Burlington Hawk Eye, September 24, 1890

Burlington Hawk Eye

September 24, 1890

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Wednesday, September 24, 1890

Pages available: 4

NewspaperARCHIVE.com - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Burlington Hawk EyeAbout NewspaperArchive.com

Publication name: Burlington Hawk Eye

Location: Burlington, Iowa

Pages available: 542,446

Years available: 1845 - 2015

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.18+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Burlington Hawk Eye, September 24, 1890

All text in the Burlington Hawk Eye September 24, 1890, Page 1.

Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - September 24, 1890, Burlington, Iowa H AWK-E YE. ESTABLISHED: JUNE, 1839.) BURLINGTON, IOWA. WEDNESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 24, 1890. (PRICE: 15 CENTS PER WEEK. fllED THE DEMOCRAT S. v to Their Vexation the Re-,E'publicans Secure a Quorum. i iA-L»nRston and MHler-Elliott W Ven‘ ’a Election Ca-es Decided in CCor of tile ^publican*— Senate Proceedings. TON. S'-pt. -• pf after ira- c°: (jure a >V • a ii- minority, sful obstruction. po ti i.’Hts could not sotho “whips” had iLr tho lirst roll call it >    By    its action bating Langston the house v!^ wa probably the most pro-oded , ;‘,r ,.jv contested election it Tho result was a stir-jjj. p\i‘r u' , un.r;l- minority, which lea Dottle O' mu' two wrk' Slidell t its opi |W?U,1uorum. B’i .ive Durn .overed that Milliken, ot Maine, i of Maitland, were not pres- >    ii ui'n‘ imm^iateiy , ft,-r them. Sweeney, of Iowa, S not been exp. ted so soon. came I. with Mr. M mid, necessary to make a ., tj'P VU‘A ** cs- ] •, rt ‘ ■ r proceed I hrs were re-*)niir:‘m;.,.editions and O’Ferrail, the i ....Vitie sentinel. was absolutely • " * ,, in , - ii* k the majority. The i jT poperies* ' d nay I,cis Contra! railroad company should not be loft in position to take ain- advantan.-of it. tv A s ll INI, TO N PAUK TKX I>K 1IKI> ANI) \r-< LPTHI). Chicago, Sept 23.—The South Park commissioners tins morning formally passed an ordinance granting Wa-hing-ton I aik lor the use of the world's fair This was formally a pied. in turn, by the local board of directors and at once sent to the national commission. At the afternoon session the national commi—ion took final action upon the site. The vote in favor of the grounds selected yesterday was decisive, but not quiet unanimous. Commissioner DeYoung. of California, stood The Hero of the Woodstock Murder Trial Appears Calm. Great Crowds in the Court Room-One of the Alleged Al orderer’* Companions Gives Evidence Against Him Tile Criminal Keeord. VV moi>sto< K. Canada. Sept. 23. The i trial of Birehell for the minder of Ben-. .    .    out    firmly    in    j    well    in    Blenheim    swamp    was resumed to ms original position as advocate of; absolutely undivided site. THE TARIFF CONFERENCE. Rest The Situa- ' u-fl* I ll . I snow I i* I1' e.* 'a I    th j ri e i lid I ii •err pal forth. ii; W Jut?er* fliii.brougn. tacky. leav ■ o re re pa e Brown bseu .artrig Venable not publicans in attend-who did not vote, i;r<>wne. of Indiana. xii rid I. Ewart, I-' inly, •rs and Wilson, of Kenan- without pairs biuly and Wilson • account of >ick- The MILT t j.-.urn vin ... En ■ase, wa ft» ai Ilia led niinorit he resin t iii-wa-of t a or import ii rev.T" |uorum (ii ' - IO ti ‘filial latten fc-rs an at lardy which followed the ; even a greater sur-t was not generally icons that the leaders move. The demo-considerably vexed e day's proceedings anis was circulated endeavoring to unite >f retaliation, upon f treat.ti cut of the conference od the tand bill, which would jj(. repine; ans to maintain a ,t dispose of that report. But the lateness of tie* hour and ‘ nee of the democratic ineni-mpt to caucus was tempo- night the wails of the prisoners’dock had been lowered so t hat the prisoner, instead of being completely hidden except for the top of his head aud kept from sight, of everybody lint the judge and the ladies on the platform, was able to see and could be seen from every Part of tile room. Birehell was calm and pleasant. The lirsi thing in relation to the ease at the opening of eourt was I he presentation of the grand jury’s findings in the ease of Mrs. Birchen, accused of being accessory to the murder of Ben well. In i this ease the grand jury returned no bill, j The grand jury also submitted their geti-| era I presentment, which, however, eon-| tamed no reference to the Birehell ease. After a short address from the judge | they were discharged from further at- than provided for by the j " ’R*’1"1 ...    | Mrs. Birehell and Mrs. West Jones I were both in court during the morning cr «v lid ;i ,a „• th the purpose o a, T.irtv. bv way Iii” K“ y ibandoned. THE ( Quorum WA'HINOTOX. ]!, of Virginia. the chamber ■aver. The eh ,-ali the roll oi HOUSE. at Last secured—Tile Election I uses. ■pt. 23.—Mr. O'Fer- ; ta pal lp*-a “• the rt of a order uurnal. Tin r hesitated Hilt. there bi uoruiu. Mr. ie result shot ■jo delay the renublie an low how ti [•onsiderab lied the Jus*, as the Sir. iwv. of I entered an lea-’ wa ni [pear; Bl. MI : the r ire.,-; ■S V, I Mud ed a j iii call aition s the only democrat tins morning during rh immediately began Mn* approval of Fri-cierk having called the pairs and re-f those voting. The ■fore he announced I ag but two lacking O'Ferrall demanded i mid be announced. In j * miiounc.-ment repub- I iran rose and requested ; • were recorded. There talk, and when ii had I** was announced as vs I. No quorum present if the house was ordered. clerk began to call the roll Iowa, one of the absentees, ; wa- received by his eol- *. Shortly after-and, made his apii a reception of i hiss.—. During was brought into grapie r again re-empty democratic ad sixty-four mern-ilI and without any result further pro-•d of and the vote m ing of Unrequited— noting a quoin protests of directed the journal. It as that of then recurred Til** Conferree- Take 11fkit Washington’. Sept, 23.—The republican tar!ii eonf.'i recs took a respite from their labors to-night, The situation is now such That no good, it is thought, eau come of talking the matter over any further. Tm* conferree- have had turned upon them all the light that can be diffused upon the only items in the bill I now unsettled.