Burlington Hawk Eye, October 12, 1890

Burlington Hawk Eye

October 12, 1890

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Issue date: Sunday, October 12, 1890

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Saturday, October 11, 1890

Next edition: Tuesday, October 14, 1890

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Publication name: Burlington Hawk Eye

Location: Burlington, Iowa

Pages available: 549,513

Years available: 1845 - 2016

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Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - October 12, 1890, Burlington, Iowa if,Hi PACKS. PUBLISHED: JUNE, 1839.) BURLINGTON HAWK-EYE. I PACKS I I ° n , Consignment of Books, Ail rorlS( New and Reprinted. -.1 IU eu'.14’ jforstry ltecords of War Times, pabulum for School null patriotism. Poetry aud Fiction. LvM'. t„ Mat or in M. Balimi Bos-0jt Houghton, Mi 111 iii and Un cl i Iliff un:    Love's    Hook    Store, ^Sh^opHfto,,    JI    .ob ' iiriou enjoys a well earned repu-' an indefatigable traveler and ,New--Ve.k:    Houghton. HU'1'    I ji-1111 lt 10/11    Lox i -n as well the a- that of a will of its in?* ,uhoso pen    ; Pf with ai't facHitV. "Aztec I iof travel and observation in ,, I which cannot fail to interest ruct th'1 general reader. It is as / «tvl(* as a romance of the first Awhile it treats the subject au-jl and comprehensively, going Resurface of thing- Mexican and Lout cause from effect The t‘of )S(M) i. contrasted with the tnt '(I in I' saw were divorce! ti reform and amendment of Ration which caused disgorge it- ’■ §tii" and a.so deprn national injm > We regret I hat the limitation.- wi <1 to jean-: Th til" M t v of history and the exaggerations spanish chroniclers mercilessly .j,Y the keen edge of truth. The -Iron and impoverishment of the r-.Ler the rule of the Roman i-church are graphically depicted Ieffort? looking toward the devel-f the republic since church by the tho ‘the church dhotis of ii: gotten it of its plower Kr nation a! injury, are sueeintly LV We regret thai the limitations forbid a more extended readds notable work and close with Wowing citation from pages I- and ft th written in the spirit of will commend the hope ex-tlie approbation of all true • “At last it would -<>ein as energies of this much dismay. so long tin* victim of pre sthood professional brigand-L civil and foreign war.-, have be-jdiverted into channels of produi-"industrv, developing resource- of th and stability which have hereto-unrecognized. A country raccoon two oceans, and having seven ah; railroad line- intersecting it in -y. dire1 lions, cannot remain in ijr hi list take it' place more Vpromptly ill the grand line nations, all of whom are nmv-forw ard under the iniluenee ie jiroarcs'ive ideas of the nineteenth tary. It i? only since I-Tit that po has enjoyed anything tike a jegovernment; anda' tor constitu-modeied upon our own. let us sin-sly hope for the bc't results." With the I nun-mn i ii Massaciii'-Voii vc i O', lo Henry T. Johns, aiiimtou, 1>. L. Cloth. atis work was first issued in I-•'■ !, and tenters upon its second edition. It fitti'ii :u the form of letters, most of |diwire penned iii amp during the The book is the record of the ^k,shire raiment named in tin' title a'the writer states in hi- preface, ala or of love, hav ing for its object (“nation of the memories eius-ugarO!ilid the ••Forty-ninth*' ami the blea I .'I: of Hie pl dimples of which the wa--hut ai; outgrowth. The plates en'portraits used in the original ion are not reproduced, having itll Iou or destroyed with tin- single Option of one. the frontispiece, a well'd picture of Col. U'. I". Bartlett. with the founding of Th. y ill,,.,ran. als,, th, VS Ur'1’ from all h-cUo,,. of tho Cniah.U.V ii',',Id" mg opposite political opinions    , •**h7 .-"j......'>'ct't,,,:.    w, Th same friendly relationship t0 tho pril ! . pies which govern Hie society The S A. R is apparently |Mirely ,,atrioti ‘ , should have within its membership every • itn claim descent from a I HUO—EIGHT J’AG ES. (PRICE: 15 CENTS PER WEEK citizen who revolutionary ancestor. ••KHA MCS EMU Lei TI.K UCAUKKS color hook. Lithographed water colors by Miss A. \V A new Hon, original IL Lothrop Company. Ohion. **u‘s,on: In "Rhymes for Little Adams has produced $1.00. Readers” Miss .    I    ,    it    distinctively American "color book and be voted as one that will livery way delightful by the sinai folks of the nursery. The choice in material includes some of the well re membered jingles that have now become classic, but the main feature of the book —the pictures are full of Hfe und >|)irj, without that redundancy of color tint sometimes makes the child's picture book something too vivid in tinted ink' Art in the nurse ry is one of the best educators, and such dainty color books as is {bis one of Miss Adams* ar*' steps in the culture of tin youthful eye and taste. Iii l’apt-r Covers. "St a i it Chica I V    ,v,lu> Huston Hanks. o and New York: Rand, McNally and Company. Paper, ga en lits. This is a cleverly written tale of love in Kentucky, depicting the characteristics of the people of the blue grass region, their prejudice against the Yankee and everything pertaining to him. I he heroine is a typical shouthern beauty, the daughter of wealth, indolent and idealistic, who sets out to violate all the traditions of her caste by falling hopelessly in love with the republican aud not.hern incumbent of the interna! revenue oilier1 of the district and winds up by losing all faith in him at the first breath of suspicion. Her sub misery and desperate cape from the clutches its results, etc., are delineated in a very entertaining style. The author d< ntly a lady of widt and an excellent zinc, on tho "Twin Cities of the Northwest. winch will prove interesting reading not only to the citizens of these two cines, but also to a great number of readers scattered throughout the country who have watched with astonishment the marvellous growth of these towns Julian Loveland story, "A Successful Man, is continued in this number. George Gran thaw Rain, Mary Lowe Hi ck in son, George Wharton Edwards, Mon I. Clark, Elizabeth Inland, Kristopher .lonson, Henry Cabot Lodge, Mural Halstead and Edward Everett Ha ** ale among the prominent writers of the day. who contribute to the number of tins enterprising and popular magazine. Pansy for October is one. of special intl rest to the little folk. The bright pictures and interesting stories will entertain them for many an hour. Let child have Hic Pan*]/. OUR WASHINGTON BUDGET. Smith D Fry Writes Concerning Matters at the National Capital. ■very AUTUMN’S UKOiHlSi: Yrs, IHA ESTE LUE (KOF* ll. [Written tor The ll awk-Kyk..] the fair sn Hillier is lading, is dying. Sadly the autumn’s winds watch her depart, And tile sweet hopes I have cherished are Icing Low in the grave til my passionless heart. All Hie long days when the summer was glades!. Dreamed I bring. Mow could I know then that ever tlie saddest The requiem low o’er their lost lite would ring. of joys the near future should - ti] lien t apathetic expedient to es-»f chronic cunni,, JIH evi- ■ango of leading of human mil lire. " k it ti T/.Ki; Sonata Heauino Un cit," La I’an ti rte ti ray son. ant hor of “The ll iress ut "Tilt' btu•-en of Centuries,” etc. A: J. S. < tgilvie, .">7 Hose si feet. dale brow ii meadows lost leaves arc tly- t>V(r Ih in; Hest mg at last in warm inutile They have no fear of death tho’ mg. My ing in splendor of crimson and gold earth’s told, til' y arr d\ - Now while tining. Are moaning a dirge tied, It forests eau flame ing. IV hy need I sol row tor hoi nit mini aa iuds drearily wail-tor the day ■- that an nite i uo pretense ic the work. 3hi style alai o trsi interest. SIES, A A Et la ITE' V ;iAi ho:, CovrosnTON. ly company, I a. literary clahora-hich i- in simple mon local than ' i ' OKIES KOR Los! ii ; it-i.