Burlington Hawk Eye, October 30, 1890

Burlington Hawk Eye

October 30, 1890

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Issue date: Thursday, October 30, 1890

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Previous edition: Wednesday, October 29, 1890

Next edition: Friday, October 31, 1890

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All text in the Burlington Hawk Eye October 30, 1890, Page 1.

Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - October 30, 1890, Burlington, Iowa Rushed: june, 1839.) 00U TARIFF BILL ..^tories Springing up f "['over the Country. nol!»r*    Invented    in    In. 1,0 Lterted by th* McKinley ioltri*1 I>eTOioi*inent of Tin  . jgpgciai to The Hawk-Kyc.l • Oct. 29.—Immediately r,M^T-;ri{T hill passed clamorous I*®    *    fir'    information of a single darted ^ tho result of its ic“    of a single instance of in- ijion' * to tho workingman, peed wa" TOne 0f challenge in these fe W$S ‘ 0rf of “pet 'O' or shut tip” ^undoubtedly thought to be > lXn"e to make for business en-^eC    V often spring into exis- night, bat within aweek after rates were actuallyTHE BURLINGTON HAWK-EYE. in nt ••■riff ce* "V.^vor- began to appear in ]oc»l »e*spapers everywhere. * I ..rill wencirs reported a gen-business all over the laud IL’ especially "> tl,e ^‘th and 'Lpublic feeling against the ‘Id to bf ttc wrongest. Almost a1 oiirnal contained columns J the extension of its particular [Hrdnutry telling of preparations i id everywhere to build new ad to enlarge old ones. A classi-f these new operations was • Wk by the D>n th'",Is Chronl-fjrtiele not mended to exercise ^Influence but merely to inform which it circulates. In this ,„n less than 153 new enter-rrSru&d. Thirty-one are * led' for anon I ire included.    ... .th of Mason aud Dixon s line %ix west of the Ohio river. all lines of dry goods man-(I arc calculated to give em-,Dt within another year to at least thousand persons. The new number seventy-eight, forty-one: knitting and rsted mills, six: mr" JC S' [•five z Set an L . twniy: worsted mins. -tx. I eg live. ’ linen    mills,    two: -•"^actory. <jne* and lace fac-^ -„d    Tho- fact    mat    these Cl ii •.-* rr: i ar F C. fed that these well verified, this country manufacturers deer pl decided Another now ar-the senior factor one. Tho. , are to be started ; report* have reachet Mf. that foreign y the McKinley bill in their plans I. their products, hav o import themselves and their Loner £ Cb., a silk and plush Bradford. England, have already nbod into a company with a cap-millions o: dollars with this nd two of their directors up United Stat** looking for (axion to erect mil’* capable of hold-“ thousand operatives. Mi undertaking i? being red for by Charles Barre ref a great French corporation, manufactures have been largely |jjert'* Mr. Barres and his associates de-"m;ned to invest two nailin'an American woolen mill die only question they are now eon- rarely that of a site. Last rar.setnents wore completed by base of extensive grounds at El-ndiana. for the erection of linen Eight millions of capital are in-,d this scheme. The greater part 15scotch alonely, which one may be itonld never nave left home but for practical appircation of the republicans. that*tho-.e who share our (Stages should llelp to foot our bills. Kiser important' western corporation plied from the ea>* with capital is th** [rib? cotton mill at Kearney. Nona. Five hundred thousand dollars dbe expended there in tin* manufact-iofcotton cloth. The recent visit of Ete-h and Gorman iron masters has filled in largo investment- in mining I?:: <•. in Kentucky and Alabama tre-.tori manufacturer- are t<> bo pres-|?err* -d. Aa organization of Engild Amerhan capitalists has been ted whereby ten millions of dollars to ce devoted to the manufacture of Ba. The work is at Deadwood and development of the and the six millions been so long wa’t-begin opera-mines is now imported to maintain our the first page print an advertise- Thu alw. say .hatthey have lugmonted their stock of carpets by the iddltlon of new designs, ‘in all the carious grades of Wilton, velvets Ax- *11' mo,lu®Ue8 and body Brussels, vhich they continue to sell at reduced jrices.’ “The dress goods house of John Daniel A. Sons, in the next column, after men-toning an immense stock of ladies' underwear, declare that they are selling it &t loss than last year's prices ' “In the next column Sheppard, Knapp A Co., the great carpet dealers, inform taeir customers that, ‘Notwithstanding th? rise in the price of all goods, we will continue usual low prices.’ ‘In the third column of lingers, Poet A Co inuit which conspicuously proves the assertions made from time to time that this conspiracy to raise prices is a conspiracy between the democrats here and a group of foreign manufacturers against whose business in this country tin1 new tariff discriminates. This advertisement says:    ‘The    agents of a fa mous glove-maker notify us of higher prices for future orders, aud kindly suggest the marking up of those in stock to correspond with new prices. This idea docs not assimilate with our conception of fair merchandising. Time enough to advance prices when goods actually cost more. We have an excellent stock of gloves of the best makers at old prices.’ “In the first column of the thirty-sixth page of the Herald llauman Bro*., carpet dealers, tell the public:    ‘We are still selling at the same prices as before HL_hhi.XETOX, IOWA, THURSDAY YOUNG MAN’S DISGRACE MORNING, OCTOBER JO. 1890. Hired by Democrats to Steal Letters From Chairman Mack. (PRICE: 15 CENTS PER WEEK Thirty Private Communications Plat.ed |n *“    *    wr, Ch»‘r,,mn Fuller for - Underhanded Demo-erat ic Campaign Met linda the arrest of James Collier, a gambler, on the charge of rubbery, committed Monday night in a gambling house. Col-Her was searched and a revolver and knuckles found, aud he was sentenced lo Jail for thirty days for carrying concealed weapons. His trial for robbery of the negro is set for October JI. WORSE THAN A WAR. Discouraging Reports Concerning the Australian Strike. tho ex cept that in many lines we have tua.de sharp reductions.' “In the third column of that page,!’. Kelly, a large furniture dealer, says: ‘Weare reducing prices from IO to go per cent on a dozen different styles.’ “On the fortieth page, and in tho first column, Hearn, one of the largest dry goods dealers in New York, advertises huudreds of different dress goods, upholstery goods, underwear, millinery, boys'clothing, wraps, blankets, llannels, ets., and says:    ‘Tariff notwithstanding, prices will with us this week be more attractive than in any previous season.' “On the same page Simpson, Crawford A Simpson, another large dry-goods house, say that they succeeded in purchasing in Paris an immense stock of goods at a large discount from regular prices. ‘It has never been our fortune,’ they add, ‘to present to our customers such a magnificent collection of long Paris wraps at such a great reduction from their actual value.’ ” APPROVAL FROM CHILI. Propose*! Adoption of h Common shiver Coin for All-American Circulation. Washington, Oct. ‘JO.—Minister Egan advises the state department that the president cf Chili ha- expressed to him the most cordial approv al of the propositions of the recent international conference, especially the proposed adoption [Special to The Hawk-Eye] -tate renirai’S <k‘V »—The democratic how th. co.wishll>8 how the republican campaign was get- sort of°e!e, iT'ri1 y°ung man who was a steal letter C,h,airman    office    to ■ teal lr Hers addressed to him. The young man is of good son of a prominent who feels deeply parentage aud the republican orator the disgrace of the tan Fuller, were pending. ST 1,0 was at work at the republican headquarters, but a few days when Fuller1rn,i!p "conations with Chairman fur t I- I Je,n(K‘ratK‘ state committee ►or stealing letters for him. At one time he was paid > to, at another sri. itJ response to urgent entreaties of the mother oi the erring boy Mr. Fuller restored J bai mum Mack of his letters and the boy ha- made a dean breast of it and exhibited a    letter from    Chair written while negotiation. ______ lie would not have done what he did but for the encouragement of democratic state central committee, aud part of the time ho    seems to have    been under influence of    liquor. Thus another    of    tin* con temptible practices and methods of tile democratic state centra! committee is exposed.    Others are    about    to    follow, enough to make every honest voter shun any connection with the party which employes such methods. Chairman Fuller has done t he least thai could be expected from honest men when after the boy's confession and the mother's pravers lo returned the stolen property. ALLISON AT VINTON. An KnthuftiHHtic Meet inn X Bright Outlook. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Vinton, la., Oct. 29.—Senator W. lh Allison addressed one of the fine-1 audiences at the opera house to-day that ever assembled at \ inton and a more enthusiastic or bettor pleased crowd h-seldom seen. And larger or more enthusiastic audiences never have gathered iii the school houses of this county than greet republican speakers in this campaign: and ther'1 is a revival of the old spirit of republicanism that will tell on next Tuesday at the polls. THE ILLINOIS CAMPAIGN. Kai-ueat Work l>y Republican* Eleventh District. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.) Aledo, 111., Oct. 29.—Still the magnificent and patriotic effort of republican speakers of Mercer comity continues and the good work goes rapidly forward at four different places in this county tonight, truth and the tariff was discussed namely, at I’reeintion by Senator (). I'. Berry; at Pomeroy by Messrs. A. I*. Retries and W. C. Gal lo way; at Viola by Hon. W. JI. Gust; at Cable by Gen. Thomas J. Henderson. Senator Berry will address the citizens of Aledo and vicinity on Friday evening, other able speakers will also be present. It will be a grand meeting and a grand success. He, will also speak at Keithsburg on Thursday evening and at Eliza on Wednesday evening at seven o clock. The senator i- a line, forcible speaker and always draws audience. Hon. AV. Ii. Gest will speak Windsor on Thursday evening,October Jo The democrats in this county have resorted to low insinuations and villainous schemes for the purpose of defeating a part of the republican ticket in this county, and tho very fact that they have ■looped to sn ii a low order of canvas? Neither Side in Weakening—-Gladstone’* Narovv Escape From Death in Scotland—Foies aud Galicians Escaping From itUMHia. for immense has strengthened the whole republican ticket in tins county and in consequence the inevitable prospect is that the complete ticket, will go through by larger majorities than ever before. BLAINE AT SOUTH BEND. The Secretary ut Slate Speaks Tariff and Reciprocity. Sui rn Bund, Iud., Oct. 29.- London, Oct. 29.—The discouraging reports received from Australia in reference to the great shipping strike are most disappointing to the friends of labor in England. In fact, neither side seems to be gaining any advantage, but tim unfortunate struggle has resolved itself into a fight between two resolute bodies of men, aud apparently will end only when the funds of one side are entirely exhausted. The owners’ federation in England is sending assistance to the shipowners of the antipode-. in sums of thousands of pounds, while the assistance rendered the laborers by English unions can be estimated only by hundreds. The struggle is as disastrous to Australia and New Zealand as a eivil war would be and quite bearsout Sir Henry l’arke’s statement that bombard-Xi'w j merit, could not be worse for Sydney than the present strikes. It seems now to be a question of now long the dockers can hojd out against the owners’ money. while on the other hand the owners’ losses must run into enormous sums. The radical newspapers of Australia and New Zealand describe tile continuation of the -trike as madness, and declare that the dockers, union cannot hope to pints collections from trade unionists against British capital. The friends of both sides ar** endeavoring to bring to an end this war and induce the leaders of the dock strikers to meet the owners on common ground, the owners making the necessary concessions. The trade with Australia is seriously affected, hundreds of vessels being tied up unable to get loads. 1 “colonel” while at the hotel, often in-i vited gentlemen to pass the evening with | them. The servants cannot identify any visitor who answered the description given of Benwell. “Colonel Lewis” went to America in either October or November, 1889. iii- repeated visit? to the hotel renders it unlikely that he lute becn out of England since January. A < Ll‘M-y KOKO KUY. Woodstock, Ont., Oct. 29.