt. Newcastle, * ester. Michi-om C‘ er lh La N* the Will Pix! box Orr Tax Chi* the the g o ri** r Y* two II in Wag CV xvii, col under six! and Harh lor. Indian ago. Th*-: two mile -. cracks aire retv op* f Rhode and: CI St. Lob ety Port W Ord* hi*-ago, af Iili-*n will Is and; :g**. of is. In erfield. ■n and Ere* orty ay - Fi Mi Ko tri* od. Cor ‘iioraiimted. Sept. 12.—Congress- G. W. Cassidy, of Eureka, xvas nominated for congre--; J. IL McMillan for -upreme judge; ( barie- May for com-troller; N. Ii. A. Mason for treasurer: W. C. Love for attorney genera!. A RECIPROCITY LEAGUE. TI*** Formation of .Due With « l’:»|>it;il of 9 100,000 Nnggc-tcd. Toronto. Sept. 12.—John Hallam, one of the most extensive hid** dealers in Canada. writes to a newspaper a butter advocating the formation of a reciprocity league, with a sub-crib*-*! capital of $100,000, the object being “to create a healthy public sentiment so that the economic questions affecting trade and commerce I»etwoen til** United States and Canada can be discussed free from party bias: to educate tin* people on all matters relating to tariffs, free trade or reciprocity by employing good speakers capable of presenting the views of th** league in a popular form.” Hallam says he is encouraged to make this suggestion for the formation of a league because Blaine, Sherman. Vest and others are favorable to reciprocity. ANSWERED DEATH S CALL. of Suddrn Demi-** of Dr. Robert XV. .lone** Chicago, Chicago. Sept. 12.—Doctor Robert W. Jones, professor of therapeautics at the College of Physicians and Surgeons, died suddenly this morning of heart disea-e, brought on by too close application to h*-profession. Dr. .Ione* was well known throughout the northwest, and formerly resided in Springfield. Illinois. Death of a Distingni-hed MachineM. Cincinnati. Sept. 12.—Joseph Bell, aged 77. distinguished as a builder of machinery and for being first to take a steamboat across the Gulf of Mexico, died suddenly to-day of apoplexy, lie introduced steamers in the rivers of Mexico. Hail to Come to Time. Macomb, 111., Sept. 12.—Mrs. Emma A. Tuggle, of this place, ha- obtained judgment in the circuit court for $500 against th** Mutual Accident Association of the Northwest on a policy held by her husband, who died about a year ago from an overdose of laudanum. Th*1 company refused payment on the ground that the cause of death did not come within the policy. Accreted of .fury Bribing. Cedar Rapids. la., Sept. 12.—Ed. Sweet, living on the West Side, has been arrested under charge of a grave offense, that of attempting, or offering to bribe t wo jurymen. Tile ease was a lawsuit over a hors** trade and Sweet is said to have offered two jurymen >5 each if the case went his way. Lacey R* Ottumwa, la., man Lacey xvas renominated with great enthusia-m by the sixth district republicans Wednesday. The platform enders.-s th*- national administration and commend- Major Lacey's vote on th*-tariff and Lodge bill-. Suicided bv HiingOig. Dubuque, Sept. 12.—Mrs. <7. A. Don-aha. w ife of a well-known traveling man of this city, suicided yesterday morning by hanging hers* if with a strip of bed--heeting. She had been ill and had frequently threatened the t. HAWKEYE GLANCES. Died or Lock-Jaw.—Greeley Stine, a | Gilman small boy. died the other day from lock-jaw. resulting from running a rusty nail in his foot. A Bold Kidnapping.—Two stranger-entered the house of J. J. IIoo>ier at Alden the other 'lay and kidnapped his >j\-year-old son. No trace of the men or the child can be found. A Bigami-t Suicides.—John Cern* v. of Plymouth. Iowa. committed suicide yesterday. He was fifty years of age, and had two wives living, one in Bohemia and one in Nebraska. An Old Feud Revived—An old Clay county feud has recently broken out afresh. Th** famiiie- involved are named Kyke and Yeoman, and it is said several complimentary shot- have been exchanged in the past few xveeks. Stabbed bv a Tough—At Stilson, a small station n**ar Corinth. Tuesday. Charles Dodd, an inoffensive young man, was stabbed and severly wounded by a young tough named Nelson, xvho afterward made good his escape. A Lo-t Girl—Dubuque police ar** searching for a fourteen-year-old girl named Miller, who has been missing from her