—t:in Rromtield street. ■ exec! lent I: ti Ie vol lime for the po?- defined iii the title The stor-iet are of ea-y comprehension by wins mind and the outline' given ’each furnish a skeleton guide to U!"ment' made in each narration. f-r.iiZ this outline, the pupil i' ortho Grasp the main circumstances rated ami with a little aid from the ier to reproduce substantially Hie teal story It would seem to con-the •'sentia I - of a valuable help to m cc L'Mo.,' ,f gaining ground in “udy of English composition. * elCTIOVA IMES ANI, MTH!:!; UMiEISH Jam rope ' " by R. it. WH dams, und. Nevi, YCik Ilemx Holt and fflpnny. (’loth. author of this timely little volume '• reeded jfi instructipg a very a- we!I t- instructive work Ull in Jots’ g I a i i * ■»- woo’d in most people r J very dry and unpromising sub-Th<* contents of the book comprise ii'iy (if tile grow?h of our dictionaries, different n>e> of some words in Eng-jjjGfi America, real and supposed p»>-k’’ifs in ‘ America! English” and lh New Vol l’aper, ZI A dream of morbid jealousy supposed til have its origin in the perusa1 of Tolstoi'- senile wail against the Almighty's pi an of creation. Tile leading character in Mi-- Grayson - story is an impoabblo ane highly ii\erdrawn one, at ii in fact the writing of the story, til begin aa itll. would see tit to have sprung from a wish to indignantly protest against the -our a-cetisi-m promulgated by the evidently decaying but once brilliant intellect of the Ku.-sian "reformer.” Among tile generality of readers the "Kreutzer Sonata” 'an only excite th rision or disgust arui in either case the possibilities of its bearing fruit such a- portrayed in tit is tale of an imbecile at large, are too small to .justify the publication of -neb utter rant and t waddle. "N a IMOIXMA I. Si ll I ETV ill TUE SMN' ut THE Ami KH AN Lea I >1.1 I ION. ' Prepared ha diva lion el Dim William Seward Webb. New Yuk and London: (J. P. Putnam's Sons Historical notes of the organization of societies of sons of the American revolution with a Ii-! of national and stale officers, and illustrated with designs showing tile insignia of lite order, form of application for membership, certificates, etc. The national society was organized April JO, Is-'.i. and incorporated under the laws of Connecticut. It is non-partisan and free from any religious bias. It.- objects are patriotic and social:    To    cherish and maintain Amer ican law- and institutions, perpetuate tile spirit and memory of patriots; to promote and encourage the proper observance of anniversaries, erection of historical monuments and statues, preservation of documents, relics and records of the war of independence and to encourage the better education of the young for tlte proper discharge of the duties of citizenship, etc. patieno lone mirs lay glory while fail es that at* , 111 a com dead * *. sitd In aid. Iiav member. Sometime your bring. For win n the haves tall in th ber, They cliv. r the promise that wait spring. I 'hey cutie, Wyoming. re- t heir an-x-. et will ha ary Novcm- loi DU IS IT A DELUSION? Linum Harriman iii Northwestern Christian Advocat "Your idea of another world, of a beautiful heaven when* our friends wail for us, is very comforting, of course,*’ -ays the seedier, "but it is all a delusion, simply a delusion.” Is it? Did you ever watch a loved one go down to the river's edge and wait while he crossed over in full It ope of a gbii ions itumoralit y, and of that heaven before he October VI The JA/nim for <>i era! very timely and The opening art id*; Huntington on on lite Church. "Til Silver timely ;a/liu-s bier contains sci -important paper-, e i- by Bi-hop F D. ".si" jai Problems aud ■ Work ing of the New \ct, by Bt if. F. VV. Taussig, i- a dissertation on that nim it dis- Edwa rd on ’ First i liber in-Tho Future of < lur leu Ekin St arr et t; nee of New England, by Boutwell; "Formative In- cussed problem of the day. Bellamy contributes a paper Step- Toward Nationalism." terostiug papers are Daughter-." by Iii "Tile Derad George S. ll lienees, "China'-Thoma -I tea’Ii." of the y. and ■rat ii >as Ntecef ^caries. profit •tit Ct Cs good English on this •Ma: iMi.-cs of di-puted pro-uiisettled usage. etc. Tile ar*- reproduction- of Hiland title pages of ancient The superiority of Ameri-zraphers' work i- demons! rat«•<I wly and altogether tbbook is ’ w'.i he read wit,ii bot Ii plea-ure Ca!! wha are interested in ing of our language. The    T,    acher-    of    Mankind Cac ut Mind and the Law- of , ay lite * 'hartc j ,»ii B. AIdeu ms I. 'IHUi- I’earl New -I reel. tni.ety-five page- of this book' is f> a veritable typographical M| *Ue seed thoughts of Hie ba lling life, duty and destiny,*’ can rar ity "Au every otic who will: '-jdra: ion. The compiler expressions of the views of ii. 1 good men of the ages for •alia edification, primarily, and - bf hi- researches were -L 'hey app* ared to him of d', \xorth to withhold from general j    Excerpts    from    the    wri- , ^M‘rh uieii as Zorojister, Confu-,'C'    Socrates and desus are 1 shaning- from the more (ding Miltot 'arc. Descartes. Goethe. Macau- It ■f- by Frederi'k Harrison; Menace to the World," I>\ Magee; ti"- -Idea "f I>if*‘ A‘ "t \>\ Prof. -I Pe;er Lesley; Two Forces in Fiction, by Mary IL t utting: • Tin' Zodia- al Light." by Prof. Arthur Williams Wright, aud "Climate and the Gulf Stream, by Jacque- VV. Redway. Tiiis is a table of content- which perused as they de-erve. will give rise to much valuable thought. I Lls is one of the best numbers of this excellent review. The October number of tin* A*'*- /./*;/-bing Manorial is first and foremost a Cotton Centennial number. It contain-a long an*! very refreshing illustrated article on "the ( otton Industry iii New England” by Geo. Rich. From the birth of this industry in New England Mr. Rich takes it up and follow- it in all its rapid advancement. "Pawtucket and the Slater Centennial is a new entertaining pajter by Rev. Massena < loodrich. ".lohn Henry Newman a-a Writer, by John F. (tenting. Ph. IL ‘‘Agricultural Education,” by James Knapp Reeve. -The Massachusetts Agricultural Col-j lege" by Prest. Henry II. Goodel! and i some very bright aud prettx stories ate ‘ among the contents of this number of tid- excellent magazine, lh** illustia-tiotis are very tin*-. The October number of the magazine of Ahu l imn Uiztnry is a delightful one. Tile contributors are eminent in the i scholarly world and the subjects are of particular interest to all. I he piece is a fine portrait of Rev S. Storrs. D IV. LL. IV. who author of tit*- opi ning article, aud Guarantees of National I rogre T-    1    1 U.I t>. ,*’!,‘”’sc)ii and a ho-, a,a, text book foi of others. every dav r f rout i s-Rit hard - also the •■Sources ■rot J. ll \d- »»hit ITH Dean I • 1'"‘istriUcd. N . • Lath, six- ;:;^r of Mr. i’liblications- , ^ having for,-, :"ri "f woman'- lev > Hell Ym k: t French .Film IL Theodore W . Dwight, Hon Prosper Kendt-r, Milton Aldrich and H E. Hanning other contributors. Mrs. very interest- Alden’s cheap but i poem of eonsidor-theme tie- old, . ,    and the some- 'D'uiiai addition of man’s -.