—The Jackson, Michigan, letter is regarded a- the clumsiest fabrication Birchall has yet put forth. An examination of the handwriting and a comparison of it with samples of Birchall's show there was very much resemblance between the two and in some cases a very striking closeness. A BLOW TO THE GAS TRUST. of the LlllC IOWA SUPREME COURT. silver coin for circula- of a common tion in all the American republics. This would, the president thinks, by making silver the American standard of value iii contradistinction to gold as the European standard, do more than any other movement to extend and consolidate tho influence of the United .States and increase lier commere with the republics of South America. ware at Irwin, diy progressing ti City fur th* tit H lls tin ores. ipiui which ha-Joran opportunity to I in the Kearuey-Flau astactively at work. At the same larrangements'arc rapidly progress-lorle •■•iii-truc!-.on -f a factory at iou tor •In making of tin plate IDAHO. Governor Shoup'n Annual Restart. Washington. Oct. 29.—The annual report of Governor Shoup, of Idaho, estimates the value of taxable property of the territory at 325,581,50.".. About three-fifths of the agricultural lands of Idaho are arid and must be irrigated to be productive. Owing to the severity of j last, winter heavy losses were inflicted on the live stock industry. A satisfactory Increase is shown in the production of the mines, the output of last year being nearly double that of any former season. As to the Mormons the governor -ars. to all appearances they have resolved to abandon polygamous practices. MARRIED TO SAYE A LIFE. Dr.: 090*: leery and at. |eas; four corporations fashed, one n M nneapolis, one timer#4 and two in Pittsburg for the aer.:, of tin plate. It these s f-ntc-rprjv - at least twenty-three dollars an- oncerned. The but*'.*: Industry ha-also undergone •a a? remarkable fur its quickness its extent. The important firm of us. Swarty a Pepper, of Philadel-havenot only made arrangements foe enlargement of the works, but lave increased the weekly wages of tfteen hundred employes from it twenty percent. The Newark. '■ y. button factories, of which 5we:- twenty-one a few years since, had almost entirely ceased • have already rekindled maces and six thousand men late-cf employment arc assured of et* wirrk. The-e are but a few hundreds of enterprises which Teated by the McKinley bill I month. They are confined : JO territory limits. They are as ■ " iud important in the west a-• "nen the democratic press ’•0,;a- the production \>f K °f beUor ti,nes’ they ■«. rn ue so quickly answered. PRICES NOT REDUCED. Merchant* Smash the Coiler of Democratic Importer*. N', Oct. 29.—Tho congres-v'Hnnittee ha- compiled some a* 'how that the democratic cry ^pncos on account of the ■ ^ ' is trumped up for eam--.pi-p. j,j many cases where “•w‘advanced the price it will ,* ii the change has nothing J behind it. The transaction ;) j dishonest on *)r,e of the s th Romantic Wedding of Mi** Mary Butter. worth anil Haughwait Howe. Washington. Oct. 29.—Miss Mary Butterwort!!, daughter of Congressman Butterworth, of Ohio, was to-day married to Haughwait Howe, of the state department. The marriage was to have taken place to-morrow, but last Friday Mr. Howe was taken ill with pneumonia, and his condition hasbeen aggravated by of distress of mind because of his inability to keep the wedding engagement to-morrow. When Miss I bu it et worth learned this fact she proposed ail formalities be dispensed with and the wedding ceremony take place at once in Mr. Howe's sick room. The physicians decided this would be the best possible thing for the patient, and accordingly the wedding occurred to day. A Demand outlie C.. it. & <>. Washington, Get. 27.—The general land office has made a demand upon the Chicago, Burlington and Gurney company successor to the Burlington and Missouri Liver Railroad company, in the adjustment of the grant made by the act of July 2, 1804, for reconveyence to the government of 292.101 acres of land al coate of Billing-’ Appeal Charged to tm* State— DcfImIoii* iii Railroad Chhom. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Di s Moines, la., Get. 29.—Supreme court proceedings:    state    vs. Billings, motion to tax the costs of printing abstract to tho slate, overruled and ordered that the state must, pay; Cook A. Wheeler vs. Chicago. Rock Island and Caci fie Railway company for Jasper county, affirmed; Beyer, appellant, vs. Thoening for Scott county, affirmed; Furman vs. Chicago. Rock Island and Dacific Railway, appellant, from Muscatine county, reversed; Brook vs. Chicago, Rock Island and Pacific Railway, appellant, Tram Jasper county, affirmed; Fullerton Lumber ..company, appellant, vs. Spencer, from Woodbury county, reversed; Smith, appellant, vs. Dekoek, from Marion county, affirmed; Judge vs. Jordan, appellant, from Clinton county, affirmed. INTERNATIONAL BEE KEEPERS. Twenty-First Annual Convention iii Seaton :»t Keokuk, Iowa. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Keokuk. la., Get.29.—The International American Bee Association bogan their twenty-first annual session in tins city to-dav with delegates in attendance from many eastern states and Canada. The meeting was opened with the usual appointment of committees, etc. Mayor John E. Craig welcomed the delegates to Keokuk. Tho-. G. Newman, editor of the American lite Journal of Chicago, delivered an address on fifty years progress in apiculture. In the afternoon apicultural journalism was discussed by W. Z. Hutchinson, editor of the bee Keeper-’ Review, Flint, Michigan. President It. L. Taylor of Lapeer, Michigan, then delivered his annual address in which he spoke of the great progress in ♦lee culture. Honey pasturage of the United States was the subject of an excellent paper read by A. I. Root, editor of Gleaniwj in Hee Culture. Medina, Ohio. Dr. B. Mason read a paper on the subject of the apiarian exhibit at the coining world’s fair at Chicago. The reading of each paper and address was followed by genera! discussions participated in by all delegates. The session will hold three days. To-morrow’s program will be of great interest. ieeed to have been patented to the Bur-.     5    Railroad River the quantity she t hese little lington and Missouri company in excess o granted. _______ “NEWS” FROM A DEMOCRATIC SOURCE. on tho part of miraitteo’s pub-presents the analysis of J-; advertised by a single New -Paper: .“^something simply "Tudence of the Speaker Keeil Promise*! tho Missouri Delegation for President. Sr. Loris, Mo., Oct. 20.—[New York Times (Dem.11—The present campaign in Missouri has disclosed a political arrangement that is significant. t rf suited from Chauncey I. I' Oley * >!i'1 ful manipulation of the republican part}, and its purpose is important. Thomas It. Heed. it on be rd lab > stated, has taken steps to secure a del gation from Missouri to the next. rf'I),lu‘ can national convention It cam further stated that the delegation has been promised to him in Cue event of al being a candidate. The big repu . i . from Maine has come to an univ! th Chauncey Ive-have been corresponding bowed that he con-ommittee. Mr. derstanding ley. They ever since Filley trolled the new state MRS CLEMEN S FUNERAL. The I.i»*t Tribute of Respect Paid to tho Mother of “Mark Twain.'