—sugar and binding I twine,—and when they adjourn to-night ; it was hoped by to-morrow that one side I or the other will show a dispo- I sition to yield. The basis on j which tile metal and glassware j schedules, which nave been the .Muses of j much contention, were set t ied to-night, j was that the rate on steel rails, ami j structural iron remain as in the house bill, and the duty on steel billets is fixed at a rate lower house' bill and higher than fixed by tin senate. These were three of the principal items m the schedule in dispute. I The rates fixed on the oilier items in the j schedule cannot be given, hut are very j generally lower than the house and j higher than the senate rates. This last statement applies also to the glass- 1 ware schedule on which there were a i great many differences in the rates. ; between the two branches of congress. • The tobacco clause of the internal rev- I enue section of the bill remain as fixed by the house, with the exception of the tax on tobacco and snuff, which is reduced two cents instead of four rents, making the rate provided by the bill six cents per | pound May I is fixed as tin* period I when tile tobacco clauses of the measure , go into effect. The sp.* jai licenses to : dealers are abolished as provided for by j the house. NEWS FROM CHINA. Th** Extent of ti)** f loods—An Anti-Railroad Excitement. Washington. Sept. 23.—The depart-| merit of state has from the United States I legation at Pekin, China, a report n !a-| rive to the recent heavy Hoods. The re-j ports say tile floods were the most — ri.>u-ever known. An area of three thousand miles and a population of several millions were affected by them. Many people were drowned and tens of thousands are living on charity. Due result of the floods may have far-reaching consequences. At Butat, which is a point on the railroad from Renjuku to Tong-shan, the railway embankment was destroyed by the people for miles. It was alleged the embankment, was damaged day in the presence of spectators. The prisoner, during the night with the sji me • dotlies he wore Fourteen thousand free tickets have been Issued to the school children of Illinois and a day sot apart for them. Governor Fifer and staff and the officers of all other state fairs will be present. EX-PRESIDENT CLEVELAND ILL. will .... a large crowd of who had rested well rose early and dressed care aud in the same yesterday. Since last and both followed very closely all thai was said aud done. 'J'he first witness was young Felly, who was neatly dressed in light clothes. He answered promptly and seemed to desire to tell all he knew of tin* case. On cross-examination by Mr. Blaekstock do particular line seemed I to be followed but points were taken up hen- and there and dealt with. Felly stated, among other things, that when Birehell and he had been practicing signatures in the hotel, of which Mr. Osier made a great point yesterday. Birchen was equally engaged in this. Birr hell also engaged in making sketches. iii which he is an adept. Ii had been expected that Blaekstock would give Felly a hard tim* of it on cross-examination, but such was not the case, and ail were surprised when the young man was allowed to stand down after fifteen minutes of cross-questioning. Evidently it was Mr. Blackstock's purpose to u--the evidence of Felly as a basis for tin’ eross-examination of other witnesses. For instance. Felly was made to state His Friends Greatly Alarmed at His Condition—Losing His Ambition. New Pork, Sept. 23.—Ex-Fresident Cleveland has returned to town and will probably remain, excepting for a brief trip which he proposes to take to Texas some time in the fail. Mr. Cleveland has been away now for more than three months, and his absence from the city for such a length of time has caused some surprise, when it is remembered that he has not been accustomed heretofore to indulge in long vacations. The fact is that he was in very poor health last spring, according to a Philadelphia newspaper, and was told by his physician that he must take a long period of mental restand must spend the summer iii taking as much outdoor exorcise as he could. Ile went to Marion, Mass., intending to follow the advice of the physicians. Then* was nothing in the way of recreation there for him excepting sailing, for which he cared little; driving, which pleaded him even less. and fishing, but that was not exactly what was needed to overcome the ills that were lurking in his system. After a few weeks he gradually lapsed into a condition which gave his friends some alarm. He admitted Hun he felt far from well, that his ambition seemed to be gone and that his indisposition to take needful exercise was something which he could not overcome. It was expected that he would go into the Adirondack* early in August and try the fishing there, but lu* seemed to look upon th** proposed excursion with dislike on account, of th** exertion it would require, and it was not until early this month that his friends were able to get him started. When in the Adirondack* j he seemed for a while to be invigorated j by the tonic air and went on two or three I hunting excursions, but Ii** did not fish at all and most fcf tho time lie spent in listless inactivity at the hotel. Ile has returned to the city aud his friends are alarmed at his condition, and he is himself as apprehensive as hi- friends. I dictricts of Moravia an*! Austrian Silesia. Iii*' strikers made many notions demon- _____ j st.rations, and in a number of eases have I been guilty of plundering and intimida-The Coming- Visit of    the Comte    de    I    ting the workmen. Paris and His    Party.    Pugilists i nd*r Bomi* | London, Sept. 23.—Slavin and McAu-!    liffe were arraigned in the police    court British    Employers Form    ii Mutual    In our-    to-day and were each hound over    *o keep THE CARNIVAL OF BOATS. A Magnificent Spectacle on River at Davenport. the Mr. You It, company, is v obligation dent. No *•( reached. •senti ding the p i road •Us in- e a*-* i-been alice Axxneiation Against Strikes-Slavin anti MeAullfle Hound Over—Foreign News. peace in one thousand pound* prisoner furnishing one surety. each THE COUNCIL OF SEVEN. that would some i lirchell wore tend to cot f the witness** overs : rad id , who ■ CV Kl ■av 11 w hid •nee o ie hoot .plan Mar and bv water which flooded the i- supposed th** general in Lutai either instigated or e< proceedings, in which hi- so took part. The Tongshan colliery Three thousand men are o meat and the operation o i- suspended. This destrm unnecessary. All til*-** pr dicat** an anti-railroad oxcit* may result in post polling im further railroad building in country. It command at in Dived these Iffier-largely stopped. if employ-e railroad n went on edingsinuit, which nitely any iua. GENERAL WASHINGTON NEWS. were muddy, throwing doubt upon