Burlington Hawk Eye, September 26, 1890

Burlington Hawk Eye

September 26, 1890

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Issue date: Friday, September 26, 1890

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Location: Burlington, Iowa

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Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - September 26, 1890, Burlington, Iowa BURLINGTON HAWK-EYE. gSTAPi-l SHLD: JUNE, 1839.) BURLINGTON, IOWA. FRIDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 20, 1890. (PRICE: 15 CENTS PER WEEK. he House Wit Postmaster Charged th Improper Conduct. ^olulioD p.-.-enl***! in the House Pro- lnvestigatlon --Senate The Tariff Con- villi'*? t»r *" P^wee'U ti (ereiue—t'HP‘1 ul >‘‘"H Sept. 2: — In the house Iowa. a resolu-t i ij*r the clerk of to the governor of f tho resolution declar-iu the second Wa'11**;ToN: J .notion OI hacev wl.auoi.UMl . forward Ar r re was ii vacancy PS    district of that state. cs|ilfc-1    rt..in orc.'ceded to tho con-report on Th, house then pro.-cee .    .. of the conference forfeit tire bill / pavson, of Illinois, who had the report, made a brief ex-Thc confer- ctar?'ion of O' provision Piaii"r; was then adopted: as were j *!iCCReports on the bill authorizing *:*' ,;l^\ of public lands by incorporated I tiir    ,'ii    towns for cemetery and park    I C    'fho bill for the relief of 'he    , tb»* Northern Pacific in-    j r ’    ids and the bill granting a    | month to the widow    j Wen) DI tv pcl.siotl of tOO pct (btu. Hartranft I'et.rn. offered a resolution Mr Br.loc.ut ten Vin* that it is alleged mat the poster of the house. d. F. Wheat, whose a to let contracts for the carry-iUJ'of mail-, let a contract to one Samuel JJhertson for sy.nou a year on condition Culbertson should pay him (\V heat) month out of lite money received government and that \\ heat „,rwe that amount for live months. an investigation of these fJljTiit'S aim out lier matters pertaining to Peat'-— .    .    .    .    . Mr Caswell, of v* tseonsm, said his information VV in this section, which, upon examination, were found to contain lottery advertisements. The officers of the Advertiser company of tins city were also required to give bonds for their appearance at the November term of the United States court for publishing lottery advertisements on last Sunday. MRS. FREMONT’S FINANCES. Her Son lunies She is i„ Straightened Circumstances. Minnk \coins, Sept. 25.—The Trilnim to-morrow will have an interview with Lieutenant Francis Preston Fremont, a son ol the late General Fremont., now stationed at Ft. Snelling, Minnesota, who says the published reports concerning the financial condition of lits mother and sister in California arc greatly exaggerated. While they have no means of their own. yet they have a regular income out of Ins and his brothers salaries. Mrs. Fremont abu looks for the restoration of seven acres of land in San Francisco formerly owned by her husband ami which the government seized aud used for a military reservation, inasmuch as fifty-three ot hers who were on the tract at the same time as General Fremont have had titles restored. She is also hopeful that $2,000 pension for her relief will be passed at an early date. Mrs. Fremont and daughter reside in California on account of throat aud lung troubles. Lieutenant Fremont -ays lie would have them make their home with him if they could endure tin* climate. The same is true of hi-brothor stationed at Philadelphia. LABOR TROUBLES. BAI) FOR BIRCHELL. Yesterday’s Proceedings in Woodstock Murder Case. the During the Heading of Certain Telegrams the Prisoner’s Pace Is Mu mused With a Flush of fled—Miss Lock, hart's Testimony, Honing which resulted in a confession involving himself, .lames Clark and •lames Bowers as the firebugs. This morning, when sober, he reiterated his confession, and Bowers and Clark were promptly arrested. Their hearing is set for September 30th The evidence against them is strong. A FIENDISH PLOT. MORE IRISH BLOOD FLOWS. that *150 per front the did re aud directing tee* and uather matter administration. swell, of Wisconsin, i- that this practice on the Ip* of the post master had been obtained ti ut 11 - sever, mister had : bultey was no perquisite «■ jV' cy dollar i i Mr. Hopkin Lending tie ini-'tiee?of ■ Im postmaster in the forty-liuth and liftieth congresses. Uur some debate this was agreed to ira the result tim,. a- amended, was congresses The pustule satisfied that this a proper and legitimate therefore had covered i the treasury. uttered an amendment investigation into the Switchmen aud En-Objections, to Bur. A* Jr. Payne, of Nev tilt* qiceiat committt fiiration. called up duties of the pi-etl. It York. chairman of on the Sileott deli the bill defining the rg* ant-at-arms and it is framed to guard against iiiy possibility Oi lion. and it is > actually made by to the member repetition of defalea-nly when payment is the sergeant-at-arms that any receipt can be requited. His compensation is limited to the present salary. A bond of $30,000 is required. The bill was passed appropriating c.oiii.mk) to enable the secretary of the navy to purchase nickel ore or metal for the manufacture of nickel and steel armor. Adjourned. THE SENATE. Delivery Tin- Bill Entail!ini*im; a Port of at Peoria Paused. Washixuton, Sept. 25.—In the senate [the house bill to pi -vide for the establishment of a port of delivery at. Peoria, [ illinois, vvas reported from the emu-[raitteeoii commerce and passed. I Tile request of the house for a conferree on the detieiency bill was complied with and M.-srs. 11 a I ♦ *, Allison andCock-Ire!I were appointed cunferrees on the I pail of the senate. ; Mr. Plumb reported the senate joint r-— ;tio:t author!/mg the extension for on** year of 'he time of payment for land OU pre-emption or homestead claims whenever by reason of a failure to crops t! 'euler i> unable to make the payin' within the time prescribed by law. Th*- ''aieiidar was then taken up. The first thi upon it, the house bill to pre-vi'n the production- of convict labor fr being furnished to. or for the use of any department of the government ana tv. prevent the product of convict la *from being u-ed upon public buildings or other public works, was passed ; af er a short debate. The house bill to ii the "ait t" prohibit the importa-! aud imn.igratmu of foreigners and a *m.> under contra't or agreement to rforn: labor in the United States, its I t'-rritoric- ami I list riot of Columbia." i wa** taken up. Tic* bill was laid aside Without action on objection of Gorman. The following bills among others were pawed: n ta. bill for the relief of the s Abridge tr. ic of Indians in Wiscon-sui. 'mate lei I to authorize the acquisita of land- for coke ovens and other iiiiprovement- and for the right of way | 'cir wagon roads, railroad- and tramways j i; ’ "nu*ct im with coal mines; the son- i the Unitcd States to J defend till ' sit home-teads under the ! diws of the United States in all suits wore land - - aimed to In* mineral be-j1' of the pin -phatc deposits. lh** senate resumed consideration of die MT;ate bill to establish a United yat*> lard court, but adjourned without disposing of it. TEE TARIFF INVESTIGATION. Conferree* Ha\e Definitely Decide*! to Report the lim Back to the House To. tiny. ^ a - ti I \, ton. Sept. 25.