* Keokuk, la., Oct. 29.—The funeral services of Mrs. Jane Clemens were held at tho residence of her son, Orion Clemens, No. 5Off Nortli Seventh street, at four o’clock this afternoon, and were conducted by Revs. J. B. Worrall, of the Westminster Presbyterian church, aud W. C. Williamson, of the United Presbyterian church. The services were of the simplest character. There was a profusion of beautiful floral offering-. I he body will be taken to Hannibal to-morrow morning and funeral services will be conducted at two o’clock, after which the remains will be laid away in Mount Olivet cemetery by the side of her husband. who, for years, has slept on the hillside made famous by the pen “Mark Twain,” their son. -sIr    , will meet the funeral party at Lannibal and be present there, it being reach Keokuk in this afternoon-  _ ATTEMPTED SUICIDE. of Clemens t ' during the exorcises impossible for him to time for the services \v Takes fide stupendous democratic rn p CK:,; ' e“ tn its frantic screams Rvery assertion that an increase ices bill aas eau set it un °;van*' :i:ail'Tacture<l article ho'?; st 'J*)r' (‘a‘led a necessary that the per- ■Wind c '■the Assertion foolish. For r-- f!r.0boih’ he would 1 , ‘ ever % is made is if he were see in the in America ara J newspaper 0£oobaste?#* Uilu lhe assertion York nJ'\ whatever. The Reed has observed that delegations to republican national committees from th s state are controlled by I' ii 1(H allegiance was formed acu    ‘ While President Harrison is courting the element of the ropuulican party . I sented by Gen. Noble, and ‘■ut-only in getting himself snubbed by nearly all of the local convell \o ‘ Reed is in communication with the e man of the state committee, and his “action as speaker” is being en.4!--« -rally indorsed by every convention-the contest for the nomination _ * j* between the president and - P Mr. Reed will have the vote of this . lf. Moses, i» Santa Fe Fireman Poison With Suicidal Intent. a.. Oct. 29.—A young of W. ll. Moses was Ft. Madison. man by tho name    rimer’s found in his room at J. I. tai per. hou« about noon yesterday suffering from the effort of some deadly poison. Physician? were called, a stomach pump •fnori uni the mans fife saved. His acquaintances speak of hun a- a sober industrious young fellow. not known what caused hun to tho deed, but, it is said to be on of a girl- It is commit account uriiiu.,. , u wua,lover.    I no -‘Jtains Sunday, October 19, i ■' ■• is wan f° advertisements to L^'four ‘‘^directpublic attention, ‘wue.tho pi0 !n Tlle firsb column of D1®®'wTtir‘l!,iav ltro\ ‘"ak" ■ -v«rv general a ^Qtwithstand- I advance, our regular ! " ffstorr. n? -!? '' 8,11 ^ we shall conjee Wee ttleut» week’s ., :ame rP,. af much less than regu- 1 ver/ imeok, s special prices .7 Prices. v,i    fa reduction from unoffered    !'ke ^ese have not ' This run 10 Hie ” ' aou^ sells or "Wear, New York pub-cverything that for 1 uJ’Jrnishinc- l!Ul liiey require Trices ll y,irPdses dr^ \h*U Lver.'—Another r, ?*Cq. •> 0,lse’ that of E. J. |P|n’ in % ‘j, ,8access°rs of A. T. I ^0* or s -nHir colum9 of the today’s Herald, adver-assortment of dress auftWon from previo”- Will Dlttband Their I.odge. St. IiOUis. Oct. 20.—It is announced that tho Western Union operators hero have settled their troubles with patly by withdrawing from hood and tho local lodge will be dis banded. ___ Gratifying to All. The high position attained &n universal acceptance and aPPr°va r°up 0f pleasant liquid fruit remedy . tlve Figs. as Xhe most excellent lasatwe known, illustrate the value ° «n(j are ties on which its success is bas ornia abundantly gratifying to the California Fig Syrup eomnanV The Dubuque Time* to Be Sued. la., Oct. 29.—Waiter says Mason City Butler candidate for congress, !' oiild at the close of the campaign lube would at the cl    Dubuque stituto a    the    Times    ac- Time*. 1,1 a ijovilig been discharged fj'ottho mail service on account of drunkenness and incompetency. ^escaped from Jai. atturn last April, was 'captured by ^:^^"^fnedUto ti” sheriff of Heaton county. An insane Dane Suicide*. tSUTJ° Ton;t.H^-01o' Koidjar eomml'tted suicide by •>•»«'“« at thC 2S.!S"n. Ail A Murderer »lange< Ga., Oct. 29.—Tom age Perky,    .    , the murderer of nine people at 1:30 p. rn. ‘‘The melancholy 4?yu*-bfvfnirh^vrnp. * cougb*. etc. Use Dr. Buff f Cough ^ teSl A little singular .-Salvia OI Ute ^ ""re on earth for palm ooata omy re'olfoif, was .ce gcd come" v - G. Blaine reached here to-day at noon and was taken to the home of .Tames Oliver for lunch. Snow wa- or. the ground and rain was fallin;* when he arrived so, there were only a few who ventured out to meet tile distinguished statesman. His speech was delivered at two o’elock at the town skating rink to a large and enthusiastic crowd of republicans. Notwithstanding the disagreeable weather a great crowd of people was in town and all that could possibly crowd into the rink assembled titer*' gave Mr. Blaine an enthusiastic reception. Mr. Blaine said there is no subject so continuously misrepresented in this country as ! the tariff. He would discuss no particular section of the McKinley bill, but called the attention of the people to the fact ’hat lo-day they owe their prosperity in a large degree to the system of protection more than to any other law passed by congress. The democratic palters are talking a great deal about the advance in prices and the oppression of the poor man. Under Hie last free trade tariff, which ended in    the people paid more for everything that entered into their living and household expenses than to-day. Yet the whole country is resounding with the appeal- of the democratic party to vote against the republican- for making high prices. During Hie twenty-nine years of protective policy lite tendency of prices for luxuries and necessities have been steadily downward. If protection does so much for tile individual, you have a far grander subject to contemplate when you look at the aggregate progress of the country under that system. There is no country on the globe whose progress can compare with ours. We have more railway- than all the continent and islands in tile world. Nearly five-sixths of these roads have been built since the republicans have been in power. I use this simply as an illustration, because it i* tile largest -ingle interest we have. During the twenty-nine year-of protection we have considerably more than doubled