th** identity of the man who was seen in Benwell'* company near the swamp. Again Felly admitted over and over again that Birchen discussed Benwell's abs**nee quito freely and showed no more solicitude over the man's luggage than one feilow-traveler might be expected to exhibit about another's belongings. Felly said Birchen suggested tho journey to New York in search of Benwell; that they had decided to go together to identify the body, and hi tor had reverted to the original plan of Felly going to New York. Birchen and hi- wife going on to Frineeion, where the body lay. ll** stated that it was Birehell who suggested ami urged the duty of going to Frinceton to identify th** body. Felly stilted that Benwell was a set, and very dark-compl These points he was made indicating that Blaekstock on to produce evidence neither of the two men I swamp answered this Fe!iv admitted tim short, til irk-■xioned man. to emphasize, intends later to show that seen near the lest-ri p tin ii . he had never seen irnai. navs Th app vol lerk t rf ..lit! ♦ I Prison viva ilia. to i th** coni mi ible and re-th** harsh in i- * ii ii- ami res* agr* The < > I tan ii lion ■d to, clerk e the question t was carried and F head Ie e. The oaTh Langston amid side and from Mr. r Mil The anc agreed .mien M C I ber ana leu r Mr. Bend* •Hid he did ti* Hog a little la me find Dis. called up the it of South Caro- j pie-!ion was or- | I lie protest from me reason for its wen th** resolution seating Miller an motion of Henhouse went into *!** on th** -enate tieieney bill, mucky, who, with emocrats, then **n-impiired what bill Iowa, in response. the gentleman for on general legisla- For K**li*-f of Xmerican I' Washington. Sept. tive Scranton, of Form presented for reference t on foreign affair- a pr* a ti on setting forth that brutal treatment of po;it i* ;il prism now universally condemned by all | ized nations; that several America I zeus, Dr. Gallagher, W. Kent. J. W j T. Whitehead and others, are now t - going imprisonment in England for | Heal offenses, and are. according to i official reports and admissions, j treated with exceptional and un I liable severity; therefore, the hon-j quests the president to cause an in I to be made into the condition and eases of these prisoners, and should the reports referred to [trove correct, endeavor to secure for them humane and decent treatment pending the efforts in their behalf, which, it is anticipated, will prove that they have not b****n fairly or legally convicted of the offenses charged against them and. therefore, are entitled to relief.    ______ Mormon Church Property. "y a vote of iitt.ee on ju-sport on tit** I P UW* corps* not ic ll in was fc entity the clothes mid; that is. them. Wha; tify was mainly the hat This w i- brought out in that r.ii' hell, iii saying, tilled the body that th* in which th** that he could he did idcn-and necktie. order to show when he iden-cloth.-s won* inder- ] 11 -11 -;e re-quiry different was quite tin* remark. Felly with a pronounced his demeanor vus and Ids evidence wa* to impress the court hi* was telling a plait (’liar!*-- Benwell, a dered men, followed justified spoke English without given in making throughout accent, hut affectation in a manner with the idea that straight story, mother of the mur-Vliv. and identified Strong Resolutions Adopted at the Cincinnati session. Gin* innati, Sept. 23.—'Flu* council of -even of the American branch of th** Irish National League met here this afternoon. It- sessions are secret, but i; s president. John Fitzgerald, of Lincoln, Nebraska, says th*' object i- to appoint committees to meet and care for the coming speakers from Ireland, notwithstanding the arrest of Messrs. O'Brien and Dillon. Mr. Fitzgerald names them as coming speakers, among others. He says he does not think their arrest will interfere with til*• ir trip to the United Slates. The council this afternoon adopted a resolution referring to the arrot of I Dillon and O'Brien in which they say; I “Acting within the scope of the policy I laid down bj Parnell and his associates. we renew earnestly aud emphatically our I determination to meet this new stroke of | the Irish foreign rulers with earnest ae-j fixity and more liberal support: and ex-i Dibit to our American fdlow-citizens I this latest, phase of British brutality as an over-mastering proof of England's in-i capacity to fairly govern Ireland. While ; the constitution agitation is tasking th** energy, ability and unscrupulousness of I Ireland's government to overcome i it, we will heartily support it" j not fearing that any /lumber of ar-I rests will be able to hide the fact that the story that the government i is trying t<> murder th** people of Ireland I in tin- dark and that out of that knowl-] edge must speedily come from civilized | communiti*'- an irresistible demand of home rn!**. We hereby proclaim the fact j that th** only reason for the arrest of I these patriots is the circumstance that j they endeavored to avert what may be I the fourth stat*' made famine iii the reign of Queen Victoria and told th** people their duties were to themselves ami i families first, and that the man who j would se** ins wife and child starve for i want of bread while Ii*' handed over the proceeds of his labor to th** landlord is I not oniv a coward but a criminal. The resolutions further sincerely de-plore the death of John Boyle O'Reilly. London. Sept. 23—The comte de Paris, accompanied by a large party of French royalist notabilities, will sn * I for New York on the White Star steamer Germanic to-morrow. No such distinguished crowd, from th** merely social point of view has visited America for many years. The visit is partly for pleasure, partly to secure a political object., or rallier to secure relief from embarrassing political complications. The head of the Bourbons has a very splendid recollection of some of th** scenes of the great civil war of which Im was a spectator while on the staff of general George B. McClellan, and he ui-he- to r**vi-t them and show them to his hopeful son. That short experienee gave bima deep interest in th*- United States aud he formed many personal friendships. II*: wants to se** for himself the evidences of the immense growth and material progres- of the country, and he i- a--tired of a round of social entertainments that will make his stay in America very pleasant for him. Phis, he hopes, will help to turn the minds of the French people from 'Ii** very ugly revelations of Iii- intrigues with General Boulanger for the overthrow of th** republic. His cordial reception in