-lf J. '■‘l!|,i submis-ion to the will of M rs*, js siinpio, tint runs it, n'",‘r and the poem breathes I,,. (|’. charity, refined arid en- i - the -uifering of two lives h'T by th* lier Hi — , of New th*1 most < vet ap- Th. ’Vian ie . 'Frit H bv JIH Vt hi sweet t AVO altilik v of *I'arau-d in person for year- bv * decree of a harsh fate however .Farr: i\u. 'ajth f’Jthlps ’ Pain. a comes re-t and a . ‘ sin ha- been repented in 111 (1 ashes and the reward of w- ' human- urn expiation with a ‘ lit, to I, ■ in the lim-:ivc. • Ii\-i11< . N ation al S'o< ii tv ut r- "J.i „ J A M    IGV' IV a:    GAvaru    Welti,. .■* lEl TION, history .o MW , . , JrL aillt Patriotic ?rici and methods of the •an p rj,'i,'ty’ lh(‘ So,ls (jf PLe '■olloetVilr*‘ represented itt >t!'’at a im . * ' aft*‘i -dinner spei-ches. r’fferejj! ,    !i iiaiuptet tendered to the Si'-.;    OI    th- -orii-ly. at Wiiii . president g**n*-ral, dln Seward Webb, of New li( City 1:Fihlio,‘|,y'"'SI'<’*'< lies. which have ’r"-iijg a, 11‘in elegant volume and Preside,,; M fr,nn the oftice of l<t felt bv e(,,H‘ral’ illustrate tit*; in-^toeaiori!1011 °^.nat'onal reputation. ‘iud influences associated Dyeman, kins. Chati* are among t ii* Martha J. Lamb writes a ing editorial on -Southold and tor ie Homes aud Memories The ./tmness Milltr Muynzhu York. for October, is perhaps interesting number that ha ! peared. 11 has increased its number of I pag.-s and is replete in brightness and I practicability or, the subjects of d)''"- -j interest to women. It is a number that j (-very woman should read. '['’nK    , I excellent contributions are "i hy^ca i Culture," subject—The Phtlo^.phj « f Motion: "Politeness’; "Social LO'im - Mourning”: "Tapestry : M'F Mll! .,. story, "Th*- Philosopher of driftwood -"A Classic Toilet”; "A Ctrl him «’nt • Year in Paris”: Fashion and Fancy, Hook Reviews, etc. Huhi/luiud, of New N oik. contains an article on Ute orders of Teething lim writer, Dr. John Horning in most cases not r< of teething. Ile exposes very sol— of the lallaeies r-nterlaine'l on lh,- subject, while civilli; "-' fill hnil- ..... mothers of teething infants. ’ Massag , bv I),-. Sarah K Cos,, which is probably the first popular article that < neared on this subject, is attractm creased attention. ‘L\n Adirondack Camp, 1>> ^ Sidney, in the October H uic A ' »    4 chronicles a very jolly outiuf?^ ^ ^ voj. be issued this for October, •Com mon I Ii"* .” which the contends ar*' lated to the proces- -trikingly Avitii a glimpst left? I remember the dear old grandfather who, weary with his many years, had grown to have a childi-h fear of death "I know it will be all right," he said, "but I dread the change." Hut av b 1 * it it came, he roil-*-*! from Avital seemed like death, aud raising hi-arms to welcome some one we could not see, cried out joyfully. •‘Home. home, I hies- the Lord.” aud that instant knew th*- groat secret. I remember the baity brother who j stretched out hi- little arm- to some one | he saw over aud above ii-, and with a sweet -mile that aa a- on hi- face whet, i they shut tile collin lid. went up to meet j them. And tin- other brother, wha. in muu-hood’s prim*-, aa itll a look of peace on hi-fa<‘<- that Ava- not of earth, -aid: "It i-a 11 right. I am no more afraid to die than to go into another room.” Like a tla-h j lh*- summon- came to him, hut what did it ma:ter? The prct iou- mother who. when -tie i knew -he must go. told us so jui.-tly: "I have been thinking it over. I don't know hut I have a- many there as hi re," aud calmly made her preparation- as for ti journey. W a- site going out to nothing, think you? And the brother's wife, loved as our very own. who on*' short week later told u-:    “I am not better as you think; but wor-e. and before to-morrow night I shall tie in heaven.'. Was she deluded? Wa-titer*.- no • bal to tell her, a- -lie .-aid in1 did” I- ii not rather those av im doubt and disbelieve av ho ar*- deluded? What i-there 1,1 this world that proves to ti-the truth or fal-iiy of a thing b*t-j tor than a personal test, and when on*- j ha- put himself in communication with 1 heaven by aceepting Jesus as his aud re-ceiving the answering message that conies baek from heaven, lie knew- there. is -ueii ti place, and th'- belief ut it i- not a delusion. Hannah Whitali Smith beautifully illustrate- this by what she -aw j at th*- Paris exposition. Ranged round a room wen* many people, their elbow-j resting on tit*' velvet cushions, their carat the telephone receivers, listening to I concert or lecture, while those in the room without this connection heard nothing. ‘‘So,” said she, “th**    ( hristian hears what the worlding cannot because ii*- lias no connection with the heavenly land.” Delusion? Oh. no! Hut the greatest reality to us who know that year by year Ave are getting nearer to this place that holds so many for some of us. And we shall not be afraid to cross over. The ••raging river of death” will be but a 1 rippling rill, and we "lullI pass lightly 1 over th*- steppingstones, our eyes looking across to the waiting ones on the other shore, our hands in those that were pierced, _______________ A Severe Test. When a manufacturer, from year- of , observation, has so completely -atisfied himself of th*- universal satisfaction given bv ids products, that he teels fully warranted in selling them under a e*-rti-licate of guarantee, it is very natural to believe that such a producer has implicit confidence in the merits of histroods, and that, too, not without good reason. Such confidence is possessed by the World-Dispensary Medical Association, of Hut fain. New York, in Dr. Pier**-'- Family Medicines, aud hence his ‘-Favorite. Prescription” is sold by druggists, as no other medicine for similar purposes ever wax, under a positive <.iuarnntii . that it will in every ease give satisfaction, or money paid for it will be refunded. It cures all those distressing and delicate ailments and weaknesses peculiar to women. It is not necessary to enumerate tit** long'catalogue of derangements, both functional and organic, of th*-female system which this marvelous remedy overcomes. They ar* too well-known to most have attained womanhood, to need more than a hint to make them plain to their understanding.  ____ MiHandt-rnto'Mt tit** Hint** From the Peoria Transcript. Tho Illinois democracy was bound to have a Biblical leader. Sn they called old John M. Palmer their Mon--, seemingly under th** impression that Moses was the man who had the adventure with the whale  __________ k*-d, “In what in You will find The Mail Carrier* Then anil Now How the Uenwtn, i* Uounlt-il tJeorge Itnu-croft — editor Meilill anti the Tarilt —Political Hatter*. [Correspondence of The liawk-EycJ Washington, Got. IO.