tile population of our country. We have acquired wealth despite the strain on tho people of paying the expenses of tim bloody civil war—a sum almost incalculable. When a man says to you, you are injured and pinched in your daily living in consequence of this tariff ask him if you did not pay more for things under free trade than you do now. I think tin- a good question to put to every democrat. Congress has taken another step and vindicated tin' reputation of the republican party which is always ready to take a step forward. I call yon to witness that all tin- great movements of ad-vancement that have been made, a1! the great steps taken in tiffs country have been taken by the republicans while the democrats shouted “you can’t do it | Loud Cheers. | Mr. Blaine th rn went on to discuss reciprocity. For a time. he said, the republican party was divided on it. That showed they wert' reasoning men. In due time they became solid for it. When the republicans were divided j on the question the democrats were i unanimous for it. but hist as soon as tho republicans bocal ie unanimous you could not get a democrat to vote for it at all. • lf the democrats had a good idea tile re- j publicans would stand by them. But i the democrats won’t stand by us unless 1 the republican party is divided. ! do ; not call that wise financiering or pair!* | otic conduct. We should not divide : when the prosperity of our country is involved. An American i- a great deal I bigger man than either a democrat or a j republican. Any ffemoe.ra or any re- i publican makes himself smaller if he will stand in the way of Ann rn an prog- | re,ss because it may harm his party. No great results can collie from that. The republics of this continent should be brought closer and doser together, and when we can help them and they help us it is our business to do so. Reciprocity is bringing these nations closer together, and I believe in the next two years we can open to the farmers of tho United States a market of thirty-five millions of people in addition to what we now have. It is a greater step of progress than the democratic party lias taken in the last fifty years. These are simple facts and not theories. In conclusion, Mr. Blaine said we want the republicans of Indiana to stand united togethers as they did on tile field of battle during the time of war. Indiana is one of the lighting states. You are trained in political fighting, You have never had an easy-going election since I can remember, and tiff- time, fellow republicans, stand to carry it to the bitter end. You went to watch this issue, for if you stand up the other states will be stronger. Indiana has given strength to thi try in its president and she go back in a single degree on tin* president who sits in the executive chair. Immediately after speaking Blaine took a train for Plymouth, where he joined his family in the private ear en route to Washington. <>tii<i*tou«‘’* Narrow Escape. London, Oct. 29.—It transpires that Mr. Gladstone had an extremely narrow escaped while inspecting tile new Firth of Forth bridge a day or two ago. While he was absorbed in examining the structure a train rushed by at a iffgh rate of speed, just grazing tile ex-premier in its Hight and causing him to cling to the girders to prevent falling into tile water. The gravity of the situation would have unnerved a younger and more vigorous man than Mr. Gladstone, but lie retained hi- prasence of mind and betrayed much less agitation than any of those who witnessed his peril. Dole* him! Gallician* Emigrating to Brazil. London, Oct. 29.— Large numbers of I’oles and (Jailicians continuo to emigrate To Brazil despite tile rigid prohibitory measures resorted to by the Russian authorities, who are preventing as many a* possible from erov-ing the border. It is estimated that within theiast six months over three hundred thousand have shipped from various ports for the new South American republic, and doubtless as many more would take their departure within six weeks if the officials would permit their perfect freedom in the matter. Minister Lincoln Goinhig Home. London, Oct. 29.—Robert Lincoln, United States minister, left here for New York to-day, lie having been granted leave of absence by this government. He will return to England in January and resume the duties of his office. Judge McConnell Decide* Another Pliu*e of the Great Litigation Chicago, Oct. 29.—Another pha-e of tile Chicago gas trust litigation was decided by Judge McConnell, of tile circuit court, this morning. It wa- on the demurrer of the people to the pleas of the gas trust. Judge McConnell holds, ie brief, that the ga^ trust has no right to buy or Bol cl stock of any companies which joined to form it. It i- understood a judgment of ouster will be issued in a ! few days. In the decision to-day Judge McConnell -.aid in part:    Legislative statutes do not authorize the aggregation of capital in corporate form and control ! for the purpose of mere investment, but j only for the purpose of carrying forward 1 some legitimate business enterprise. In the articles of incorporation of tile ' respondent there i- distinctly aru] boldly announced the purpose of absorbing in i several different ways not only the prop- ! erty, plant and good will of other cor- ' potations engaged in the :“*.■• light and I electric supply busine-- throughout the \ entire state of Illinois, but also the j franchise of the corporations organized under tiff act hereafter a- they come I into existence and the franchises of ! compania- organized before the pas- ‘ -age of Hie aet. The power claimed ! is one, if exercised. necessarily i tending to the creation of monopoly and 1 harmless only when not exercised at all. ’ Can it be supposed that the legislature I ever contemptlated that there should be ! an organized corporation endowed by it I with power to acquire tho property and | franchises of all corporations formed | under it nr created upon it- enactment? ; I doubt if iii the history of corporations 1 there ever wa- a corporation endowed with powers a- extraordinary and far reaching as those claimed by the respondent corporation. In the opinion of tile court the pleas not only do not answer the question but confess a usurpation of power. The demurrers to the pleas are therefore sustained. The counsel for the ga- trust says the ease will again go to the state supreme court, probably at the January term. MANY LIVES IN PERIL Early Morning Fire in a Jersey City Tenement House. Tenant* tn- Dania strii km Enrapa Cot Dir by tli« Burning of the Stairway, They Are Ke*cue<l Through ike Window*. New Youk, Get. 29.