—This morn-■j# the democratic members of the con-‘Cteno committee on the tariti bill joined '-cir republican associates aud began the ^amination of the amendments agreed ■bm by the republicans since they were a'’ present. No agreement has been gallied respecting sugar and binding A‘! **. although the conferrees had said, auswcr to inquiries that they hoped expected to come to an amicable un-auding to-day and be able to report the bill to-morrow. Hie conf*Tree- separated without ■'-vAingan agreement. It is almost cer-jiiu th*, bill will be reported to-morrow ‘FU what basis the agreement will til ade is unknown. ‘-a cr this evening it is learned the '■‘tKrrees have definitely decided to report tl.e bill back to the house to-mor-■ It is expected the report will be 'Posed of before the house adjourns for Ute day. Chicago Stock Yard* Killeen* Withdraw lington Men. i in* Aoo. Sept. 25.—A- the result of several conferences held by the switchmen and engineers working in the stock yards they have withdrawn their objections to working w ith the Chicago, Burlington and Quincy railroad crews except iu the case of one engineer. The switchmen aud railroad authorities will hold a conference this afternoon anda compromise will probably be arrived at. The Strike un the Futon I’iicilic. Df.nvei:, Sept. 25.—Then* was very little change in the switchmens’ strike in the Union Pacific yards to-day. The company i- working t inn y - ti vc new men and seven engine;* and declare that under Burns they have to day moved more freight than they did with tin* old force of 125 meet and thirty engines in the same length of time. None of the strikers have signified a desire to return and probably all their places will be lilied by new men and it is likely also the switchmen's brotherhood will refuse to take up tile tight. I lcrks anil Operators S(rine. Terre ll a I'tk, Iud., Sept. 25.—Some time ago a federation was formed of a number of operators and clerks on roads comprising the Mackey system, with a view of securing increased pay. It wa-the intention soon to make a demand, but yesterday, learning the secretary of the organization, \V. I). Scars, of Princeton, had been discharged, many of the men decided to strike at once. A demand was made on the company for Sears* reinstatement and an increase in pay. The offieials'replied^thaUthe matter would have to be taken under advisement and last night the men struck. To-day, however. President Hopkins, of the federation, telegraphed lie* men on the Evansville and Terre Haute aud Evansville and Indianapolis road- to go to work pending a conference. The company claims Sears was discharged, not because of the federation, but for other good reasons. There was some delay to freight trains this morning, but none to passengers. HIS SALARY NOT LARGE ENOUGH. A w. Minister AUbott's Opinion. ■A>iu.\(,lex, Sept.    25.—Secretary .ja‘,ue ^as received from Minister Abbott ^ Bogota, a translation of the extract the message of the minister of for-',a airs at Columbia to the nation's s’rp**. concerning the recent international Reverend Gentleman Arrested fur Rain. iug a Hank Note. M 11.VV ATK KE, Sept. 25. — Ii V. A. M. I)**ford, of Hortonville, Wisconsin, was arrested in this city this morning, while "ii his way to attend the Wisconsin conference at Whitewater, on a charge of raising a bank bill. <in hi- person were found a number of mutilated MO and $20 bills: together with a bottle of mucilage and scissors. He is twenty-eight years of age and ha- a wife and four children. THOMPSON HELD TO ANSWER. Tile Burnside Shootist Held in SRI,OOO Bonds—Si in mons on Hand. [Specie: to Tin Hawk-Ey* .J Ca nr JI AOK. Iii., Sept. 25. —Goodly crowds from Dallas City and Burnside were on hand to-day to witness the preliminary examination of Walter Thompson, of Burnside, for tilling <>. C. Simmons. a hotel landlord of Dallas City, with bird shot. Thompson waived examination and was held under $2,000 bonds to appear for trial at ti;** October term of the circuit, court, which he furnished. Simmons was present to-day and presents a truly pitiable appearance. Only 0 of the 325 shot have been extracted from his body and lo* is literally covered with sores. It i- feared that the shooting scrape will go hard with Thompson, who is well connected in the county. BUSINESS EMBARRASSMENTS. The Iron City Bridge Company, of Pitts-Itnrg. Bo I inter for # I KS,OOO. Pitts11cun, Sept. 25.—In court to-day a judgment of Sis.:.(too against the Iron City Bridge company was formally entered upon the public records, story of the embarrassment is this: Oliver Iron and Steel company were endorsers on notes from the bridge company, which were to fall due at dillerent times. The bond given was that in case of failure to pay these notes as they came due a judgment by the Olivers of $183,000 wa- to be entered against the bridge company. I his company defaulted on the tirst note, due September IO, hence the judgment. The oliver company has issued an attachment against everything possible due the bridge company and say they are amply protected. ___________________ Colorado Democrats. Den VK it, Sept. 25.—The democratic -tate convention this morning nominated Judge Caldwell Yeatnaii, of Trinidad, for governor, after which a recess was taken until 2:30. The ticket was completed as follows Lieutenant, governor. Ulatt Rogers: secretary of state. William F. I- oreman; treasurer, J. N. Carlisle: auditor. VV. I. Skelton; attorney general..J. H. Maupin Th* The American conference. The ‘ulster declares th** results of the con-:r’ !r wii‘ b‘‘ 10 the lasting glory and ... ’j' ^‘huii of all who took part in the De recommends to the congress _• u‘umbia the adoption of many of the proposed by the conference and ‘^mediate action with reference J,’’ ?appropriation for an inter-conti-j railway and appointment of the .n w-'T oftlle commission soon to meet rejr Tn^ton- The minister expresses ei that the conference did not take superintendent of public instruction, N. -    --    n'    J.    O    Donnell. allegiance to the national under consideration the Monroe doctrine declare it to be the universal policy American nations. lr *FV'h!NgTon’ Sept. 25.—A bill was in- Rehouse to-day by llop- at rv, 1-^riois. to locate* a branch mint 41 Chicago. A Branch Mint in Chicago. THE ANTI-LOTTERY WAR. Souq, Uln x«W8paperH Containing Lottery Advertisements Sei/.ed. instrlVrf0MKliv’ A,il " Sebl- 2-r>.—Under liis'i ‘U tl0ns fro,n Chief Inspector Sharp, the tcU,r. ^00lh seized all of the issue of and orail!lghain Aye-Herald of this date this k    Atlanta Constitution of here j, i and a" other papers coming this place aud for distribution I). Cory: congressman, I The    platform renew the    principles of democracy, dedenounces the action of the present house of representative, condemns the election bill, demands a lower duty upon the necessities of me, condemns the republican administration for a reckless aud unnecessary waste o. public money, demands free and unlimited coinage of silver, renews the plages for ballot reform based on the Australian system The remainder of the platform was devoted to state matter. Ohio Kepublicaus. Cincinnati. <>.. Sept. 25.