th*- great western republic will, his friends argue, show the French people that Americans consider him a very liberal prim-*' indeed. This i- tin-object of til** visit. Th** prince will be accompanied by his s.,n. the due d'Or-1 ca II s. the comte d" 11 ii u-eoti Ville, the flue de Layne-, the due d'i z< -. and several other representatives of th*- French arU- j toe racy, with pedigrees going away back I beyond th*1 day- of Charlemagne. The young due d’Uzcs conies much against 1 iii- will just now. Ii*’ is taken tv I«»ii lr to prevent him from blowing off th** beati of Genera! Boulanger for -hindering ifi-inot lur. M. Laniouroux, who was formerly secretary for (’omit Dillon, has published a hook hearing the title “A Year in Exile," which contains revelations concerning the Boiilangis’ part y. Most of the contents *>! the book are old. General Boulanger I- charged by the author with ap-prapriating to ifis p< rsonal us** a part of the funds subscribed to advance the interest of the party. ■*. the pencil case, ■nee a- belonging >o identified the as hts brother’s em he opened his Disposition <>t Washington. Sept. 25.— five to four the house rot diciary ordered a favorable senate bill providing for Hie di-position of personal property in the church of the Latter Day Saint- I he afternoon w as consumed in th** ■ - m on of French spoliation claims. Without action the committee rose. *U Chandler, of Massachusetts, asked 'aanunous consent for the consideration th*' resolution providing that the '• - oinmittcr of the house cornific world’s fair shall in*} ti ire progress being madebv the fair oners; but Kilgore objected. Hiso then adjourned. THE in Utah. ‘PEOPLE'S PARTY.” the false teeth and plat* and ring placed in evid* lo his brother. I ie ah keys found on Birchen and said that with th brother s desk and two trunks, ll*' idea- j lilied his brother's handwriting on the cigar ca-e found near the body, aud also all the clothes worn by the murdered man. ^ William Davis, surveyor, gave important evidence as to the locality of tho murder and tests that he had made as to th** time required to walk from the railroad station there and return. A dense throng was gathered in front of th** court house a- Birchen was taken back to th** jail after adjournment, ('arriage- wen* drawn up all around, many of them filled with I ad it's. WISH IT WERE US. Mr*. Emma (.looper, ol Fulton, Vow X ork. an Heir**-* to 90,000.000. •I*>lift, 111., Sept. 23.—Mrs. Emma Cooper, of this county, formerly of Lockport, N. Y.. has fallen heir to an estate of Oho,ooh in England. Her parents died some time ag** and her husband also. Sh** removed to Fulton, N. \ where she keeps a dry goods store. Her maiden name was Garlic. A Rhode Island cotton goods manufacturer named Wooley, with an aged lady, were here looking for Mi<- Garlic. The aged lady concealed her name, but said that Emma. who is well known here, had inherited a large estate. They left for New York and by this tim** Mrs. Emma Cooper ha- been told of her good fortune. A N e iv 011 The as hammer a party THE SENATE. - Dint Resolution Introduced for the Erection of ;* Memorial Handing. 'Ut-EfixoToN. Sept. 23. — In the senate ll ai I intro*! iced a joint resolution ' was referred to the committee on buildings mid grounds, for the ' 1 -'’ii in th** District of Columbia, of a ®8oorial building which shall be a sult-. emonument to the memory of u. S. ’ra'J, which i- to contain a military ard na va; museum, etc., and in the in-’ court of which may be placed the twains of General Grant. After a brief executive session, the calendar and p;;ssed ‘:’10‘T cl nills. The house bill, with \ to define and regu-of the courts of the taken up, but went and the senate ad- Organization Springs Int puce ut I n*lianap**lls. IndianAi’oi.is, Sept. 23.—The “people's party” was formed to-day at a convention of delegates from th** harmers Alliance, the Farmers' Mutual Benefit association, Hi** grocnbackcrs, th** union labor and other like organizations, and a full ticket put in the field, and plow were adopted emblem, to be placed at the head of lh* ticket under the Australian ballot The platform is a declaration principles adopted by the !■ armet- Alliance at St. Louis last December. Following is the ticket.: Auditor of state. James M Johnson: treasurer, Isaiah N. Miller: attorney general. William Fatterson; supreme judge. .John S. Benders the supreme court. Benjamin geologist, Edward S. Fop* bureau of statistics, John W. Shockley. THE LAST DAY AT CRESSON. Bet arn Murdpr ami Kobbory. Coit MIU'-. D., Sept. 23. — A qieeial from Logan, Indiana, of law. th** lerk of Street; chief of the J hspntrh says four masked robbers entered th** house of John Krimm, an aged farmer living near Gibsonville, struck him and his aged wife i with a blunt instrument, robbed the I house and escaped. The old man died from his injuries. No clue to the rob- I hers.    _ Sai*l She Wm* I nfaitbful in Him. Omaha, Sept. 23.—Ed. Wiggard, a j teamster, shot Miss Albe Horine, alias ! Alii** Tanner, and then blew out his brains, this afternoon. The girl will die. ; Wiggard left a note saying Alii** promised to marry him but had been unfaith-j fill to him.    _ Died of His IV minds. Chicago, Sept. 23.—Michael Hagerty, I who was shot in an affray with James j Connerton in a saloon Saturday night, ! died this morning. It is thought Con-! nerton will recover from the wound ! which lie received in th*- fight. The Officials of the Their \*.o, Sept. 23. Island road I Clin I Rock I minds and will not (nit th** reduced I rates into effect west of the Al! Hul k Island Change Minds. —Th** officials of th** have changed their rain ouri Th** Shipping Federation. London, Sept. 23.—The newly formed shipping federation now embraces nl-most the whole of the shipowning interests of the UiiiO'il Kingdom. It-objects are "'to deal with labor questions of all kinds, to protect officers. crews arid servants of ship owner- against intimidation on the part of trades organizations or their members, toco interact the effects of agitations against the shipping interests, to deal with cases of conspiracy and to indemnify ship owners whose vessels are delayed bv the authority of or in consequence of th** measures taken by the federation.” Other industries and interests more or less associated with shipping ar*' connecting themselves with the movement. and it is believed that the shipping interests throughout th** British colonies will join the federation. It is virtually a vast mutual insurance oompah}- against, strikes. Free labor agents, of whom there are already many in Great Britain, will bi* encouraged to keep lists of non - union men willing to bi* employed, and in th** event of a strike they will be engaged at higher wages, if necessary, than that paid to unionists. The federation lins adopted a motto, “Defence, not defiance." Operations are to be controlled from central offices in London and immediate relief supplied in any part of th** three kingdoms. The federation as-serts that a vast number of the trade unionists have joined or remain in thei’- i societies solely because they ar*- afraid of standing aloof from them: and tha* they would willingly free themselves from the control of the trade organizers and be content to make their own bargains with their employers if they felt at liberty to do so. CONFLAGRATION AT COLON. Three-Fourths of the Town Destroyed— Rioter* Fire*! I poll. Panama, via Galveston, Sept. 23.