—At three o'clock j tiffs morning fir* was discovered in a row of brick tenement houses on Lavonia avenue. .Jersey < Tty, and for a time the I flames threatened serious ■ onsequences, both iii the lo*s of life and the destrue- I tion of property. Soon after the alarm I had been -en! out the occupant- of the J premise- rat! nut into the halls in their ! night clothe- to find them filled with j blinding smoke. They became panic stricken and, with sn h garments a* could lie hastily gathered up. ru-hed I down tie' si airway. Arriving in the hail1 floor, the first stairway in flames and further direction wa ut off. work in South Dakota as roost encourag ing. The report- from auxiliar!' showed them to be in a healthy condition. Officers were then elector]. Knight* Templar Pleat Officer*. Cud \go, Ort. 29. The Ulinoi-eGrand cornm.indary Knights Templar to-day installed th*- following office commander. Jus. H. Dya-. deputy grand commander, Sj Spring. Peoria; grand gen Chas. i»amble. Mattoon: Jam* s Miller, De atur; - s:    Grand of Pari-; ve-ter O. raiissomo, grand prelate, odor warden. Harvey M. Hall, Olney: grand tr ast John II. Wiibeck, Chicago: grand corder. Oil. \V. Barnard, • iffcago, grand standard bearer, Henry IL ."I gomery, Carrollton. The Iowa Farmers' Alliance. De- Moine*, Get. 2?.- The l am alliance met here to-day. They der not to make it a party polite, president read hi- report and the rer, re in to-morrow ‘how* that in ship h Ti. ^sioi Th- ■ egre-s left the was out of the high wooden aw time in availing time hook and riv<*d on the *■■ up again-’ tie ber- at once the- imperiled in children were posited in the grou was the men to the $ tender. one of room. ■ inent. bed am der. He wa budding to <•--mothering, mystery, but th ■ work of a no ti >ad - > boar ay of tile second wa- found to fee progress ff: that L he only mode of terror-stricken tenants front windows on to a ding, which they lust nu them-eive- of. By thi-’adder company had artic Ladder-, were placed i- awning and tho mega--el to ark to rescue mate*. The women and rst carried down and de- eighboringdwellings. and time in - rambling down Smith, a bardane - Ring, then adjourned set retary - report year the membership na- increased - SU. Tilt secretary reeouimend the action looking to lessening the burden of taxation on farm product- and placing it more largely on railway arid personal property. The Northern Pacific Elevator Burned Walla. Walla, Get. 29.—The Norte em Pacific wheat elevator, a’ Eureka Jut.i tion burned thi- morning, together with sixty thousand bushel- o* wheat. I: was a t< dollar-. ital lo-- one hundred th SPORTING NEWS. Th*- Independence Ka, es. [Special to The Hawk-Ey . mace bar nji r- occupy in adry through! til Housed lie -prat I hasty exit dowr the a-t cc u pant ape and narrow y • ['fie origin of the ti i- believed o lias incendiarx. g a r< T e; g o th* ar eite-it of Sudor the ■scaped re i- a e been race for a /EDENDENUE ailed to-day I pace, WH -Th .ne Lu-* MEXICO RETALIATES. KILLED BY CARELESSNESS. F*arlul Railroad Ae* idem at Providence, * Rhode inland. Pitox idem ( , IL I., Get. go.—The i cardo.-- work of a switchman to-night | threw two ear- loaded with steel bridge i girders togeth* r xvi th -:i<h force that I two of the girders swung around -id*- j a passenger train was com- i straight heat-. Summary: XX'iikie lltissei  ............ A Im* int Ik)-ha w.................. Tangent................... Tim*-. 2:1S>(. 2.1 XV*,: 2:17: 2:17)4. Ti “ next wa- th** unfini-i Egbertime won, A-hland P Ch alla third, time, 2:25. In the regular event-Wilke- won the two-y.-ar-olc rose second: time, 2: . 4 . Second    Race—2:1(> pa Patchen won th*- third. .1 I Ka] a--. mats Mi Logan star wa- ch ways jus ing along on the and Boston road, struck the side c Daniel McDermot Bennett -cr rebounded and st.ru* N. G. Peabody. ' with one girder -t roof arid anotht •w York, Providence One of the girdcrs of the smoker, killing ? and wounding Fred !y. The beam then ck the ex’ car. killing The train was stepped Licking through the car one S ing across it. iT- Wouhln't Ammer the Duestion*. TiiM’EKAKY, Get. 29.—Among the witnesses called to-day to give evidence for the prosecution in the conspiracy case were Simon Glee-on and Alice Sadler. When questioned by the counsel for the crown, each of the witnesses refused to answer. The court *lirected them to answer the questions, but they still persisted in their refusal. The magistrates thereupon committed them to jail until Friday.__ A Spanish Minister Apointe*!. Madrid, Oct. 29.—The official Gazette to-day announces the appointment of Senor Guanos, now Spanish consul general at New York, Spanish minister to the United States in the place of Senor Murnaga, who recently resigned. Tile Dutch King Deprived of Power. Tim Hague, Oct. 29.—A to-day's session of the Dutch parliament by a vote cf 109 to 5 it was declared that the king was unfit and incapable of governing. The council of state has been temporarily invested with regal power. Rumored That That C**uutrv Ha* Placed a Duty of 9000 Per Car on American Cattle. K a n - a .- City, Oct. 29.—There is considerable excitement to-day among Kansas City stock men relating to ad- I vices received from Mexico to the effect that the country has placed a duty of 3500 per ear on American cattle. If the advices be true this practically ruins all the live stock trade between this country and Mexico. The act of Hie Mexican government is regarded as a retaliatory one, precipitated by th*- fear the Mexicans have of the McKinley biff. Many cars of American cattle are now on the Mexican borders. It has been rumored among stockmen in this city the pa-t few days that the Mexican government was contemplating a move of thi- kind but there was thought to be nothing ii, it until dispatches were received from agents to-day apparently confirming the reports. MANY YEARS A PRIEST. CAUSED BY POLITICS. Party Worker- Engage iii a Ouarrel That Lead* to Murder. S w FRANCI*'o. Oct. 29.—Lawrence I Roach, republican, wa- shot and killed by James J. Allen, democrat, last even- j ing. Allen bad caused a number of : voter- to be cited to appear before the \ election commissioners and when Roach I met him ho wa- accused, by Roach, of ■ being an informer. Allen -ays Roach ! attacked him with a knifeand he (Allen) then drew a pistol and fired two shot*. , The only weapon found on Roach wa- a I small Docket knife. fifth tin**;, 2:25 j. Third Race—2:5'* lr Star won, Jim Star ■ Second third; time, 2:27 The free-for-al! trot this ending the regular even row will be devoted exclusiv ani breeders. The Benning* Ka* Washington. Oct. 29. race-.