—It was after two o’clock this morning when the republican convention of the tenth congressional district at Washington Court House came to an end by the nomtnaiion of Hon. R. Doan, of Clinton county. Change or life. b.7k»ette, monthly irregularities, hot flashes, are (■•“«« *>» Ur-Miles’ Nervine. Free samples at J. a. Witte’s drug store. \V<><»iIST*H K. Canada, Sept. 25.—With a desire to push the Birchen trial through in shorter time than it has threatened to occupy, the court met this morning at ‘.i:30, half an hour earlier than previously. A crowd gathered around tile cab to see the prisoner on his arrival. In spite of hundreds of eyes which are watching him the prisoner does not flinch. He was in tin* dock this morning about twenty minutes before the judge entered. He was attended by his special guard, Uniwhistler. who stated that Birchen had slept well and eaten a hearty break-last. There was even a greater attendance ot ladies than on any previous occasion. Their entrance in crowds just as the court opened interrupted th** proceedings. and made several calls of silence necessary, and even then the proceedings had to bt* suspended for a time until order was restored. The tirst witness was S. B. Fuller, manager of the Imperial bank here. Ile identified the signature of F. A. Somerset on certain checks as that of the prisoner who opened an account with the Imperial bank on tin* loth or lith of December, I --s. ll*- identitied als" letters as those of the prisoner. On crossexamination by Mr. Klackstoek, the chief counsel for tin* prisoner, the witness said the account was opened in the usual way and ( hecks drawn as usual. IF had no reason to doubt, being an old resident i of Woodstock, and as he had not seen the prisoner before, that the prisoner had just arrived in town when he opened the bank account. Osier, chief counsel for the crown, wanted to put in as evidence, and have entered on the record, certain letters to Mellorish, through whom tin* prisoner and Benwell were brought together, but Blackstock strongly objected on the ground that though the handwriting was proved the fact of mailing the letters or their receipt by Mellerish wa- not proved. Thi- point was noted by the judge, who said that if In* decided that the evidence should not be received In* would so instruct the jury. The letters were read. They state that the prisoner had seen young Benwell and his father, Col. Benwell. and they had decided that the young man should come to Canada. They wanted him to go for three months, and to pay for his bargain if he liked it after a trial of that length. The letter-covered the skeleton of tile correspondence which took place from the time the negotiations were entered upon with telegrams -eut ostensibly from the Stafford house, Buffalo, hut really from tin* prisoner, telling him at Niagara Falls to -hip heavy baggage to Niagara Falls, N. Y. The effect of these telegrams wa- to -how that the prisoner had carried on a systematic deceit on Benwell and hi-father, and after the young man’s disappearance on young Belly, who was with them, and very anxious about Ben-well not appearing. During th** reading of thes** telegrams exposing his fraud BireheH’s usually pale complexion was suffused with a slight flush of red. Ile made note- occasionally during the reading of the letters. Conductor Poole of the Grand Trunk railroad testified that to the best of his knowledge there were only two passengers on hi- train for Eastwood on February IT. He thought they came Through from Suspension bridge. Tic y were, he thought al th** time, Englishmen, and answered in appearance to the prisoner and Benwell. Ile saw that one liad very high boots of English make. with th** trowsers rolled up. This man, he said. bore a strong resemblance to the prisoner, though Ic* could not -wear to his identity. His evidence wa- in the main the same as h** had given at the inquest aud at the preliminary investigation. In reply to questions by Mr. Black-stock. Mr. Pooh* said be traveled an average of over a thousand miles a week, and handled in a year hundreds of thou-! sands of pas-engers. Mr. Blackstock I read from the evidence of the witu**-- at j the tirst investigation, -bowing that his 1 pr>->ent testimony was different on some points. Mis- Lockhart, of Woodstock, -aid she was traveling west. February IT. from Paris past Woodstock; -Ic* saw two passengers get off at East Woodstock. On seeing Birchen afterwards in jail -he identitied him as the one who had sat j before her on the train. The other -ic* ; recognized in the body of Benwell when • exhumed. On cross-examination by Blackstock -lie acknowledged that. | through the reading of an account ■ of the Anding or the body she , had not for some time connected this in-j cident with the tragedy. Something I -aid in Birehell's evidence tirst brought j the connection to her mind, on a pre-! vious occasion she had stated that she i had takeh little notice of tic* passenger.-. I but her evidence of to-day, as Blaek-| stock showed, did not agree with this. I Alfred Hayward, an old miller living | at Eastwood, saw on February 17th two I men passing by his house, one of whom ! he thought was the prisoner. On previous examination Heyward would not swear to the identity of the prisoner as one of these men. II is testimony was weakened by Attorney Blackstock pointing to a man in the gallery and asking witness if he could see a man there among the ladies. Witness said he could, but couldn't tell who he was.“Yet you profess,” said Blackstock. “to recognize the prisoner as the gentleman who passed twelve yards distant.’’ Ticket Agent Drego swore to the sale of two tickets to Eastport—a most unusual thing. John Crosby swore to meeting the two Englishmen on the governor’s road. IF-identified the prisoner as one of the men and swore he saw tin* other one dead in tile Princeton cemetery the da> Ben-well's body was exhumed. Crosby fainted during the cross examination. Mrs. Ferguson saw two Englishmen pass her place on the governor’s road, but the description did not tally faithfully with that of Birchen and Benwell. Several other witnesses swore to seeing two men going toward the swamp on February 17; to seeing tracks iii the swamp, (dc. George Fredenberg, George McDonald, and George Higginson swore to hearing two shots in the swamp on the afternoon of February 17. Higginson came here from Austin, Nevada, to testify. Alex. Logan met a man walking alout* to Eastwood February 17, near the and identitied Birchen as the Attempt to Burn ail 01*1 Kenident of Bloomington to Death. Bloomington. IIL. Sept. 25.