—The mail carriers in our cities who complain of long hours of labor Avith paucity of remuneration should remember (In- hardships endured uncomplainingly by the first mail carrier in America. Hoxvever, they may not remember, never having heard and known of that distinguished individual. He had the route between Huston and Port land, Maine, and traveled the distance on foot once a week, in all sorts of weather, and -brough a country full of hostile Indians. All lit- received for hi-services was Ins board and lodging, and was obliged to furnish his own uniform When he was not traveling he slept in a barn, in til*- hay-mow, and oftentimes he was obliged to sleep out of doors in the worst kind of weather. He never corn-complained, never resigned, and gave up His job only when compelled to do so by a bullet shot at him by an Indian in th*-woods near Portland. Ile was mortally wounded but managed to get on to th** • md of bis journey, deliver his mail, and die in ti,*- postoffice at Portland. Hi-mail bag was strapped around his neck, and Ii*- fell in line of duty uncomplain ingly. Ile was a Newfoundland dog and (tis name was Carlo. The stamping machines which have done the counting for the census are re-markahh- tilings. They seem endowed with human intelligence. They count all tit*- way from live to eighteen thous-! and cards each day, and only by their I aid has the census been completed in so short a time. These machines are now , kept going all th*- time in th*- work of : tabulating facts about .-ach individual in Die United States. There are card- fut-i dished tty the ounierator- which sIioav facts concerning each one of the sixty-i (ive million people in this republic, and they are all being handled in a practical and business-like manner by tit*- census machines (>f course these wonderful machines ar*- not automatic, hut arc propelled by human energy. They travel along limier tin finger- of pretty girls, and there ar*- some of the prettiest, girls in tit*-census office that you t- . cr -aav any-Avltere. In fact, many vi-i.or- who go to see tho-e machines com** away without an adequate idea of how they look but with a vivid recollection of the appearance of th*- girl. blonde or brunette who gave a glance at the stranger while continuing tit*- manipulation of Hic m;t-hitte with her tapering manicured fingers. quarters here, indicate- victory for the party of progress and human liberty in the coming contest. Tiler*- is now hut little doubt that th*1 republicans will have control of th*- next house despite the gerrymandering and outrages perpetrated by the democratic party in the various states of this union when- human Iif** is at a discount and political crimes at a premium. Spirits are playing pranks in Montgomery county. Maryland, near this city. They have assaulted tit*- residence of a fanner named Joseph Chihls, and every midnight they appear hut an- intangible. They bang th** doors, slam the shutters, shout, defy, invite and dare Defat mer to conn- out; but when the doors ar*-opened, th*-spirits disappear. Neighbors have sat up and surrounded th*-house night after night with loaded gun- and revolvers, yet tin- sam*- spiritual manifestations continue. Tile Childs family ar*- nearly worn into insanity by tile strung*- occurrences. On*-of tit* -*-daylit*- cute spirits will make a mistake, show themselves, and get full of buckshot; and then they will xvi-h thut they had stayed at home ami let Mr. Chillis and his family alone. P. E. 0. The Mystic Sisterhood Whose Full Name No Man Knoweth. lliHtory of the Urilrr it* Object*. Aim* aud Kmtdein, Officer* aud >1eiu-bcTHliip—Annuli Heeling of the tinted Chapter. Hon. George Bancroft, the greatest historian of this century, av ho celebrated in- ninetieth birthday at Newport Rhode island, last week. xvii! return to his home in this eity within a few days. He is a resident of Washington, but owns a cottage by th*- sea where if - spends th*-summer months. IL- is gradually growing feeble as the year- go by. He take--plendid car*- of iii- health, and until within the pa-t. three year- ha- bee-it a daily equestrian, riding over the hill country around tile national capital aud galloping hi- steed like a veritable Eng-It-h fox hunter. Hut ids hors*- stumbled aud fell xvitii him about three year- ago wh*-n he was nearly eighty-seven years of age, and his life was almost taken by t L«■ fall. ll** recovered much to the surprise of his friends, as well as t * * their gratification, but -im e that day he has not taken his horse-hack ride.-. II*-realized then for the first tim*- in his earner, that Ii** AA.i- growing old, that his bon*--xvere brittle and breakable, and his strength ebbing. \V<- shall not have him with ti- much longer; and th*- la-t page of iii- life’s history i- probably being written now, as lh*- days go by. His old ag*- has been beautiful, as hi- who!** lifetime ba - been peaceful. The shallows falling down upon him now, and well soon set upon his body the seal cometh to all men. Hut his fame honorable name will be imperish- The proposition of ( apt. Meade, of th* navy, to build a line bat th- ship for the world's fair, meets with approval at th*-navy department. It is believed that if a L/c nim He of our cruiser-, or of our bat tie -hip-, eau be built and used for th** exhibition of naval relic- and a naval exhibit; so that our people in th*- interior of the country can see an actual model, full size and full rigged vessel of our new navy, they xviii take especial pride in it aud in the work which i- going on at our yard-, rejuvenating our navy. It is proposed to place iii the turrets of the -hip tin- regulation I nim h guns, and also th*- rapid firing n and - inch long distance guns. The idea i- not only unique, but patriotic. bn the corner of Sixth and I) streets in northeast Washington, there stands an **ht building which wa- once occupied as a Unitarian church. Within it- walls eloquent divines have told th*-story of calvary and biciliated the doctrine- of Genii* -aret. when*-*- earn*- ’ he beat it mi*-.-, while the ('brist sat within tie* boat on the crystal wave- afloat, as He taught the waiting people on the land. That old hall now is silent, and the spirit of Christianity is hushed within its portal-. Daily as th** sun rises tiler** begin to eon-! gregute within th** erstwhile -acred edifice, flocks and gangs ,,f the toughest. ! roughest, lowest, ami tno-i degraded, vilest, most inhuman human beings to be found within the boundaries of tile Di--trid of Columbia. Tin y come on foot. iii wagons, and in tin* prison van, com-j monlv called th** "Black Maria. Th** I old church i- maw th** *>m- aud only po-! lice court roam of tic- city. It i- a loathsome den, a villainous place, dirty, j full (if tobacco stains and reeking with tin poi-on of tobacco -moke. Th** air i-I unwholesome. Hut down in th*- basement where the little childred used to gather for Sabbath -chook arc the cells for th** suspected and convicted. There 1- now no ventilation for tho-e cells, and no conveniences for the tint -ruinates therein contin* *1 -everal hour- of the day. It 1- a public nuisance, a breeder of di-ease, a crying -haute, an almost ghastly evidence of the ineapa dty. inhumanity, aud a1 rn<*st criminal carelessness of our commissioners, unles- it may be that the blam** rests an itll til** chief of police. Hut let th** people find the negligent, my purpo.-e is merely to publish t h*-faets. The people should -*«- to it that aa horn soever is guilty of the -in- of omission av hie h permit tin* existence of the cesspool which i- called a police court, should bi- punished, anti they should let th*- punishment tit th*-crime. City every Friday, via the Saute Fe route. Ticket rate from Chicago "IT..JO, from Kansas City <*0; sleeping < ar rat** from Chicago SF OO per double berth, from Kansas City Si OO per double berth Everything furnished except, meals. These excursions arc personally condue ted by experienced excursion managers, who accompany parties to destination. For excursion folder containing full particulars, map folder and time tab!