—Fir-t Race—T vo-y furlongs: Benjamin won, JU second. Adair third; time, LIT. Second    Race—Six    furlong-: lander woe., Alarm Bel! -“cond, Br. third: time. 1:17. Third Rue*—Tare* -year-olds a ward, one mile: Samaritan won, tine -econd, Larchmont third: 1:45. Fourth Raze—One mile „:.'l teenth:    Bellwood    wen.    Wal    cr    S* ond, Belle d Or third; time, 1:15. Fifth Race—Steeple chase, two Stonewall won. Killarney third; time, 4:13. eau Id?, B. : nu up-Leoii-t’me. Elphii WILL NOT FEDERATE. Refuse*! ti* Notice the Commission. Constant I Non LE, Oct. 29.—The Greek patriarch has refused to take any notice of th*' commission appointed to effect an understanding between the Porte and the Greek synod or to abide by Its decision. Thirty Armenians have been arrested iii this city on a charge of eon--niring against the government. Elahorate Celebration of an Anniversary iii Archbishop Fet-hun’* Career. Chicago, Oct. 29.—The opening ceremonies in connection with the twenty-fifth anniversary of Archbishop Feehan’s elevation to th*; episcopacy, were held this morning in the cathedral. About four hundred priest' aud many church dignitaries were | resent and many per-sons were unable to gain admittance to the edifice on account of th** throng. Pontificial high mass wa- celebrated, ! with th** archbishop as celebrant, and a 1 sermon was preached by Bishop Hogan, of Kansas City. At the close of the services, tho priests and prelate- went in carriages to the Auditorium hot* !, whore a banquet was served. Ouarreling Over the Paving (Question. Aurora, lib, Oct. 29.—The war over the paving question in Aurora ha- finally ended, and as a consequence the city will be ornamented with patches of both cedar blocks and vitrified brick. The majority of the . itizens. together with the Chicago. Burl.tiglon and Guin. y railway company, favored brick, but the rile Engineer Brotherhood Will Maintain an I ndependf ut l'o*ition. Pi i i -f.ru*., Get. L genera! federation ginners with the conductors and other As stated last week. favoring the federati brotherhood convention it. this city was defeated. Since that vote was taken the convention -pent consid- <.—There will no f locomotive en-’akemen. firemen, railway employes. he majority report n pr*‘-ented at the erabie time question and federate with The matter ha the twenty-five (ii may deem prop think it nceessar in tai discussing the decided not to any other organization, been left with each of ivisions to act as they They can. if they fin hand with other The Nashville Race*. Na - h cl I,LE, Oct. 29.—First Race— Two-year-olds, four furlongs: (.arm*:. won, Blanche’s Last second. Sara third; time, 0:51. Second Race—Three-year-olds and upward, six and one-half furlong-: Barney won, Eugenia second, Po’.emu- third: time, 1:24. Third Race—Three-year-olds r id up ward, rive furlongs: Long Broeck w Laura I). Alton second, IJararu ur* third: time, 1:04 j. Fourth Race—Three-year-old- . id . -ward, one mile: Argenta won. Penn P Second, Dollikin third; time, l:44>£. Fifth Race—Three-year-oids ar;*: up ward. six furlongs; Nipper won, Sur Dial second. Malacia third; tim*- ::: - HAWKEYE GLANCES. — v colin should not GLADSTONE ON THE TARIFF. E rotectIon, Ile Think*. Doe* Great Mischief to Those Who Adopt It. London, Oct. 29.—Gladstone arrived at Dundee to-day and was presented with tlx* freedom of the city. He made an address in which he referred to the commerce of the city, which, it is said, was threatened by the adoption of the new tariff bill by the American congress. Ile wouldn't however, he said, bring a railing accusation against tile people of the United States, Protection, although it must indict incidental collatteral blows on other countries, did far greater mischief to the people of the country which adopted such a policy. Gladstone then proceeded to contrast the decrease in the tariff in England with the increase in the tariff in the United States and said he found comfort for England in the fact that it was not true that any tariff adopted by any government on earth could interfere' seriously with the prosperity of Great Britain. Tile first effect of the McKinley bill would be to raise the standard of prices in the United States. This meant diminished powers of exportation. and this again meant, that while we are damnified in one of our twenty markets wederived a benefit in the other nineteen from the diminished power of the merchants of the United States to compete with British merchants in any one of them. This being due to th** augmentation of prices in the United States and the increased restraints under which tho merchants of the latter country have to work, he advised manufacturers to allow America to find out for herself the evil effects that will follow' the adoption of a high tariff. city council ado “Q." however, several propern cedar block adh* pied ceja will jay r owners. ■rents tim mock tho the brick contracter-. Th* tract went ti* a Rock I-laad I cedar block to a Chi* ago tire - The a> will I git the ) enjoin ck conal.d tlic j trainmen when difference- arise between I th** railroad companies and their employe-. The brotherhood believes in maintaining an independent position, hence their refusal to adopt th** resolution providing for a general federacy. RAILROAD MATTERS. Suit* to Be Instigated V^iiust Violators of the Joint Rate Law. Ih.s Moini>. la., Oct. 29.—The railroad cumuli—loner? have instructed the attorney general of Iowa to begot proceeding- in th** court- to compel compliance on the part of th** railroad- of the state with the ommissioners’ oint- tfie grip by clo ing an Omaha is case of dipht; ;t considerable * Did N*>: Shirk i he Ta-s Mrs. Shirk, *.f the >,.irk City, have made everlastin the knights of house and nun through a -erio though they lo: so doing, they long run, for never forget a their number. To Restore an Frank Reslin, the Mind editor, one time conducted a paper it; < i and who is now engaged in nev work at salt Lake City. h- soon a remarkable operation perform--eyes. This operation will fie th planting of rabbit'- eye at v.ii! be tra\ cling kindne- Edi ow men, a bown friend- o! -ing their d rummer .eria. A! us tom bv i in the a ruic, VU* en, >a;> ha A Gobi Mine Discovered in Illinois. Centralia j III., Oct. 29.—Mr. George j Long, a farmer residing near tiff- t ty, i discovered what he claims to be gold while digging a well on his preim-es. j Shiny ore was found in rock thirty feet , below the surface and na-been examined by several old Californians, who express their belief that it i? Hie pure article. This i- t'ue second spot within five miles of thi- city where prospe* ting is being ! carried on in searching for gold. rate order, w ber 25. This shipment.