—Thomas Belcham, an old resident and business man of Bloomington, relates a curious occurrence which happened to him .yesterday morning, and came near bringing his existence to a sudden ending. “Tuesday night,” said Mr. Belcham, "I spent tile evening at my home playing cards with a few old friends. I retired quite early, and awakening before day I scratched a match, when mv bed r"om broke out in a solid sheet of (lame. I was badly scorched and burned about the    hands and feet,    but managed to extinguish the lire, which had    extended    to the    bed clothing. I found that, the carpet and other things in the room had been saturated with oil. which I believe was done during the night while I -lept, with tho intention of    causing my    death.”    Mr Belcham has left the house and taken a room in another part of town, believing that he i- threatened with death where hi; has lived. He states that lie has found poison bottles about the house, and that his physician says that he lias been the victim of slow    poison.    Bel cham has recently had domestic troubles, and, as his life i- heavily insured, lo* is of the opinion that his taking off has l»***n planned. Tipperary Police Attack the Crowd at the Dillon-O’Brien Trial. Timothy Harrington Severely Hurt—Kx-eitlng Svenew at the Court Boom— A Profound Herniation Cause*! at Dublin—Foreign Notes. reaches New York the head of the Bourbons will hear a chorus of disapproval that will astonish him. GENERAL FOREIGN NEWS. THE CORDELL MURDER CASE. Insurance Policy-Holders Warned to Depose r. It. Creel, the Suspected Murderer. M \< "Mi:,    111.,    Sept.    25.—Simultane ously with th** publication of th** detective-’ report- in the Ella Cordell case have come anonymous warnings to policy-holders in the Industry Mutual Fire Insurance company that unless they depose T. II. Creel from the company secretaryship their barns will be burned. Creel is unpleasantly connected with the Cordell murder ease, and indignation against him is deep-seated. OLD SOLDIER BOYS AT MONMOUTH. The Sixth Annual Military Tract Reunion Opened. Mon MOI hi, 111., Sept. 25.—The sixth annual reunion of tile soldiers and sailor- of the military tract was formally opened her** yesterday by Commander W. L. Di-tin. of Quincy. The address of welcome was delivered by Mayor Burlingame. The city i- crowded with old soldiers, and all the business houses and dwellings are handsomely decorated. The veterans are encamped at Camp Logan, in South Park, where IOO tents are pitched for that purpose. Several address**- were delivered by prominent ii. A. IL men. recalling war life with it-hardships and pleasures. A display of fireworks concluded the exercise- of the day. A bit: crowd, nearly seven thousand, were present to-day. The cold and rain kept a large number away. The feature-of tin* day were the trrand parade in the morning and addresses by John C. Block and Ike Clements, of Chicago. The day closed with a rousing Campti re. London, Sept. 25.—Blood has again flowed in Ireland and police bludgeons have been used on the heads of unoffending citizens. Tipperary is the scene of the outrage, and prominent Englishmen whose testimony will be believed by their countrymen were witnesses of tin* di--graceful scene. London is already excited over the news of the bloodshed published iii the afternoon papers and the most sensational reports are in circulation. Telegrams from John Morley, Mr. Illingworth and others received at the National Liberal club leave no room to doubt that the attack on th** people was deliberate and unprovoked. When the people were attacked they defended themselves vigorously and many of th** police were severely handled. Troops have been ordered to the scene and It is believed by the liberal leaders that everything po—ible will be done by the castle officials and partisan magistrates to provoke a further conflict that would enable them to strike terror by ordering the troops to tire on the crowd. The people in Tipperary are excited enough to do anything and it requires the utmost efforts of their leaders to them quiet. O’BRIEN S TRIAL. Aini*l»t RAILROAD MATTERS. Fugitively A— «*rt***l Thai the santa Fe Uhs Fitrcha-*-*! the Colorado Midland. Chi* ago. Sept. 25.—The Evening Journal assert- that the Santa Fe ofli-cials admit that their corporation ha-purchascd the Colorado Midland road will also have control of the Rio Grande and Western, while negotiations for the purcha-e of tile latter may result in failure to secure a direct ownership, the Journal asserts there is no doubt, the i Santa Fe will, in connection with the I Midland, operate it under a long-time | lease. DEATH’S HARVEST. Profensor star**, of th** Notre Dame <Iu«l.) I nivernity. Dead. Notuk D.vmk, Ind., Sept. 25.— Arthur J. Star**, professor of civil engineering at Notre Dame university, died this evening. Professor Stave was born in Sus--rx. England, in 1838 and has been ron-nected with th** university of Notre Dame since I$00. He achieved distinction asa poet, literature humorist and mathematician. He was one of the commissioners to the Baris exposition in 1889. Harvard aud Val** College!* Open. Boston. Mass., Sept. 25.—Harvard opened to-day with a freshman class numbering -UM), rh** largest in its history. The lame number of new students entering advanced classes this term was particularly noticeable. Nkm H avkn, Sept. 25.—The freshman class that will enter Yale to-day is th** largest that ever entered. The academic freshmen class will have two hundred and fifty members, and the scientific cla-s will number) end hundred and fifty, making a total of four hundred and ten freshmen. Indignation at Cincinnati. Cincinnati. Sept. 25.—The news of the attack of the police upon the people of Tipperary iii which Timothy Harrington received a serious wound, aud that John Morley narrowly escaped death. aroused intense indignation among the members of th** national council of the Irish league now in session in Cincinnati. President Fitzgerald sent a cablegram to Harrington expressing sympathy and horror at the deed and th** admiration of the council for Morley.__ Bouclcault’M Will. Nkw York, Sept. 25.—The will of Diou Boucicault was offered for probate this afternoon. It bequeaths all his property to his wife. Josephine Louise Thorndyke Boucicault. It, is expected objections will be tiled immediately on behalf of the actor’s divorced wife, Agues Robertson.  _ Continued. The favorable impression produced on the tirst appearance of the agreeable liquid fruit, remedy, Syrup of Figs a few years ago has been more than confirmed by the pleasant experience of all who have used it, aud the success of the proprietors and manufacturers the California Fig Syrup Company. Three Million Feet of I.umber Burned at Bay City, Michigan. Bay City, Mich., Sept. 25.—Three million feet of lumber on Eddy Bros. Co.’s wharf burned last night at a loss of $00,000; nearly covered by insurance. The Cane Open* at Tipperary Much Interest. Dr KUN, Sept. 25.