—It is officially reported here that the town of Colon (Aspinwall) is burning and that rh** greater portion of the place is already destroyed. It is later learned that three-fourths of Colon ha- been destroyed. Ninety carloads of freight iii transit were consumed. 'I'll** wharves and shipping are -af*'. Owing to the riotous behavior of a mob of looter- th** military opened fir** with ball cartridges, killing and wounding several persons. Reinforcements of police have been dispatched from here. A supply of food was also sent. Everything is quiet now. The fire commot cd shortly after midnight. From th*1 start to th** time when it burned itself out near the market, til** tire was fed or. immense quantities of alcohol, spirits, petroleum and other inflammable material, anil was entirely Millen* oil it strike. Yu wa. Sept. 23.—Two thousand miners at Troppan, Austrian Sii*"i:i. have gone on a strike. Trouble is feared and troops have been >ent to th** scene to preserve order. London, Sept. 23. The coal laborers at Glbralter have gone on a strike. Ma-Hitcrotl l»y Villi Native*. Zan/.ihar, Sept. 23.—The natives of Vim have-massacred a German merchant. named Krenzei. and -even German employes. A Commercial Hallie at Lisbon. London, Sept. 23. — A coin mer* -a1 panic prevails in Lisbon, when* the leading banks ar** trembling. A crisis j-imiuinent. Mexican Matters. Cm of Mi nk <i. via Galveston, Sept. 23. — An American compart} recently bought mines in Sombreete. Now tin* same mines ar** claimed by a Mexican syndicate, which has discovered that the -a1** is illegal. Th** case has been pr*--scnted to the minister of public works. Two large lottery companies from th*-United States have asked the Mexican government for a con -essior: but President Diaz says he will refuse the request. PENNSYLVANIA REPUBLICANS. Third Annual Convento League Heed’* PHII,ADI MUHA, Sept. annual convention oi league of Pennsylvania * egates from th*- various of * ii** .-tate began th I - rn* thousand delegates we win Smart |>r* splent called the convention o'clock. After th** ap committee on resolution adjourned until thi> aft* At the afternoon I ut ions were unanin ratifying the natioi platforms; endorsing national and state commending Speaker the speedy adoption election bill. In th** evening a ma-s meeting was held in the Academy of Music, at which Speaker Reed was the    center of the attractions. Speeches w>*r*‘ also delivered bv Hon. John M. Thurston, of Nebraska, president of the nationa’ I league    of republican    clubs; Con- i gressman Dolliver. of Iowa, and | others.    In (’losing his    addr*"-. Reed -aid:    *-\Ve fought a great -triiggle for the liberty of manhood And vet The Opening of th*' New Fair and Expo-»itinn (Tow <1* of Delighted Spectator*—The Twentieth Iowa Herndon—State New-. A BRAVE BOY'S SACRIFICE. Fern ie Li*le Give* Hi* rjf> to save That of HI* Drowning Brother. [Special to Tftr Hawk-Eye.I D \ v i n coin . la., Sept. 23.—The open- j ing of th** new Davenport, fair and x/»«#- j sition and th** -econd annual spec tattle of I th*- carnival of boats have tilled thi* city to-day with thousands of strangers, and given it one of Hi*- most splendid fete-ev* r witne-sed on the Missi-*ippi. Th** exposition grounds ,tr»* situated <>i the northwestern outskirts of the city. and have been constructed within th** past three or four month-. The building- ar**    amp!** and    the    amphithe ater arid course ar** til** best in th*- stat**. All departments haw* been filled to overflowing, arid the people    who    have turned    away, unable to find room for their g<><ids arid -fork e<jii:tl the    number of those    who    have been fortunate enough to gain admittance with both. The show i- one of the be-t mad** in the west Ho- year, arid es < -ia.lly excels a- an industrial exhibit. The opening lias been well attended, but the ensuing days will be greater. The event of the day, and of the year, for    that    matter, was    th*-    magnificent specta* le of the carnival of this evening. This was given la-t year on a I: : ted scale, but it wa- such a pleasing novelty C l A III N I) A . of Ferule LM Mr. arid Mr-. Saturday bv neighbor Im md dren, were p.* of the city, re had been w; the b-year-ol» ing on a log I Off    W2 hoi** NovoraJ brother’- dan him. which great effort, fc the attempt. for tii<-;r age. deaf I A. Ll ■red uh rid he UIS ■ave I)t- fieen Iii (iii f hen (Spec! a tom a anil Typhoid Fever. to Ti)** Ii awk-Eye.] id v se Vera: * a- ■ ter Oak. Th pure well wa made to sub* Tiler*- ar*-theria at, M u rata Broke Hi* I HAMI that this the bus summer •ss rn (I ha\ i ■n her** ti forked i >ii n* hun* ip ii a grand event, ti po ii which thousands of ii** un ut Hie State dollars have been - pent, and which thou- \ -pee eh. sand • of people ha' ;*■ witnessed. IJ 23.— -The third A fleet of half a do/am large steamers. the republican fully decorated, ' besides a number of i i; nom J)* /-cd of del- j of lier- used as a mphiiheat-ers for the repu bin an dubs convenience of s pectator-. formed in ! amin* 7. Os* roue a column above t he city this . vening ■re pr and floated down p ia-t tile city. -urround- nf th** league cd by hundreds of < ano**- and -kit]-. All to ii irder at ten were decked with I autem.-, almost twenty , WI ipoiut meat of a thousand being us* *d for this purpose. A- s th** convention they came down ti I* river the thunder of ernoo n. the heavy can: Otis of the Rock se— nous!} -ion re scad op ted Island arsenal, i boomed aT interval -. the first gun giving aal and state ; the signal for th*: -tarting of til** para*!