home for some days. Her parents ar** greatly distressed over her di-appearance and fear she has been foully d»‘alt with. THE TURF™ In the racing t >-day cord xvas made for D'-rio. of Nvxv York. 1 mile in 1:37 1-5. Will and Borland Smith, cl immediately behind h lire of the flax'- perf Winrile. the marx-*]. man who was never dangerous. A. A. Zi York. N* ■ mile di-1 a safe** rn, of Ca vv York, Ai *r f* Vin ipeeue t< . la.. : »»unty F;*ir Hawk-Eye Agri w tne el CU handsom th** soc if with a house, n with the f* hall and rn ground w The tra* k. any. in thi lion and ■ffosely con partments the attend 1 vv r Ie red New Burton to-dav . The od by * year ether •’aide XV rger th v*-s ten t condi-Iled and x ail doors aud The Independence Kt»ce-. Independence, S* pt. 12.—There was a fair attendance at th*- races yesterday. Th** star event wa- the -’arling of Pennant to b“at his record of 2:19. In the first start he became unmanageable and ran into the fem e, giving his driver a narrow escape He was evidently out of humor for the day. for out of three heats trotted b's hest time was 2:22*4. In th** 2:30 Has- Moeorite, by Nutwood. by Hambletontau. xvon the first two heats in 2:31 and 2:2$ ,. The best time was made in the next Ii cat. The race was won by King R*‘x in 2:23*4, 2:33 *4 and 2:33' . In the 2:37 Has- Garrett L xvon, Mahaska second. Best tin***. 2:33. XYnn the Demorest Medal. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Keithsburg. HL. Sept. 12.—The De wa- Th.* Free samples of Dr. Miles’ Restorative Nervine at J. H. Witte’s drug store. Cures Headache, Nervousness, Sleeplessness. Neuralgia, Fits, etc. Improved Order of Red Men. Boston, Sept. 12.—The great council of the Improved Order of Red Men closed to-day. An appeal from tho action of the council of Illinois was laid over until the next session. —Gun repairing at Ebner’s. Tile Sheepahead Bay Rare*. SfiEEPsHE ad Bay, Sept. 12. track was a sea of mud. Fir>t Race—Three-year-olds and upward'*. one mile: Madstone won. Elkton second. Cancan third; time. 1:45. Second Race—Speed -takes, three-year-olds and upwards, futurity course, about six furlongs; Kingston won. Ritz James second, Volunteer third; time. 1:12 3-5. Third Race—Autumn stakes, two-year-olds, futurity course; Woodcutter won, Evangeline second. Kirkover third: time, 1:13 4-5. Fourth Race—Siren stakes, filii*1-, three-vear-olds, one mile and a furlong: Tulia Blackburn won, Iluperta second. Miss Belle third: time, 1:5$ 3-5. Fifth Race—One mile and throe-.-ix-teenths; Los Angeles won. Flax’** second. Badge, third; time, 2:04 2-5. Sixth Race—On*1 mile and a furlong; Birthday won. Sam Wood second. Castaway third: time, 2:00 2-5. Seventh    Race—Three-year-olds    and upwards, seven furlongs on the turf; Frank Ward won, Kern second. Renounce third: time, 1:31 2-5. The Lineoln Knees. Lincoln, Neb., Sept. 12.—The Nebraska state fair, in many respects the most successful ever held in the state, closed to-day. Lyeurgus won the 2:27 merest medal Woodxvorth lier*1 la- ary contest. Four sp for it before a crowd Brown, of Aledo. Mr and Mrs. Acker!, of th judges. Rev. Dnnlihy and br th*1 good ladies, have s anc** work that bills good. Dennis Murto I- back awarded to CeceiJ t night in the liter-spcakers competed wiled house. Elder . Davis, of Ohio, is place, were the Hoer, art*1*! fair t assisted by a temper-> do nr... h from Denver The Iona County Fair. Marengo. la., Sept. 12.—The twenty-third annual fair of the Iowa County Agricultural assoeia Tut gr*--s sin*1** la mate t he number on one-fourth larger th; exhibits are good an success financially is broad smile on th** hi ion.has been in proday. Experts e-tithe grounds to-day n ever before. The I the prospects for so good as to put a •es of th** managers. Census Los se-..—1>**- Moines and Lee counties are th*1 only one.- in th** first congressional district which do not show a loss of population in tin* last ten years. The losses ar*- a> follows; Henry, 3,021; Van Buren, sit; Jefferson. 2,0.39; Washington, 1,93s; Louisa. 1,156; total loss, 9,533. Don't >i I!*!* It. “His Fleeting Ideal.” Opening chapters in to-morrow's Hawk-Eye. Merit is the only a steady salary. virtue which draws ;

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