—There wa- much surprise of the authorities who were taking Patrick O’Brien t*» Tipperary fur hearing t**-day when a large delegation of prominent nationalists boarded the same train. Among them were John Morley, John Dillon, Alfred Illing--wortli, member of parliament. T. M. Healy, commoner, Harrington and several others. On th** arrival of the train at Tipperary the nationalists started for the court house in a body. They had not gun** far when they stopped at a street corner and entered into conversation. While they were standing therein no way disturbing th** peace, they were ordered by th*- police to move on. John O'Connor, member of parliament, took very vigorous exception to thi-order and showed his contempt for th** police by t ailing upon the crowd, which by that time had become very large, to give three cheers for John Morley. The cheers were given with good will, much I to the exasperation of the police, who I thereupon charged upon the crowd and I attempted to force it to move forward. Im the melee that followed the policemen did not hesitate to use their batons. I One burly constable aimed a blow at : John Morley himself, but John O'Connor who stood near, warded it off. The nationalists then continued their way slowly toward the court house As this was th** day fixed for the trial ' of the arrested nationalists, the streets I of Tipperary were full to overflowing with people interested in the case. Early I in the day it became known that still j another arrest had been made. The victim this time was Thomas Coldon, member of parliament for Tipperary Ea-t. II** was taken this morning at Limerick and brought to Tipperary. When court opened th** authorities decided not to open the doors to the general public, but ; to admit only those who were imme-I diately interested in the trial. But the I crowd pressed forward, trying to force their way into the court room. The police stoutly resisted, charging repeatedly upon the crowd arid using their clubs freely. At last the crowd was gradually forced back aud the police succeeded in maintaining a clear space in front of the court house. During the conflict many persons were wounded with blows from the policemen's bludgeons. Among the wounded were Timothy Harrington, member of parliament for Dublin, and a Mr. Halifax. Both received heavy blow- on the head which bled profusely. They made their way into the court room as soon a- they could, but by that time their hair and coat collars were -aturated with blood and they presented a pitiable spectacle. Their appearance in court created a profound sensation and lent additional emphasis to th** complaint whiMi William O’Brien was making to the court as they entered, of the brutality of th** police. John Morley then arose and addressed the court, manifesting great agitation. He earnestly pleaded with th** court to protect th** populace against the wanton use of the club by th** police. Meanwhile the nationalist leaders con- j tinned to protest against tin* exclusion of the general public from the court room. 'I’lic authorities at last yielded and the doors were thrown open. At the outset Dillon objected to being tried before the resident magistrate (Shannon). The grounds of his objection were that he had had a personal encounter with Shannon on one occasion at fas he I. At that tim** he asserted that Shannon had grossly insulted him. He urged, therefore, that there would he manifest impropriety in Shannon’s sitting at the present trial. Shannon refused to admit the validity of Dillon’s objections. He knew of no reason whv he should not go on with th** case. He declared that he would perform his duty without bias. Win. O’Brien also objected to Shannon. The last time he saw Shannon, lie said. Shannon was at the head of a body of police who were using their clubs on th*' people. Moreover. Shannon had already tried him three times on similar charges. His sitting in the present ca^e, O'Brien said, was indecent and an insult. Tile magistrate answered O’Brien's objections in the same way that he disposed of Dillon’s. Ronan, counsel fur the Crown, asked permission to make some slight alteration In the charges against the prisoners. Although the latter protested vigorously against such permission, the court per-j mined the Crown to make th** desired | changes. Ronan then proceeded with | the case for the prosecution. He re-! viewed the circumstances which led up • to th** arrest of the nationalists. Th** Mcotcli Hum** Rut** Movement. Don don. Sept. 25.—-The Scotch home rub* movement was formally launched at a conference which commenced its sessions in Edinburg yesterday. The plans of the leaders look to the eventual establishment of a federal sy-tem for Lug- j land, ireland. Scotland and Wales, with . a central imperial parliament for th** I whole empire. Sir George Otto Trevelyan, formerly of Mr. Gladstone's cabinet ! and one time chief secretary for Ireland. is making a tour of Sky** and incident- * ally making speeches to th** unfor- i tilnate dwellers in that beautiful I and fertile isle, These addre--es, which ar** not calculated to add to the peace of mind of the conservative-, j ar** enthusiastically received by the pee- j pie. Trevelyan warmly advocates the establishment of a peasant proprietary .i' th** only just and f * - a - i bi** remedy for the distr**-- which exi-t- among the crofter', who have been forced out of their land holdings bv the great proprietors. Th** I speaker s occasional reference to Joseph ! Chamberlain never fail to evoke hi--* -from his auditors. The Sydney Labor L’onKre-s. London, Sept. 25.—A labor eongre--repre.-enting I he trad**-union-in ail the Australian Colonie- has just concluded it- sessions in Sydney. It was decided to make a tinal appeal to the employers to confer with ti)** striking workmen, and in the event of their refusal to play it-trump card by calling out til** sheep shearers and shedmen throughout Au--tralia. In th** course of a few days, therefore. there will either bt* a settlement of the trouble or -ueh a gigantic strike a- the world lias never seen before. The Scotch furnace men 'til' hold out and the authorise' ai Southampton ar* vigorou'iv preparing for the advent of rh*- German non-union men, which, it is feared, will be th** signal for rioting. The strike of *d to as-The de-* a day -Iv small It is will be THE PRISON CONGRESS. Twentieth Annual National Convention Opened in Cincinnati. Klo«|H«*iit Addr«**u* by ex-Pr«**i*l«*n» flay**. Fr**Hid«*nt of th* Annullation Hi* View* on Crim*—Oth*r Ail-drrxnen General .News. CiN* Innati, Sept. 25.—The twentieth annual convention of tin:    National Prison congree held it- opening meeting t*»-night. Gov. Campbell wa- unable to be present, aud the welcoming addr*'-' on behalf of the -tate wa- made by John F. Follette. An addr* -' wa' also mad** on behalf of the city by the city solicitor. When the president of the congree. <*x-President Hayes, ar**'*- to r* 'p »r.