*-. Hie republican Roman candles aa *re burned bv wagon adm iiiistratioiis; loads, aud rock*- is filled the air. Red I Reed and urging lire and other colored light- were W of t Ii** federal burned in profuse ►n. and the -plendor of i ti A Child Iii** I >e it Ii Mi •k Oil at H< Mi th* description. Th ted from the besot was as smoot multiplied int After pa-sing th pie. ic hoi ling •ii-p *d ■•cr there    has    been and is -ming to day in Mississippi a convention where every orator proclaims his determination and the determination of every other white man belonging to his party to invent some method to disfranchise the negro: to destroy th** franchise of a large portion of th** population in thi-country who ar** entitled to vote. There    is    a spectacle    for you ! j [Applause.] Do you mean, my friend-. to allow the southern white man, because he votes in th** south, to count, for more than you do in the government **f this country? Do you mean he -hall have increased representation in thi-government so he shall carry more weight than you? [Applause. | HE LIVES ON DOGS. A Strung** Old Man Living Near Dubuque WH*) Hu* (Dicer Tu-te*. DrnrqrF.. la., Sept. 23.—About five miles south of Dubuque there stand-on | the bank of the Mis-is-ippi a rickety one-j story frame shanty, inhabited by a mys-j tenons old man known only bv th*- name : of “Old Fritz.” His occupation is that of a fisherman, and in orth r to increase ne was beyor illumination wasr**fl of the river, whir as a mirror, ai a perfect sea of fir** brige th*- work of firing the -was commenced from the burg*--; out in mid-river, th*- fleet ct anchor in front of the city. Th at this juncture wa- dazzling in its Fancy. Nothing approaching it ha-been seen on the upper river. For over one hour tiffs unrivalled display continued. concluding with a burst of glory from barg**:- and boats combined that unfairly bewildering. On either bank of the river Good thousands of spectator-. The housetop-were covered with them, and every window that commanded the river, and every hit of hilltop and -lope from which the panorama seen had its populatl e-t gazers. Davenport’s gaily illuminated with Culled Nt Omai agair L>pec ADA. I Huck. Hawk-Et rgiai Harris. in ■re ar* wit! man} c< i rn men-train- in all dally t* nival. peep During th infantry reg red globes, and the th After the *pe. [ad** tx>r*‘ out large numbers directions, having * o carry them to and and a multitude {♦•tween thirty and f were present, day lent lid fie f earn-*t- were rn* and carrying rung wa-wa- over Mi red in < and ly. (I Ti HAWKEYE GLANCES. t)*'*'ti r fr*im I ■un specie car- Ho* Dying.— im bes of hogs remail j in th*1 j are d i,,‘ - frt ,rv in the southern ort}- ti iou-and j part < VVI af Ko—uth < ll Get Hi- I BICE.- —A Storm Lake hi- hoard he th** glass to tie may happen th; and matted, bibi- clothes presents a This old deals out p railroad t way. Hi figure D nor whisk v )r»*r- w union dred ol held the a gau/a. and he There are iirvhors pr* attending an th** Twentieth )poned its bien:, arlv twit, the reunion A B • v C region ta: ult Dent with ag*1 ragged, and altogether h most revolting appearancf man lives **n dogs |jt* i* th Vick* insid* I vane M< VV ll ic I on arg. tiff them ;ri* r- fi th* cap! e re lull Grov other the first flag d earthwork- at ent was the tir-t the * irand A mix ler* th river as early as October I. They have decided to conform to the rules of th** I Trail--Missouri association and give notice five davs in advance of the regular October meeting of their intention. This meeting occurs October 7th at Kansas City. _ A STREET CAR IN THE RIVER. be th** juri-'“r wit hor. "’ant'd. w a.* a* THE LAKE FRONT. President Harrison Prepares t< to Washington To-day. Cresson, Fa., Sept, 23.—This is the last dav of th** president's vacation at Cresson and most of the time was spent in preparing for the departure of himself and party for Washington to-morrow Sn it«'hmen’s Convention. Bpffano, Sept. 23.—At this morn-session of the switchmen's eonven- i»ii*d of His Wound. Chicago, Sept. 23.—Alfred Miraculous Escape of a Load of Cliieago Passengers From Drowning. Chicago, Sept. 23.—A Lineon avenue street, car went. into the river at the Clark street bridge just after midnight carrying tin* horses with it. I he ear was filled with passengers but almost miraculously they managed to escape before it went over the **dge of the abutment. 'Th*' bridge was opened while the car was on th** down grade and th** brakes would not hold. beyond human control. In all one hundred and fifty building destroyed, including th** post supreme court, alcaldia, preferria,    agencies of ship companies except company. Pacific mail Mail offices wharves; every a bout were office, municipality th** steam the French and Royal and part of the business of importance on Front street and all the hotels. Th** inhabitants were panic-stricken for a while but order was soon restored. No deaths and no ca>ualti**s of any account have been reported a- yet, Th** total In*;- is estimated at SI,5(H),OOO. The lo--of the Panama railway alone D calculated at '-loo.OOO. Th** caus** of the fir** is not vet ascertained. I Mg ''«•< r«*i in v ,,f AV fir Grunt Concerning it * I ***. W ASHING TDX. Se Grant, of th* W rit ei of Chicago, was for the ensuing ole* ted are John E. ' 23.—Acting Sec-war department, has *a -micr to Secretary Butter-ti ie world's columbian expository. ii reference to the use of ■ake Front, for the columel- Grant says the depart-ar the following con- 'itid R >n dir " Chica? ta expos ‘nt ha- arrived i0?1- " The old harbor line, two thou-t inside the west wall of the d,'lGtt*‘r. . re-established and ex-Mi south. The restrictions h«*re-1fisting hetw.-en the prolongation **mer of Monroe street and Park • -ii'kfi* of the harbor liu •*1. urn the el- lion Frank Sweeney, elected grand master year. The director- eiec Wilson, of Lacrosse, Wisconsin: W. K of Joliet, Illinois, and George if Chicago. Illinois. Safety of a schooner. ;; —On August 3d Eliza, Captain Joel f five men. left Milwaukee, since which been heard of her. It I hive Law, Fear** for th*' Chicago, Sept. the little schooner Hansen, with a crew this city for time nothing ha* down with all on provi are re- *n **oiniiiion that the Illinois •'inroad company consent to th** n-,;<. l!s of »'*( of the state of 1111-•.^'proved August 5. I sod, and the 'nance of '■j'Phnnber the between the point-of their right of way.' city of Chicago adopted i cair,,    *'1-    1800,    and release all baffle to the lan and east ;a.i,n',,>sity fur consent of the s*:,,;:!1 '.0n“lj;lny bl the matter. Acting formjUlry ,,rant makes reference to tho the j J PrPccedings and says in view of tis it j;. denned important in the Reiving of the restrictions that the Ell is believed sue has gone board.   ___ Earthquake in -<>utli Carolina. Columbia. S. C., Sept. 23.-Six distinct shocks of earthquake have been r* -ported as occurring about 3:20 this moii fling The last shock was noticeable foi . nearly a minute. Rumbling accompanied I the shocks.    ____ M Her, Nerve and Liver Fills* An important discovery They act on J the liver, stomach and bowels Jjhrou? i *- o j nerve-*. A new principle. They -p* fly cure biliousness, bad taste, wrp.d liver, piles and constipation. *    %*    i for men, women and children*    "    I mildest, surest, 30 doses for -a cent., bam pies free at J U Witte's drug -tore I Hickner, who was -hot by his brother-in-law, Kea-sler, last night, died shortly after midnight. Hang*‘«l for Marlier. Tam.ahas-ke, Fla., Sept. 23.—Napoleon White (colored) was hanged here to-day for the murder of hi- wife in I SSS. RAILROAD HORRORS. On** Passenger Killed iii a Collision on the Oregon Short Line. Nampa. Idaho, Sept. 23.—A wreck occurred on the Oregon Short Line about three miles west of here last night. It was caused bv the collision of a passenger train with a section *ff a freight train, which was broken in two. Patrick Bov Ie, of Bois** River, a pa--**ng'*r, was killed. The engineer and fireman were [ badly injured and all th** passengers were I badly shaken up. Considering an Increase in Wages. Chica***). Sept. 23.—The committee of the Illinois Central employe- who asked an advance in wages is now- considering a proposition of the company to increase the pay a certain per cent, just how much the officer- and men refused to make known now . A Disastrous Flood in Arkansas * Ll I if. Rock, Ark., Sept. 23—A Hot j Spring-. Arkansas, special gives an ae-I count of a disastrous flood last night. i Heavy rain- set in yesterday afternoon and at midnight there came a terrific 1 waterspout, This swelled the creek out of its banks ami deluged the main thoroughfares and flooded th** store- th** w hole length of the avenue. Great damage was done to property and much in-[ convenience to guests at the hotels. Confirmed. Tho favorable impression produced ou the first appearance of the agreeable liquid fruit remedy, Syrup of F’gs a few years ag*) has been more than confirmed bv th** pleasant experience of aff who have used it, and the success of the proprietors and manufacturers the California Fig Syrup Company. An illustrious German Dead* London, Sept. 23.—Lorenz Von Stein, the German jurist, consul and political econimist,. is dead. GENERAL FOREIGN NEWS. Suicide Epidemic In Berlin. Bi ri in. Sept. 23.—The epidemic of suicides continues in this city. A sensation was created to-day by the discovery that Major Von Norman, commandant of the cadet school hero. had killed himself bv taking poison. A state of Siege Declared. London, Sept, 23. A di-pateh from Goa says:    A -tate of siege has been pro claim***] in consequence of th** election riots. The streets are now patroled by soldiers. Warrents have been issued for the arrest of th** popular leaders. Many residents have tied into th** country. The whole province of Salsette ha- been proclaimed. The Illinois state Fair. Ff.ori \. Sept. 23.—This city is preparing to entertain one hundred thousand people every day of the state fair, which opens September 29th. One new feature this season will be the fish ex- j member liibit in charge of Commissioner Bartlett, rested. The (Intent Little Things. “rule!" he echoed. “Well, I don’t know as til*- adjective would have occurred to me in just that connection. Hut it you mean that they do their work thoroughly, yet make im fuss about it: cause no pain or weakness: and, in short, are everything that a pill ought to he, and nothing that it ought not, then I agr*■** that Pierce's Pleasant Purgative Pellets are about the cutest little things going! Another Irish Arrest. Dublin. Sept. 23.—Patrick of parliament, has (t'Brien, been ar- Ktoods in Frau re. Fxris, sh'pt. 23.—The rivers in va- ; rious parts of th** country have overflown their banks, causing considerable damage to property ami drowning three persons. Again-t the Landlords. Dublin. Sept. 23.—At a meeting of til** National League to-day T. M. Healey, in a speech said if the tenent--ubufftt«*d to til*' landlords they were traitors to their fellow-countrymen. He promised hi* aud his colleagues would continue the struggle for tin- extinction of the landlords in Ireland. DuVernes Will Resign. Bi blin, Sept. 23. The Kn nz Zcitnnq -ays DuVernes has positively decided to resign a- minister of war. The Strike Movement Spreading. Vienna. Sept. 23.—The miner's strike movement is extending in th** frontier only man in the world known to make a regular diet of dog meat. In an old shed attached to his house he keeps from fifteen to twenty dogs. of all size- and breed-. He feed- them well, and when one becomes fat and juicy he kills it and dire-off its rich sirloins. He i- continual!v procuring new animals which he picks ip along the highways or in the city or purchases for a few pennies from bors “Did Fritz" enjoys his strange diet ami thrives upon it. He seldom offers any to visitors, and is unwilling to talk about hi- peculiarities to strangers. II** has. however, been heard to say that the flesh of the dog is. in hi- judgment, preferable to that of any other animal. Don’t Whii) Public Land*. Pittsburg, Sept. 23. \fr**r mass wa-held by the German Catholic congress | tiffs morning. Rev. Dr. Bitchier of the I Church of the Assation of N*-w York, preached a sermon, his them** 1 being the Catholicity of the church, j In the course of Iii- remarks he said Catholics had no use for public I schools: tin*}- were no good to them be-j cause Roman Catholic children ought to be hrought up in their parents' faith. What Farmers <Di*rlit to Item Mid. Hon. James Wilson in Humboldt. Kansas. The Chicago stock yard- are a villian-| ohs institution that will fcx* looked to | when more important things g<*t atten-J tion. Our meats have not had as much | attention in th** past from our federal I j law makers as old junk men'- interests. 