*- of th*- Sant*- Fe route and reserving of sleeping car bi rths, address S. M O-good, Gen. Ag'? , A. T A S. F. Ii. It.. LIO Uh St., Des Moines, Iowa. at an* time t hat and able T - ago, in tin* house of rcpre-Mr. McMillin, of Tennessee, tii** Mil!- Dill, quoted from alas! but females who Tho question has been a-ked, "Iii whit respect, are St. Patrick's Pills better ilia any other?” Try them. “    "    ' that they produce a pleasanter cathartic effect, are more certain in their action, and that they not only physic, but cleanse the whole system and regulate the liver and bowels. For sale at ~oc per box by druggists. ti mated that this is the prelude urn* fall with the same title to The October number of the ( illustrated article ny tun contains an eutly visited Minn'capolis tor ibis mag- Ca pl. Charles King. who rec reading th* An Excellent K*-lia**ti From the Sioux City Journal. Gov. Boies has been mustv states rights speeches of Calhoun and Jefferson Davis. His speech at Keokuk was an excellent rehash of their doctrines.  __ Hood’s Sarsaparilla has a steadily increasing popularity. whU eau only In;Jon by an article ut teal merit. Give it a ti tai. year soiitatives, advocat i nu James Russel Lowell, a eonvert to free trade trade and referred to him a- "a leading republican." Whereupon Hon. W in D Kelly, of Pennsylvania, sine** dereu-e<i, arose and —ii i * I; To refer to to Mr Lowell as a ’leading republican' reminds me of the fart that Henediet Arnold was at ore* time a major general in 1 he continental army.” To-day whomsoever refers to the Chicago 7’nbiuu:, or to Editor Medill as th*-exponent of republicanism, I am tempted to repeat the utterance of the disting-ui-hed Pennsylvanian, for many years the father of the house, and -ay:    "Hen ediet Arnold xxa- at one tim** a major general in the continental army." The most wanton stall, th*- most inexcusable and cowardly thrust xviii* Ii Mr. Medill has given to the republican party in the northwest of late. was his editorial as-ault upon Gov. Gear, of Iowa. He characterized Gov. Gear as recreant to his tru-t, unfit for ids place, and recalcitrant to his duties in voting for and lighting for free sugar, after Mr Blaine hail announced his ideas of reciprocity. Th** fact of the matter is, that Gov. Gear was tit** only member of th** committee on ways and means from th*- great empire west of the Mississippi river. Ile did excellent -* rvice for Iii" people, for his state, for that entire great country, and rendered services invaluable loth** republican party of til** nation. ID* never missed a day during the lirst session of the fiftieth congress in Iiis attendance in the house, while his committee and departmental work were : phenomenally successful. Of all the leading republicans of the west, Gov. Gear deserves th** least censure and the j most unstinted praise for Ids work on i the tariff bill, as a member of the cont-! mitt.ee on ways and means. I heir is neither reason nor excuse for th*' virulent as-aul? made upon him. Editor MediM I ha> been suffering front enlargment of th** cranium and shrinkage of th** brain. ; ever since his unsuccessful effort to 1 nam** a presidential candidate for his party in ss. He was inoculated xxi: It free trade virus many years before, but I tho* alarming symptoms have developed I since this terrible outbreak of conceited rabies in April and May "" He has I been stabbing and cutting bis political friends over -inc**, ami the party ought I to be rid of bim speedily, even without a commission dclnnntim in>iui.ren<1 o. His assa-dn strokes ar*- nom* the less deadly because they are cowardly, behind-th**-back efforts. It is fortunate that such I men cannot live forever. The Malthusian theory cannot touch excrescences of that sort, and only the divine decree of age and discase ever cuts such a cancer from a body politic. It is exasperating that such utterances can com** from the sanctum of a paper professedly republi can, but we who believe in republican principles must endure ills of that insid-uous nature, just as we are obliged tor the tim** being to submit to the murder, rapine, fraud and violence which desolates the south. Let patience have lier perfect work, and tit** end will come, day will br**ak. the heavens open, and the tight of life, political liberty, equality and party honesty will dawn for us all. The murderers of the Chisolm family, and of Print Matthews as well as the massacre at Danville, were none the less fatal to republicanism, although more brutal than the stilletto strokes of th** pen of an ambushed editor. The iron industries of th*- -outit are ast tieing developed -ay- Colon*-! Y\ . P Canaday. late - rg'-ant-at-arm-of the Inked Stat*-:- senate. “I have been looking and longing for th*- time when the capitalists of thi> country could-ce th** enormous possibilities of that section in which I lived, ami for which I fought during Hic late war." Co! Canaday is an ex-contederate. but when tit*- war was over he accepted tin result- of the war. ami became a republican. lie i-on*-of the political leaders of Nor:h Carolina. Concerning th** long delay in the development of the south. he said: "Slavery cursed our entire section. Our white people were educated, refined, highly civilized and cultured before the war: hut by circumstances rendered exceedingly indolent. Th** slaves I did all th** work, aud there was no nee* s-! sj{y for th** dominant race to work and i delve. Since the war, however, the new i south i- simply the old south with m-w I energies, new vigor, and in fa t. a new I race of people. Necessity alout* stitnu-j bites mankind to endeavor. In our mountains ar** hidden untold millions of tons of or*- of all kinds. Not. only have we iron and coal in abundance, but there are copper, silvei and gold. Immigration used to pass us by, and th** hardy, adventurous spirits from the old world never gazed upon our slave-ridden land, hut wtint on out to develop the great western empire. At last, however, our land is being investigated, opened up, blasted, and it' wealth laid bar*'. Why, right here within twenty mile- of Washington city, for the past e**n-in paying quantities known to exist but developed it. Three years .•sawyer, of Wisconsin, wattle existent ** of gold near alls of th*- Potomac. II** inbought and ha- developed a tory, gold has been no one ever ago Senator informed of the Great A '--ligated -piended paying gold mine. There ar*' similar mines all along th** Appalachian range ami they will be developed." "Now that slavery i- com-, there seems nothing to hinder your prosperity, does f lie re?" ‘‘Nothing but th*- materialized glio-t-of the past. You see th* re are -till living many men who Aver** reared tinder the old conditions, and during their lifetime-they will never believe that anything i- right except what savors of case, comfort ami aristocracy. Those implacable haters of the north, those free traders and nigger-kiliers of th** south, stand in th** way of our development. They teach their children the -ame old ante-bellum ideas They consider it disgraceful to labor. They still think that only rh** negroes were made to use shovel-i-nd picks, spades and plows. Their entire organization i- built on -rn ii erroneous idea-. They are in earnest, intelF-geiit. educated, ami determined. Therefore. they manage tocarry with them just enough people of tin* north turnable them to dominate affairs and prevent the more rapid progress of our section. Every northern democratic vote is > ast in order to help tile south, to ameliorate our condition: and every democratic