*i there wa' a warm and continued tribute of applause. General Hayes in iii.' addr*--' -aid, referring to th* work of tie* congress:    *•    We cannot escape our neigh bor’s calamity. Wherever any stratum of society is wronged or oppressed, all. sooner or later, suffer. Society - -<» eompa* ted together that a crime of any kind i' iii some way. sooner or later. a mischief )<» all. * * * The crime- of to-day undue to ti)** business and social -pirit of to-day. There are two classes of crim* i): ail civilized c* untri**' arui especially in our own country. The crimes of capital: crimes of 'Udd»*ri wealth: the crimes of those avariciou- for gain: avaricious for money—not alway'merely for money, but for power: ambition for power that money giv. power over place, over position, over office, over influence, over conventions, over legislative bodier (I hope not yet over the courts. > But the power of mon* -, gained rapidly, not always by the purest means, j> thai spirit which lead- to w as con- receive a criminal denies til** -tory lie vie ted for burglary and will good -entence. Keokuk1* >1 *-«)(< al College* 0;.ene*l. Kl "Kl k. la., S* pt. 25. Keokuk’s two medical college* opened rhe winter term yesterday afternoon. The older is named the i oiiege of Phy-ir.ian- arui Surgeons, ai**] to day it- fifth year was begun. The Keokuk Medical C ollege is th** name of the other iD'titiition. this being th*- tirst About the time of e- '!"n of tile College rgeon- th*- members me trouble with the ii ted in the doctor* s' .ad -tarting ,i rf,: *-ge of Th*- re w college open- with Indent*, while the other one year of it- existence. th** close of th** last -of Physicians and Sn of th** faculty had -< president, which re- withdraw their own over I'M) has about. .-ti Wants *»;<),OOO for Mer Cot’sc n. Bi.I J J la., widow of Andy ('hr Louis fireman, who city last June by an the breaking of a flange on locomotive drive-whe**ls, ha company fur $20,o*>0 for the k husband. M iuO>*ni)'<« I,if*. Sept, —The , an (Mnahu and St. i' killed n»*ar this ■ id**nt, au-cd by one or -ued Lingo! the the her A    Railway    Wreck. [Special to th** Hawk Eye.] A I. roo.\ ’ ). Sept. 25. A -eriou- wreck occurred »>i ii ’ii*- Keokuk and lie- Moines division la •t everting The regular train rd tm ing in to an extra freight trait) caus- ing con-id< ■r. * damage, several cars were bad iv -mashed but fortunately no one wa- in jured. tin trie bee Itll}")); I .KT I)"!**. LUV contra* • ter a i p. Inwa Hay Crop. . Sept. 25.—North* mg thoroughly ean-ar; Illinois firm, Ti** hay they can ;d ad oil mg counties ■ thousands of tons at * ii ay is to ■ rn ken dis— tv crop has . Th chithe ii year. crimes. th** w he < »f those who • of fortune are at man v til*' an- top not HAWKEYE GLANCES. miners in Siie-ia is not expect* sum** vers I ar*** proportions, mand mad** is for eight hour- a work, aud only a comparative number of men are affected, thought that a speedy settlement reached. The Fop* Interview* *1. London, Sept. 25. —In an interview with an English Catholic nobleman tic po [ie -aid he fervently hoped for a re- I that til newal of permanent diplomatic r**lation-with England. Under th** benefit nil** of Victoria, he continued, the church enjoyed throughout th** British empire substantial liberties. He had thedeepesi personal regard for th** queen, who-* thoughtful care for th** poor and suffering had won golden opinions throughout the world. Cause*! a Profouud sensation. Drill.in. Sept. 25. The excitement when the arrest of John Dillon and O'Brien w*-r«* made has its counter-par; in nationalist circles to-day. Th** di'-patche- from Tipperary created a profound sensation. The fact that John way' puni-hed, not vieted. With thi-ricii comes anxiety munity everywhere. hope, lack of opportuni -ands, in the multitude- a1 was -haste I iii the b-spair. ty in the . in the til ma - Morley is present at th*-••red a subject for much It is thought the trial more insight int*) th* ness of th*- Irish problem than w ordinary travel and investigation trial i~ oonsid-congratula*ion will afford him true inward-ks of , to whom the path to these great prizes > closed. Aud there come- again th** I stimulus that increases most of ti)** ! crimes in the country where there is a large mas- of people without hope and in j despair. Nothing is more true than this. deal community with reference to (rime. with reference to continuation and perpetuity of free insti- ; unions. in that community in I which every human feels that with th* virtues of temperance and industry, i* .» i within Iii- [lower, at least, to own a humble home, to educate his children, to lay by something tor a wet day. to prepare for old age; and that community in which there are arg*- masses of po p . j who have not that hop** is on** w here j the fr**e institutions are not safe: where you max predict with utmost confidence j that crime will continue to increase. I We reply, iii** productiveness of this ! country brought to it from abroad more j than a fair -hare of criminals abroad. I That i' one thing. But again, til** op 1 portunities fi*>r** by speculation by I gambling, by **v**ry description of illegi-J tirnate cff**rt to make great fortunes, I leaving other- without that opportunity, I i- tic- great cause of crime in thi- co ,n- A New Cor ut II OI't. —The court hosi-e in I.uca- count) ha- been de#-Iared unsafe, and th*- peopi* • Will vote this fall on the proposition lo build a '• »().Mkt Binding Corn.—ll j# it) L .ca' county farmer- are cutting and binding their corn with harve-ter b-riflers. This is a pretty strong 'tory. b ;t the paper* 'ay it is tnt*-. Tnt, Ftu-r ( w - At Co..ne;. Bluffs Wednesday Mary L* -or arri wa- granted naturalization paper and t- -a d to bo er* fir'' of her 'ex to thi' country. take that -tep in Si XJiAX S' HOOL Con v! M ion.—The thirteenth ann .a1 Sui :.dav ' • hool conven tioii of the Reform* 'd Iowa a-s»' con verted at Lisbon Toe 'd ay night It will last two or three day- Watermelon Th VS Wa-.—A De- catur county farmer r a'-ed a watermelon this year that weigh) •I pound-, and mea-ured 3 feet. - , Hi- he- in cir* urn* ference. Who -ay' ' albert: Iowa won’t rai-*- watermelon-? iarg« Mad ha; Dr. Authors of Scurrilous «*re*l. Circulars Disco v- Liskon. Sept. 25.—The poli .* have discovered th** authors of the circular distributed yesterday a'-adinc th** -ta bility of well-known bank- with the object of creating a politico-financial crisis. try. What i have a grea business is largely because wa go- under rn pr the remedy fortune. if '-porous, is men working and is it not If I for well d th nv A So* hi I ist t lie Sentenced for Slandering Kin |»eror. Bi Kl in, Sept. 25.—Herr Sonneburg. a socialist, has been sentenced to three months imprisonment because he remarked that Emperor William himself would some time become a socialist. Fought a Duel. Brucin. Sept. 25.—In a duel at Hamburg to-day between Lieut. Blethstasser and Lieut. Harder, th** former was killed. The duel wa> the result of a quarrel in a restaurant. Appointed Minister of War. Buri.In. Sept. 25.—The Pox; annoum es that General Leszeynsk ha- been appointed minister of war to succeed V* r-nois. The Maharajah Abdictx. Calc I tta. Sept. 25—* >rder has beer, restored in Maili war. Th- Maharajah has abd ic ted it) favor of his brother. or mg Cholera at Bristol. London. Sept. 25.—A d* cholera is reported at Bristol. A DOUBLE CHILD. alb Fair- THE COMTE DE PARIS’ FATAL LETTER. of French Washington Republicans. h., Sept. •-'■'-Tile r«- convention met in this ________ John    L.    