1 Let farmers resolve to have these things S remedied, and at the earliest, possible | day. Everybody knows we have good i hog products. Let every farmer in th** land ask his representative to have < : France and Germany brough* to time! I for excluding them, by shutting out their exports to us. and it will be done. Let us all ask that stock over inter-state railways be not paled at Chicago, and th* remedy will come. Let u- ill demand that the milk -table- in eastern * iti* - be purged of lung plague, so that our cattle be not, discriminated against in foreign markets, and it will he don*'. In fa* t. let farmers ask evidently just things, and not fritter away their time, energy, money and good name, by demanding what a majority of farmers will not agree to. like a sub-treasury scheme, two per cent, government bonds, free trade, tiff-fellow or that for some office, and such humbugs. It i- -aid. “farmers will never agree upon any on** thing." We • an all agr**** to drive thieve- from our hives of commerce. Let us do that. cam/) Th. * brough o-morro re. reunion t o-morro1 evening - to bf . and t w ;th a »n- o IOWA S OLD SOLDIER BOYS. Program of the Reunion to he Hel«l Alt. Pleasant, October I, IHI**). [Special to The Hawk-Ep .l M r. Fleas ant, la.. Sept. 2.3.—Foil* ing i- the program of the reunion of ’ Nineteenth Iowa to be held in Moi Pleasant, Wednesday and Thursday. < tober I and 2. I-'.**»: WEDNESDAY . Meeting xviii b*- culled t • order in -and ( BRIST ,f the SO: to meet at and 19th. A FATAI kick instant farmer re-animal's ho* the heart. Want a Rapid- is n-tory. The in Ohio an about sever ’ I is nearly <•*> ! ready to op ta* a gr . a he cr Ba* I it >p* ra house by Pr* * a. in. •A to IO.— Greetim -Tlusin 9*-nt 'mrs' Hag- *r -. at “Why ■s an* mg IO to 12. mental association. Dinner. 1: ‘J*.- Prayer by th** Venerate chaplain of the regiment. Mu«tc by quartette. Addr*--- o* welcome. H*>n. AV Response. Hon. Gran\ il!e f». jutant Nineteenth Iowa. ;gnmg r. g-the Regi- 2 I tin Re ■r; rn.—Addr* ho command*'* Music. 3 J*, rn.—Imprt Music. Simp* r. 7:30—Camp fir-program of itation-, sp Iv. bv (I I 11 >rc n. Jo ■--at - J. n I. Rabb. Hennetto. ad icph R. Leak* reding farm. b\- J Wheat, i I the acca ! Harvest W a vt Waverly the seas* mated a 115 peof nearly a BLY cam aking ders' Opera house wit nd instrumental mu-: and a grand time g> i Tune n xviii I >n. AV. rn.—Alem* irphx of McDonal Alorning of assoeiat KEUP a. Dehnt Dr J. Post. Th*- memorial ex* i tomb .>f C*>:. simii* I teenth Iowa. who fir m ic Grove. Dinner. 13*1 p. rn.—Meeting tini-hed husine-s. 3 p. rn.—Farewell— McFarland post xx i ceptton to all who a their hail. PAV. he d« \'ot ti add res - Xinete* on part -es will ■d to business - by Chaplin nth Iowa and nt M* Far aiel M port year. JKE I d n wh im' held rland of th** Nine in batt!* th* *• an im prompt o r* To --slav evening v ool weather lias don* fas at first - upposed. vcr and a g re.lt de;! cst* on acct spr .Iso badly iii jury, but. the an be learnt •d. has n* it )>> VV BONGE!-1 .TY EJ KI TED -90, Rev. . lohn Pol n 3(1** <i com I daint to M. An I iihandy Man. From the Donnell Bluffs Nonpareil. Th** seeret of the dernoeratie dislike of Speaker Reed Ii*'- -imply in th** filet that th*- speaker “am a worry unhandy man in a row." Why They Will A nte for Gear. From the Ft. Madison Plain Di aler. John II. Gear has -o faithfully and impartially discharged hi- duty toward the people of this district that numbers who do not agr**** with him politically xvii! give him their support—for -ay they:    “ll**    ha- demonstrated to us that he ha- been faithful in semiring legisla tion of vital importance to us, and it would be folly for us to turn him out for an untried man and for one who. if a-true as Mr. Gear, could not exeft a tithe of the power Mr. Gear can. Pears Ig Un* ti nest and b s) soap "vur made THE CURSE OF DRINK. A Drunken Laborer Crushed by a North western Train. [Special to the Hawk-Eye.] Dr- Moines, Sept. 23.-—Word come-from Mechanicsville, Iowa, on the North i we-tern road, of the terrible death Saturday night of a laborer named Fetor j McGrim, who had been working with a grading gang at Mt. Vernon. In an in- j toxieao d condition he -at down on th*- j platform to await th** train and w**nt to sleep. In some manner tile train caught i and dragged him under the wheel-, crushing hi- i**ft leg and wounding hi- j head. IL* 11 v »•« I until -iv o'clock Sunday morning. Til** coroner'- jury found that he came to his death from his own eare-le—ness and exonerated tho railway cot pany and employes from all blame. DIED FROM A BROKEN LEG. I iiuouul Death of a Brakeman on tile It.. C. P, A N. [Special to The Hawk-Fye.l i Estherville. la.. Sept. 23.—An un u-iiai death occurred at Rock Rapids ye>-terdav morning. George Schnoehlen. a Burlington, Cedar Rapids and Northern brakeman, running out of Estherville, fell from the top of a car and broke hi-leg. He wa.- taken to Rock Rapid-where the company'- -urgeon, Dr. W Cfi Davis, amputated his leg. At three o’clock ihut, afternoon th** -utterer died. The Connell Iii nits Wreck. Col ni n Bm FE-, Sept. 23.—The koto th*' Omaha and st. Louis Railroad company caused bv th** wreck near thi-eity Sunday is much heavier than wa- at first supposed. It is now placed ai SU«».-*)•)<). Tin* ears destroyed were mostly loaded with merchandise from St. Loni- rai pa ssenger and at t red his I ho for psti- rage for was 3-0 - Rearms event than is not ill be . tho - are far as >m-l a ack Cit- unable to pro* ur* ? ie a- *. r owl: g to the ticket office b*'it :g I. The board ruled that the far *• - hon i have been ac- cepted and th** pa-si : ger a ■*• ai to remain on board. Widen in*, v Road Bt. i*. A large force of work me* ha- < •nm*-' cai widen ing the grad**, br 91ge.- , rid Tres!’,*-- on th< Des Moines and N •*• ow-.-t- vt. • a • roY* gauge railroad. Tin* management i- re reiving iarg*- -i.ij •aer;' - of cedar tie-fron Mil Ava tike** ai.*! M E * - r r iii. Wisconsin, whicl are being placed a : ii. av' -ie**! \Y ii! ii» la I in p acc of the ugh iron now in u-<-. The officials state tha they expect to t i in st a re rd gang** train over tin* road bv March, iv,i, which wil .OMX! I rn ai Seco lion mer. Abo! result in *1- -onti of freight at Her A Simi keg ( dents of West Ila county, ar** for a the scandalous ac a well-to-do far th re** children. | g**n di-appt ared am I vcaied the fact that neighborhood, wa-; ing. The whereat) | not known, but it i> hiding near Lave] I gen is very popular amo but it seems cannot re-.-j meats of women, bavin: I eloped with another ay j deserted, and was taken under th** promise that ira i terr TY -The rcsi : township. Osceoi a*! * in,-* -hocked a Era tin Edger havi- g a wife an * a xx .ck ago El in in vt -ti gat ion rt M -- Troeh. of tha ••:.g til" *n*s; of the elopers bought they ar** i *, Minnesota. El rn YV ■ neighbor blandisl year- ag I, vs iqi fc by his wli >uId reforn Will. WmIGt Phelps New York. Sept. Phelp-. United Stat* -many, arrived here th steamship) Elbe Arrives ut Dome. 2* -VVrn. Wain mini-ter to (ie alter noon on ti ;

RealCheck