vote thus < a-t in the north i- well intended. Hut, tile fact of tin- matter is. so long a-tin* south j- under the domination of that 'lass of people, our progress will necessarily be slow. There is no need for sectional bitterness, if matters were calmly understood. The people of the north, if they understood that every democratic vote east i- an injury to our materia! prosperity, would not vote that way. They do not realize that they are voting tor an aristocracy: a class of people who are -til] pos-e-sed of ante-bellum ideas, and who would gladly again fight for the restoration of slavery and the success of the son!nom confederacy: because they were raised under the slave system, obtained their earliest impressions from that system, and to day sincerely believe that that system of things was right, and that the state of affairs sine** the war is wrong and an outrage (Ilion southern gentlemen.” Smith D 'l'h*- Burlington members of the P. E. () Society an- busy with preparations for the eighth annual meeting of the Grand Chapter which will convene in this city Wednesday morning next ami r* main In session for three days. Th*- meeting av ill he one of tin- most important in the annals of tin- sisterhood a-, it is expected, national officers xviii he elected, for the tir-t time, Fnder the circumstances, it will undoubtedly interest many uf our readers to learn something of tin- order which numbers among its member- some sixty cf our brightest and h«--t Burlington girl-, whose social celebrations under th*-auspices of those cabalistic initials, "I*. E. (>.,” have in the past contributed so much to the pleasure of our younger people and who may be counted upon for a succession of similar favor- in tin* years to com**. The P. E (). Society was organized January 71, l-Lfi. in Mt. Pleasant, Iowa. by -even young lady members of the Ioxva Wesleyan University ut that place. The names of these charter me "ber-were:    Mary Allen, Aliet* Birth Hattie Briggs, Alice Collin. Smdla Pu r-on. Franc Rhoads and Elia Stewart. They were the founders of Hi** order and to their instrumentality, the P. E O is largely indebted for the high social and moral standing that has been its predominant characteristic during th*- twenty-one years of its existence. Mary \!!en is now the wife of the Rev. (diaries Stafford, of Muscatine, Iowa: Alice Bird i- the wife of the Hon W. I. Babb, of Mt. Pleasant; Suella Pierson as Mrs. Penfield is resident in Cleveland, ohio; Franc Khoad- beearn** Mr- Simon Elliott ami 11 \ • - - ii, Lincoln. Neb.: Ella Stewart - at Hie in-ad of one of the principal departments of the -tate reform school at Eldora, Iowa. while Hatti** Brigg-. who beearn** wife to the lion. Henry Bou--qm-t of Knoxville, Iowa. and Alice Coffin, who -elected teaching a- h'-r life’s work and won an enviable reputation in th*- profession, have both joined * lie silent majority, but ar*-cherished in the memories of those who knew them only to love them. The surviving members of til** charter seven    ar ad ladies of sn per lur intellectual attainments ami highly esteemed in their respective communities The tir-t regular meeting of th*- -o-ciety wa- held at the horn*- of Mary Allen. Alice Collin designed th** badg • and Alice Bird formulated th*- ■ onstitn-tion. Th** first officers were:    President, Alice Bird; vice president. Alice < offiii; secretary, Ella Stewart.    And from th** foundation thus    laid by tii* -*' clear-headed, thoughtfu    girl-. a superstructure ha- arisen    that far exceeds their brightest anticipations for th** -nee**" of their undertaking. Chapter after Chapter has sprung up lier** and there, until tin- number now organized and at work throughout the country is about fifty, xvjth a momber-hipaggregating between four aud five thousand. Iowa has twenty-five Chapters and about t wo thousand menders. The local Chapter.A. A., wa- instituted in November. I ""7, and. a- stated in til** foregoing, comprises sixty member- It i-officered as follow-:    President, Mr-. L Butties: vice president. Mr-. VV Jarvis: -ceretary. Mr-. C. Ross; corresponding secretary. Mi's Carri* Bell: treasurer. Mi" Clara Graesser: journalist, Miss Katie Boeck: chaplain. Mi" Jennie MeCosh. and guardian. Mis- Lucy \V**sn*-r. The objects -if til*- order, generally 'tat* *!, are mutual improvement in moral culture, self-control, equipoise and symmetry of character, temperance in opinion. -p**ceh and habits aud. in tine, th** mutual welfare of the members mentally, morally and physically. In sickness, the member is cheered and comforted bv visitation and watchful care — and. where the necessity ari-e-. by financial aid. Many notable acts of charity and public spirited enterprise looking towards the general good uncredited on Hi*- right -id*- of th*- P E (b's account with the world. Instances in point arc the educating of a poor girl in an art-sehool; erection of a beautiful fountain in a public remet* ry and near homo, at the birth p!a< ** of th** fifty. aiding in the construction of a sidewalk from th** outskirts of lit. Ph-a-ant. to Forest Home cemetery, a distance of about on*- mile. There is no religious bias in til*- P. E. (L Society; a lady ut any denomination .an join, the only conditions required tieing character aud social standing. Th** emblem of tit** society i- a -tar. th** five points of which represent Faith, Love, Purity, Justice and Truth. The colors of the order are yellow and white; the Cha pier- ar*- designated by th*- Ie it* r-ot tin- alphabet, th** first organized being known as Chapter A. the second a- P> and s.* on. Meetings ar*- held every fortnight at the homes of th** members, on Saturday afternoons. Married and single ladies, alike, ar*- eligible for membership and eight Chapters in a state entitle- it to the formation of a grand or governing Chapter. (•UAM* ' ll VI I EK OFI I* I K" President, Mr- Nannie T. Stockman. What Cheer. Iowa First vicepresident. Mrs. A P. Hati-chett, Council Bluffs. Iowa. "-**<-ondevice president. Mr-. IF leu D ,n-niiigton. Thorntown. Indiana. Recording secretary, Miss Annie J. Cottle, Fairfield. Iowa Corresponding secretary. Mrs Ella Dinwiddle. Mi. Pleasant. Iowa Treasurer, Miss Orian Pendleton, Centerville. Iowa. Editor of P. E <» Uni,rd, Mrs. Iv IL Rogers, Oskaloosa. Iowa. Assistant editors; Mr'. Alice Bibb, ID Pleasant, Ioxva: Mi'- Winifred ( on-nett. Superior. Nebraska. PARTISAN PROHIBITION. C’ritK.-iniii of Ellen FodterV M TH. .I Record. Eon 01:    11 a aa ii E \ 1 :    It is no new thing for Mr- Foster to "pay her respects” to the National W.C. T. U Since I ss j -he has probably spent more time in this direction than in work against the saloon. The most noticeable thing about Mr-. Foster s assertions i- h* r power of forgetting. She has stated over arid over that the Iowa union has alway- been non-partisan. In September. H':), Mr-J. Ellen Foster spoke at Grime-’ hall. That speech wa- mad*- in a tour through the stat*- in which .she w a- sent out by Gestate union, paid from it- treasury and took til** collections for its benefit, on purpose to -peak for th*: republican party in that campaign. The union her* made th*- arrangements at the request of the stat*-officers, paid all th*- local expenses. the collections being asked for ny Mrs. Foster herself, who explicitly stated that it. "wa- not for th*- hardworking women h**r**. but for tin- stat* treasury." from which she wa- paul. In farther proof of our partisan action at that time. I will ijuote from tin annual report of Mr-. Foster a- state -ijperintendeiit of legislation, to the convention in Iss.'L After recounting th*-loss of the amendment by til*- decision of the supreme court: -ii** -ay-:    "In    this last campaign clearly parti-an—our women everywhere worked with almost tie- amendment cam-'1*ti** Women's * hri--I nion would, indeed, inconsistent if it had th*- party that stood AMONG THE FACTORIES. The Growing West as a Seat For Man Lifactories. sin"** •>! Our Oli«*Ti.»il'inii Oathrrnl From ;i Number o! It ii rl iii ut fin lustitn-U"im of Uroiiiineui e Ad-% an* * mr"! a I.mw Expansion i' til*- on*- universal aw which characterize- til*- manufacturing industries of th*- west. A few year- ago we were com:- cd to »*ak IO “a-ter Ii «• iti**— for th*- variou- article.