Wilson I dialed for congressman by ac- Ta.co.ma, Wa publican state city this afternoon was runout clamation. Fears' soap is the most pleasant toilet adjunct -wamp, man. Charles Buck told a similar story and -aid the man asked him the way to Goble'-. He also identitied the prisoner. Alice Smith testified that she knew Birehall as Lord Somerset in 1888. She was then living with her grandfather near Eastwood. She saw the prisoner on February 17 at Eastwood station and had a conversation with him. She next saw him in jail. CONFESSED TO ARSON .lohu Grim, Arrested for Setting fire to a Barn, Implicates Two Confederates. Canton, 111., Sept. 25.—Fire of an incendiary origin was discovered in the barn of J. H. Boss Tuesday evening, but by prompt work it was extinguished before much damage was done. Several fires of similar origin having occurred lately, and. John Grim having been suspected of a hand in them, he was arrested and put through a course uf ques- Coal WHI Go Up. Nkw York, Sept. 25.—Eastern and western coal agents at a meeting in this city to day decided that, western agents should advance the prices twenty-five cents per ton at Buffalo and fifteen cents per ton at Chicago and other lake ports on October L____ Hog Cholera iii Illinois. Galeshuro, IIL, Sept. 25.—Hog cholera is raging severely in the eastern part of the county. It is reported to be spreading. Several farmers have lost nearly all of their shoats. After diphtheria, scarlet fever, pneumonia, or any other severe illness, there is no better tonic than Hood’s Sarsaparilla. — La Belle Marie to-night. Hon. .John .lay Knocked Down by a Cab. New York, Sept. 25.—Hon. John Jay, ex-minister to Austria, was knocked down by a cab to-day and seriously injured. This evening he is resting easily. Mr. Jay is seventy-three years of age. ’'Garland” Stoves and Ranges cook food and warm rooms lur many millions. He Admits All the Charges Royalist Intrigues London, Sept. 25.—The comte de Paris has created a sensation just as he -tarted for America by throwing a bombshell. It was aimed at the republic, but has fallen in the midst of his own followers and caused confusion and dismay in their ranks. His letter to M. Bocher, which he intended a- a manifesto to the French people and is published as such by the royalist journals, i> the worst political blunder of the many committed by the royalists since the comte's grandfather, Louis Philippe, “King of the French,” tied from the wrath of the insurgent populace of Paris, having time to take only a silk hat and an umbrella. in 1848. The cynical admission that his action in the last elections was dictated by a desire to divide the repuolicans, so as to prepare the way for the restoration of the monarchy, is regarded here as simply suicidal. It fastens the last nail in Boulanger’s political coffin and is a tacit confession of the truth of all the charges of conspiracy to overthrow the republic by force which have been recently brought against the fallen general. It places the radicals and socialists who supported Boulanger in a most humiliating position, and effectually destroys all chance of future coalitions between the royalists and the radicals in the chamber of deputies. That is the verdict of men who know France i well. By the time the urbanist party Th** strang** I Ilion of Infant* ot land. Indiana, Mother. SHEI DY VILLI , Iud.. Sept. 25. Mr and Mrs. Lot) Weaver yesterday became th** parent- of a wonderful curiosity in the form of twin boys united in one body and in every other way double. They ar** perfectly, fully formed in every particular. except that they are hair-lipped, having upper and lower extremities, heads. leg', hand- and fingers naturally formed and way twelve pounds They have an abundance of hair an inch ami a half long. One is of a light and th** lither of a dark complexion. They ar*- united from m ar th*- top of the breast bon** to the lower part of th** stomach or navel and have one breast bone in common, from which the ribs of | each radiate. The connection of flesh is ; in such manner as to make a single body of double width. The coilai-bone of ♦■ach joins the one breast-bone. making a solid and immovable union. The twins face each other, and are of equal height aud size. The child having a dark complexion died of strangulation at birth, the other died ten minutes later. Dr. G. W. Snyder, the attending physician. -ay- that owing to circumstances it was impossible for them to be born alive. The bodies are now in alcohol in possession of Dr. Snyder of Fairland. The children have large and well developed heads which are <>f excellent form and symmetry. The monstrosity has excited th** community, and th** village of Fairland ha' been crowded today by persons who desired to see th** wonderful curiosity. Th** mother is doing well. Sh** i- a small woman, thirty-three years of age and weigh- I**" than one hundred pounds. Sh** has four children alive. The father is a small man and by occupation a farmer the busine*- men to pail'*- at j "Mn-: I not -hare a portion of the pr*.’ t I of th:- prosperous busine-- with th"' j who make it pro-perous?” Tin- i- bu 1 a part of the consideration that ma be '-ailed the theory. the doctrim th*- idea at the bottom of thi' who! busine-;* in reform. I have believed -erne years that we are pacing on to ward- a Niagara on this question. It i-quite certain that running backward along th*- line of history we -et- everywhere that the -ituation. the condition' a' to th*- welfare in all respects, of tinmen who do the work, the labor of the country is the test. i-the mark of true civilization in every community. To-day the labor men of the United Stat* - are in a bet condition thai) the laboring men we perhaps, ever before anywhere upon face of the glebe. Let us see to it tha* we continue that condition: that whatever may be done by law, whatever may be done by 'Oeial custom: whatever may be ; done ny busines- shall be to givetoevery j man what Lincoln desired and promised. that every man should have in thi-I country a fair 'tart and an equal chance I in the race of life." j Applause.) “With that condition crime will diminish.” General Hayes pa>sed to th** con-ider-! atioti of the practical questions, in which ! I:** made a point against the -ystem of j making our jail-and lockup' academie' j of crime by placing ’ young offender' where they are subject to the influence of professional criminals. He spoke strongly in favor of -everer treatment "I tile incurably criminal clasps. Wants thinking * tween tha The comp Fe bridge Djinni- fa acro-- agr*-en to is t« Ie* ti |0[jl of Red 0 firemen * -outhwesc at Cornu an* •tart md . it hie World.—A exhibited a- the r d. wa' ra>ed in Lexington. Tho rid' and is 21 high. >rt Madison F erry to ply be-- F moi' shore, that the >anta -h by train- that I    driving A -ewer is to .-enter of Red pa-' the n*-w tv board has Thi' 'ewer regear sys-ted. lied Oak •or- at the erage eontempi VK Firemen Wi vrried off the h* rn Iowa firemen - tournament g Tuesdav evening, $100 in pri race. Ne held in R* The L Forrest. gold •ear’s medal in th* tournament chiefs will be d Os • klutook Him—Sheriff tibia, is in receipt of word that the man. Torn Martin, whom he ar-er rested is. a Fox car at th** depot in that pin *-. Jn'y ’'i. p *-ad e< illy to breakin ing into tfie po-;,,rt •*• at Valeria. Ja-per y. Iowa, arni wa' -entenced to five in br.