- of convenience arni comfort which found their way into our homes, hut to-day thing- art-changing: it has been demonstrated beyond a doubt that manufactories in fin-western cities, supplied with • heap fuel and so much of til*- material which goe-into their construction, can compete va ith tin world in many manufactured articles of commerce. It was our plea-ure yesterday to go through a number of these mammoth manufacturing institutions in Burlington and note th** vari-ou- evidence- of advancement and thrift. On every hand one can -ce that they ar** broadening and expanding rhe same z*-al a- in pa 1 g n. * * * Tem perance (tan have been sadly failed to stand by by the home. It honored itself by hearty co-operation with the party leader' in aid of th*-com moil cause. We have found this union of interest- to be of mutua advantage; our influence ha- been widen* d. and tim- our -trength increased, and with thankful humility we dare believe that our association in political circle-asperities and 'oft As your I want m*»r«* mat nod superintendent lo record that ifestly seen the ha- tempered partisanship if legislation never have I guidance "f th* of great revers' At that -a1 which I wa' following resolution Hi sui 1 iii That w»- recognize an overruling providence in the circumstances which led to th** advocacy **f prohibition by the republican party, and that we pledge our earnest and faithful co-operation with that polite a party avhicL -ha give the need***! prohibitory legislation. to best protect our home- from the evils of the liquor traffic.” The National Union ha- never ex- Father than in this year *s ami great victories." i*- convention in I"- i. of a member, v\e passed th*- prt- in ba its lea lls. of ssed favor ne CCI' ex pense party. lf in stronger terms a political party:    it sent out a speaker at to -[»eak for any polit-and yet Mrs. Ko.-lei -cession from it on th*- gnome parti-an action and in th*- .-ame dare.- that Iowa i- arid alway-non-partisan, ami this utter h'-r- is a fair example of th* ised and the statements mad* called non-partisans. the national union to de-would lend it- influem *-wide ii urge- of it breath d< has bet-ii anee of methods by th*- so How * ame clare that i to the political party which "hest embodied it- principles?” Largely through the influence of Mrs F’o-ter h*-r--*-lf. Year after year as national superintendent of legislation, -he made th*-subject prominent. In ie-r report for I 'si -in- -a - "When av consider the causes that have brought about such defeat of legislation in the interest of temperance, we find both the great pofin-ountry adv*-r>»- to tier because tin Til.- ir manufa* lur* <! product- find their w u y not only int I the cities of rh* • far WO . but ar*- i ii Z real demand in the last em cities \v. ■ asked of on** of the maria'/**!*' y»*-' *rdi iv how thi- wa.-. that Bur inglon pr< due ts found sn h r* •ady I -ale in e.t-terr ; ma rivets, arid were -h own com lusively in >w they could be main f ac lur* d in thi- Io*a ity riim h cheaper arid lime Ii better ti un i n the ea-t. I? I- be- lug demon-t rated that the west i- piac *• for mar tufa turing lU'i -trie- to ihri vc ami pro -per To th*- facilities ' of the west and t he p u-h and enteritis e of her bc-ines- men aioli** can we acc nm ut for t Ii** rnarv* advancement of her great manufa* Lurii ig ortcern:*. We d< > not ii av - to go bey ond Burlington to pi out a f u ll dozen of t ii*- largest fa' torie- ii the I Uni ted Star*‘ s; j a< turn-.- which turn I out their ma ni.fi ie to red products fur J a scope of con ntry lying between the two CK ♦•ail *. I wonder iiow mat sy of the rea h-r- of this pauer ever wet t through the factories of Bur !; tig ton To thus. wh 0 have not th** w hter of t hi' artic!*: war its to say right here ilia yon wi!i I >e a- tonished with tit* re- suit . ' We will tak *• an illustration. The nam*- of the BF EMN*, ION AA It I MATTEK" I A * T >EY I AV-;M lid indie. it*.* that th'-y man if ac j tart • va ir*- mat Ere-- *-- arui -o they do , but i iii a ddition to that they have -even d is tin* t depart!!! Ills when* they man rae lur * parlor > nits fancy rockers. li «iip J anc fancy 'cit *-*•-. :.gs of va rious kin I- and nm nb*! ■!• -' other art!. !*■ - for the trade. T he-* rocker-, settee- and -nil « are mud* iii dozens of d;ff< -rent pat tern-and - . and turned out i ti rh* six? ♦-♦•nth cen? ury oak finish, th*- an liq ue j oa k finish, th* old English oak ch • rry. wal nut, and nut iiberle-s other - ,)•;**- j rl ii * oio- word wh u h characterized this ins [tuition fr* im t ic -tart was adv anre I me it. They hav* 'ii-t com (tiered their new three-sto Ty a* Idition. which is built I fk{ 1 OI >riek. and g i v * T ben »l y f v fit -t more roo in. which mal CCS the main but idi ng I I JO iii ! * ti gI h. They do a1! their I ow . t*»min*: ♦ md arxing now and do a I , cia - of this wor k of which they ran I we I feel J,run ti When a house of th* - kin d can ship go* >d- to th*- Tuba I urni- I tore com pan y, c f ( hit ago. it -peaks vol nines for t h*‘ excellencies of thelr I Pf **1 net -. for he- ■ ar*- tIi*- 'arg*'-? d* a’er> in th** west. Thi - factory i- 'till b hind i wi* h their or* l'-r- OUT .se who s • iermati an hav they 1: iv a -am com pal ed the Am**! ft .re -p ti ie italic hers. ‘ iud the Prohibit - 1 ti To phii* iou I t to both what sophy •gt-la can only be per-zh the agency of j / this its cent cill Hill hearts -in h J ii stat*- and na- ical parties of th -in h legi-uition. not desire or give it." Again, quotations being do tile logic of **v*-ii "f tiling- lead us'. ti"ii. national and -tate Mionently secured thro! it ynlitiml fini'tif null,iii ideo, we bai! with than political organizations Hon " In her report for Is-::, after declaring that "every tempera ne.* woman ought to oppose, by voice and influence the action of any party in which it ignore- or refuses to -ubmit this qiie-t.ion to til*- voters of the people. Nh»- ought als** to support the action of any party wherein it commends it- representative- to tho-aid tin people in the expression of their will,” sh*- adds. "In some instances thi-xviii lead women contrary to their other xvi-.- political preference', but since we believe the prohibition of til** liquor traffic to be th*- subject of paramount importance, we are justified in so doing.” Yet when th*- National Union foi'owed th** doctrine thus laid down. Mr- I osier denounces it as "political robbery" and counsels secession. How are all th*--.- changes to In* ac-■ -omit*-*] for ” Can it be by the facts that tin* Iowa Union pledged it- co-operation to til** republican party which has given "Mi J Ellen Foster" a job. to quote The Hawk-Eye. which, in it- article under that heading, stated was to Th; a reward for lier political services; while tin- Xatinna’ "lent it- i ti ti ,i**th • to Hit* prohibition party, th** only party making prohibition its central idea." M1;-. C. A De Mi am. of ti of ort! ; Stat. - out ».f at full order? I These thin. lr - w < un p Th Til apa liner; v anilid w h in 1 < Hie eases made tun* com pa century sty trimmings, them. Th* will find s. COHIi11 THE The Wheel Wiser. in pos ai he N •ii-he ti tm bout r«* mo* amu iIi we ay in e brads" wa-ines. vol Ii -• aud iii ted go* >d-1 tining i their * v»-ar. .Ii- ita-book Fund '....I, Ti. ried beal any mar ‘.I t FIN*. ION rn [.a r iglli arri Th* rut: I model of rhs twent)’ ti tired perch 1 Buffington 1 ting Hurt*-**! w I' ire. behind their f< maun fact have a in Bufttngto Shell Hat wood hub sp'>ke -pi-.fialtie- find im Pi from Milwaukee, w ek and will be placed I rig ti. coming w *-*'k    11 ’ beauty. Til*- fly wheel tons, it will require one of -ton*- to form a base ti Wheel * ompany is now hoer- a riax and is still r-. but xviU increase P soon. In addition to g tine carriage whee]- they r of - pee jai t ie-, including tent., sarvin patent. Brown 'unpressed band ImD. plain hubs and rims. These market in all parts of rd*- he! St. fur a: the United P.urlingtor TUE Ed. Burg. [.any. is in xviii go to K; week and expect-tw*. hundred wag* make while there. received arid phi tire bender for bt an AV HI**. arri til atli >f Iii Kl. of til* I >*-n vt usa- (’ AA A*.ON • **. Burg Wagon com-r. Colorado, lie w ill ny th*- tir-t of« the u clos' a contract for ■is of their celebrated This firm ha- inst cd iii position a new ivy wheels. There is an increasing demand states for heavy truck wa; beginning their energie-order-. The -van ity of so marked a few week- At the ensuing meeting of the (.rand Chapter, delegates from several states, save Nebraska, are experted. A- the N'-hraska Grand Chapter will be held at Superior. June J,    ii i- not likely that any delegate- from that mri-diction will attend the present convention. The program embraces a large amount of business, which xviii I.*- transacted in tintin'- lodge room of th*- ( bld Fellow-'building, tendered to th** ladies for their se--sions. And right here we ar*- instructed to -ay to the director- of Oddfellow’s hall, of the Commercial Club and of tile First M E. church, that the ladies heartily appreciate the kindly gallantry which rendered these commodious and elegantly furnished building- available for their purposes. Our citizens, generally, are cordially invited to attend the public meetings of the society at the First M. E. church. next Wednesday evening at eight o'clock, when the following program will be observed and an excellent entertainment may confidently fie experted: I. Music. Mrs. Alice Briggs. Pres. *; of Xetn a-k.t. *_* Prayer. :> Paper, "tun Hollies, Mr-. Alice iSattb. Mf. Pleasant. t. Music. Vocal Quartette. Delegate I ruin A and A.I. Mi. Pleasant. 5. Paper. “The N*cds of the Hour. Fille Hoffman lingers, * iskaloosa. ti Music, Instrumental, 'lls- Belle Ehal-lant, Mt. Pleasant . Annual Addles- ‘Tr.iversrtl Education. Mrs. Nannie Torrance Stockman. Pres. <;. ( S. Mimic. Delegate lrom Burlington. !*. Benediction. IO. Adjournment. The political situation as viewed at democratic as well as republican head- —The stove for Hawkeye, on sale bail m’s. th*- people at Kaut it Fey. is the Krieeh- Ualifornia^Jxcnrftionx. Billman tourist sleeping car excursions to California and l’acific Coast points leave Chicago every Tuesday. Kansas Happy lli'iisii-rt. Win. Timmons, postmaster of Idu-. i Iud., writes; • Electric Hitter- has done more for rn*- than all other u.edieiue-eombined, for that bad feeling ari-ing from Kidn* \ aud Liver troubh " J"hn Leslie, farmer and stockman. >f -ame place, say-:    "Find    Electric    Hitter-to he the bc-st Kidney and Liver medicine; made rn** feel like a new man.” J. W. (Gardner, hardware ni'-r bant. sam*- town. -ay-:    ••Electric Bitters i- just he thing for a man who i- all run down and don't care whether in- live- or dies; he found new -trength. good appetite and felt jii-t like he had a new lea-*- on lift-(inly Joe a bottl* at George ( Henry’s drug storm The man who empties bottles may Im- a ptor. miserable drunkard Th*- thrifty genius i- the one xvho stops ti e*), up He get- along well, and the young men call him a corker New Orleans Picayune. A Kadiaut ll oine In a front window on Jefferson street can be seen during til*- week a stove whit h will make any horn*- radiant Tie eastings ar*- so closely fitted that it eau be controlled to perfection. This j. one of the e--**ntial points in th** manufacture of a base burner. This stove is not only a beauty in de-ign but will save it-pri- ** in fuel in a very -hurt Time Each succeeding year see- an increased sal*- of the Radiant Home. A-k any per-on who ha- purchased one in Burlington and they will give it a recommendation Kaut a Kriechhuum are -ole agents for it in thi- locality and will take pride in explaining it- good qualities to the public.    _____ —Excursion ticket- to Chicago via C. IL A Q., Ii. FL, on sale every Thursday •luring September and October up to the Kith inst. (Food for return till the Monday following date of sale. One and one-third far** for round trip pin- 25ets for admission coupon to the exposition account inter state exposition. ticeable now and market will be ca-have t avo carloads 1 out gst.ow I oh:". Indiana, which w day-. Their busin than now I 111 ai'* "-II I EON A Mr. Burg i**r from now on th.*- road >. and Terr * her* was ne h ii the western ohs,and they are to -apply these iron. which wa-go. i- not -o no thinks the i on. They iw from Haute, a few r better t EE "Ail- V* \ i- running twenty-two hour-out of the twenty four trying to catch up with order- Mr Sh Josh -ay- they were never -o busy in their history as now. If any one doubts tin? statement just let them go within five blocks of the factory day or night and they wilt be convinced that when Thompson MeCosh -ay- he is full of business h*- know- what that term implies. The wire mil!-, win- nail mills, bolt and nut departments and barb wire mill-, are running at fcii capacity. This tirm is doing a larger business than any similar institution west th** Mi--i--ipps riv'-r BENNE l l a I Ii I N IV. have never run ie— than ten hour- per day sin* ** they -tarted their factory in Burlington year- ago. This ta- tory i-one of th** substantial institutions of our city They inanufa* tun- a -up* nor lin*-of buggies which always give satisfaction to those who purchase then*. Yesterday they -hipped two handsome top buggies to Smith Bro-, at Maitland Missouri The reputation rd Tile-.- buggies is known many rn.ie* from thorny. I»i,irrlxi-;i, l»\-•■iitery. Choler.«, F lu*. M. 1 guire - Benne I" ant, tor nearly JO yearn j the infallible curt-. Thousands of testimonials; indorsed by the Western sanitary Commission, U.S. army office re, h<>-pital physicians, steana-tx'Ht officer-, etc. Taken in time a sure preventive of Awat ie cholera Work of Hie Lawyer. He was a man of stubborn av;It. I title \ itm and billot pride. Bot fi iral -kill « an br. ak a will, And iii- was broken when he died. —    He    C’    'Hi    t*    I Advice lo Mothers. Mrs. Winslow’s Soothing Syrup should always he use*I for children teething. It soothed the child, dofteus the gums. allays all pain, cures wind colic, ami is the best remedy for Diarrhea. Twenty -five cent* a bottle. ;