** penitentiary, at a recent u of the court in Newton. Nation’;- Dead. — Daring the I-* • and Is*,4 seventeen dead rs. rom a h"'pital that was estab-! n the s rn rn it hou-e at Iowa City, untied n the cemetery at that Eight were known and nine unknown. Th*- war department rrange.i to have th* remains re-the National cemetery here, be «i*.lo- after October 1-t, of those that ire the removal count; y* ar- Tm veal' 'Oldie I I -V IM I were [•lace. were ha- a Ll! MINT. I b I he oest ai Delt of south-f coil on the depot right in line of MCINTOSH WAS MAD. The Colored Minstrel Ferformer Recent-an Insult to Ilia Wile. Drm qui:. la.. Sept. 25. — A scene occurred behind the -cene- at the Grand opera house at th** performance of Cleveland’- Colored Minstrels on Monday which came near ending the minstrel show in a tragedy. Tom McIntosh, the star end man of the company, was married one night last week to a dusky belle on th** -tag** of a Milwaukee theater. Mrs. McIntosh i-aeeompanving her liege lord on hi- trip and was with him bere. The entire troupe stomped at the Lori mer while here. One of the other star- of the troupe i- Jim Bland. At the supper table on Monday night Jim Bland did or -aid something which insulted the newly-made Mr- Melntosh. McIntosh did not learn of thi- until the curtain was nearly ready to rise at th* Grand opera house. Then the hut blood of the haughty end man -urged tn-dinantly through Ii is vein- anti he went after his gun. With revolver in hand he cha-ed Mr. Bland through the dressing room- and up into the Ai*-- and out of a window. Bland went up town after hi-“weppun.” but the manager learned of the ’’difickilty" and managed to calm down the belligerents. SIOUX CITY'S PRIDE. Mites’ Nerve ami L*ver Fills. An Important discovery. They act on the liver, stomach and bowels through the nerves. A new principle. They speedily cure biliousness, bad taste, torpid liver, piles and constipation. Splendid for men, women and children. Smallest, mildest, surest, 30 doses for 25 cents, Samples frcp at J. H. Witte's drug store A Trouble Over Wages bel Heil. Cm* ago, Sept. •_■:..—A compromise ha-been effected between the Illinois Central railroad and the trainmen who made the deiuan a few weeks ago for an increase in wages. The matter wa- -«*t-tled to-day. both parties conceding points. Although Hardly Really the Corn Palace is Duly Opened. Moi \ Cli v. Sept. 25.—The fourth annual corn palace festival opened thF evening with a concert. The building wa- not fully completed, but every on* i- working hard to get things in the best -hap** possible. A modification ha- been mad** in th** general program. Labor day i- changed to Wednesday. October s. and Saturday, October 4. i- made old settlers’ day. The exposit: >n continue- until < Jctober 11. STOLE HIS LAWYER’S PURSE. How The I.allies’ Favorite. The newest fashion in ladies’ hut- w ill doubt- I less cause a flutter of plcasureahk- excitement among th** fair sex. Ladies ar*- always susceptible to the chnugeg of ii fashion plate; and the more startling the d purture, til*- more earnest the gossip over th** new mode. Dr. Pierce’s Favorite Prescription i- a positive cure for th* ills which afflict tertial*-- and make their lives mis* rabic. This sovereign panacea can be relied on in case of displacements and all functional derangements. It builds up the poor, haggard and drugged-out victim, aud gives her renewed hope and a fresh lease of life. It is the only medicine for woman’s peculiar weaknesses and ailments sold by druggists, under a positive guarantee from the manufacturers, that it will give satisfaction in every ease, or money refunded. Bead printed guarantee un bottle wrapper. Marshalltown Burglar Fai«l His Attorney’s Fees. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Marshalltown, la.. Sept. 25.—Attorney G. F. Meeker, who defended Charles Newell for th** crime of burglary yesterday, to-day insisted upon the payment of his fees. Shortly afterwards Newell paid Mr. Meeker, who congratulating himself upon his good fortune, thrust th** money in his vest pocket. Upon leaving the court room he discovered his bill book, containing money and valuable papers carried iii his hip pocket, was missing, and evidence points conclusively to the fact that his client picked his pocket while consulting him upon a J point in the case and paid him with his i own money. Although, of <-our-e. the moved t* and this will unle-- friends were known do not * made. A Good Advertise advertisement of the c< em Iowa, is the lumpc platform at Ottumwa. march leading from the depot to the Coal Paia- e. and where passengers on th** train an '*•*■ st. The lump is placarded aud shows that it weighs 3’* lot--: !- th** product of he mines at Hiteman. thi' county, and t- of a body underlying »•> aer*.' owned by the Wapello (Val company, and the aggre-r each es 2 *'lo to:.'. Thor* ' probab y not another body "f cl ’he -’at*- fully developed, that contains '■* large a body of coal. Sinh:    low    \ Rn mon—The Sixth Iowa Infantry held their seventh annua reunion at Albia. Tuesday and Wednes day. The weather was supurb and “th* boy-" enjoyed themselves immensely ; Their headquarters were in the cour rfi"ti A stand and '**ats were creole* : in til** court yard where the speeohe I and camp fires were held, the -torie ! told and th** jokes cracked. Banner in-eri cd with 'Welcome to the Sixtl Iowa.” wert* displayed and over th speaker’- stand was a banner on whtc were inscribed the battle- participate in by the gallant sixth. The W. IL ( tendered th* ■»» a banquet in the K. of I I ha Wedne-day noon. which xvas a tended by a ’.aru** number. It was J finely    {fair    and    hugely    ei oyed by th** “coffee coolers.” Iowa’s Mkank-i Man.—The meane mat. in Iowa ' -aid to li\e in St. Charlo Iowa. According to th** Ref*>rtt r of th place, s.:-. - that a luau named A .'en hi two hors* - it, a barn that he was slow starving to death. The matter becar Known, and a body f citizens went to i ve-tigate. They foul d the animals ji ready to fa over. rn*!lung hut -kin a bone-, and ravenous for something eat. having gnawed great notches in t barn and manger-. It was learned ti 11:*• y had not be.-n taken out of the sty for weeks at a time, only watered one day, sometimes going w ithout food t and thr-a* days at a tim**, and very a dom having a nit** of rough food. TI were fed by the citizens and ar** now ing taken care of. They were once v< fine horses, and it is hard to imag what kind of a heart a man can hj who will perpetrate such fiendish cruel The Lottery License Void. Louis\ ILLI. Sept. 25.—Attorney G era! Hardin to-day gave Auditor N man an opinion on the standing of Frankfort and Henry county loiter lie holds th** license under which lotteries claim to operate is void. I left for th** prosecuting attorney hen close the general "bices of the loti under the new law. Twenty Chinese Arre-ted. Port Townsend, Wash., Sept. 2 Twenty Chine-** wen* arrested near I yesterday by custom inspectors whih tempt1 tig to enter th*- United States -mall -loop. ;

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