- o Iowa each - ■ per cent of t part of the 'n into effect tome; order h it had were th TiKinnor a-tim* a nut example o! Kansa* Cit in the rate gene inf order. ,er tv, i shah :;e reg ; August a1 was rmed ti been proper taken to make to be effect iv* Tuber of road f th*1 Chicag* lave volun Snit is t< inst the Knte of Thvalien in Illinois Decrea-tnl. Si’KiNdFiEi.D, 111., Get. 29.—The auditor has certified tim’ the rate of taxation of the equalized assessment for general state purposes is cents on each 3100 and for school purposes UC cents on each 3100. a total of 30 cents on each 8100. This is 2 cent- less than the rat** last year and * cents less than that of the year before, while the valuation has been increased 310,000,000. at once aga Central: Chk ag • and capo. Milwaukee and Rock Island at Cedar Rapids am into effect 0* to-hai on continuous or more lines in ■ entitled to eighty • local rate for it-first issued to go *. When the at-D'd to enforce the ommissioners that y made. Step* tagain in such a In the mean* , following the . St. Paul and aril}* acquiesced to b*> commenced :• following:    Iowa Northwestern; Chi-St Paul; Chicago. I Pacific. Burlington, Northern; Chicago, St. them with the o several instaLcooperation has pr GUARDINO Vance, th** y assaulted Ma cr. Saturday which >he is and death, wa day evening City jail. A * on ora •ess: eonne Thor* when 0* cd A Mi RIH KLR. — Chat Ming man who - , brut; ■y Brouette*- Coving night, from the effect-low hovering between - captured at Homer Ti md taken to til*' Oak troop guard was at o Paul. Minneapolis and Omaha: Chicago, Burlington and Quincy; Sioux City and Pacific, and Minneapob- and St. Lout-. MHrrleJ a Ctoaciiman. Bin* , ii am i’ton , N. Y., Oct. 29.—Miss I Lizzie Phelps, a society bell*' of this city j who is worth 310,000, was married to I William Slattery, the family coachman, this afternoon. Miss Phelps, who is a j niece of the late Judge Sherman D. j Phelps, is about twenty-seven years old. I The groom is illiterate, hut of good at pearance. Ii** states that Captain Olm-stead, of the army, threatened to shoot him if the marriage occurs. SAYS HE KILLED BENWELL. II. that Trying to •Col. iiciuo uj hanging Jack Creek township thu Dane, thirty >ea - considered Ile was old and unmarried, insane. Kobbeil lo »    Honied A ' 'HESTON, Oct. 39.—A net! How Severe Cold* are Broken I ;> In Mon-tana. From the Virginia City (Mont.) Madisonian. When we find a medicine we know to possess genuine merit, we consider it a duty, and we take pleasure in telling the public what it is. Such a medicine we found Chamberlain’s Cough Remedy, last winter, when la grippe was prevailing. We are satisfied that we warded off several attacks that were threatening by the use of thi* syrup, and we hav*3 Gncm relieved, in a few hours, severe colds, and in the course of two or three Jays entirely broken them up by its use, a.-have several of our friends co whom we have recommended it. It is all thai it represented to be by the manufacturers. If you have a cough and want to stop it Chamberlain’s Cough Remedy will un toe 4**nr «>»!« bv druggist* Tackson swore Gambling House* jgro n % warrant tor out The hen is useful as an article of foo*L is a destroyer of insects, as a layer cr (Washington Post . ' -■ Trace the Mysterious Lewis" in London. London, Oct. 29.—Inquiries were made at Morley’s hotel, in Trafalgar square today to ascertain what truth there is in the story from Montreal that Regnald Birchall, under sentence of death at Woodstock, Canada, for the murder of Benwell, Mrs. Birchall, and “the colonel,” the alleged author of the letter received by Birchall, in which the writer acknowledged he shot and killed Benwell, were at the hotel last January. The books of the hotel show that au American, styling himself “Colonel Lewis,” arrived there January I and remained until January 24. Birchall arrived January 14 and was until January 18. “Colonel was well known by the of the hotel, and he and Birchall were often seen together. Since January the “colonel” has often called at the hotel, but has not remained as a guest. He left directions that any letters addressed to him at the hotel should be sent to him I at St.reatharr ‘’“-ro** Birchall and a guest Lewis” servants Killed by a Freight Train. Kansas City, Oct. 29.—Last evening j Drury Underwood, president of the Ex- i position Driving Park association and a prominent brick manufacturer and contractor, was killed bv a freight train while returning from a hunt. Ile leaves a wife and ten children. Defaulter for 910,000 Sr. Louis. Oct. 29.—Further examination of the books of I’red C. Meld, the embezzling bookkeeper of Mueller . Brothers, ha- developed the fact that his i shortage has increa-ed from -fi.OOO to over 3lo,OOO. The defalcation extend-over a period of six or seven years. Meld is in jail._______ ___ Fits, spa-ins. St. Vim-dance, nervousness and hysteria are soon cured by Dr. Miles’ Nervine. Free samples at J. IL Witte’s Drug store__ A Dry Goods Houma Closed. Jacksonville, 111., Od. 29.—The Atwater dry goods house wa? closed to-day ; by James ll. Walker A Co., of Chicago. I The liabilities and assets ar** not obtaina-! hie.    ____ ___ No one who has ti*zwlach* can afford to ta* i without Hoffman’s Harm!«v* He-ninehe Vow. * <*r» at Henry’** The Hartington"' Finances. Boston. Mass., Od 2 z.—Director John I-Gardner of Die Chicago, Burlington and Quincy, who returned last week from Europe, has start*'*! fur tile west in j company with Chairman John L. Forbes for a month - study of the railroad situation. The will tie joined in the west by President Perkins. The ia.-t payment of 25 ]ier cent of account of the convertable Chi* ago, Burlington and Quincy 5 per cen’ notes due November I will amount to about >700,duo, as more than 31,goo,-OOO was jiaid lr: advance. Aside from the.'** not* - the Chicago, Burlington and I Quincy h - not a note outstanding of any description and does not owe a dollar of floating indebtedness. The eouiuany recently changed its system of finance iii that where it formerly was a direct lender of money it now allows its funds to accumulate in bauk un interest. The stories of contemplated bond issues ar** again emphatically denied to-day. piac cd abos the ja ii Ut prevent ti:** carr ying in to effect of the threat - of lyric bing so freely ma de by Coving ton part JCS. I* BV A’s ti OY! KUN* •its — Every man \ cho has occupy *d the TI xbernatoria; cl lair sin*' e I 8 OO is a1 iv ■Kirkwood, .sd Carpenter. Me rrill Newbold, Sh*-rn \ vt 11, Gear ami I [•ar rube e. Grimes and L r>w»' ar** 'he only repwbli can governors 1 tv hi? hav *• died. Of the de mocratic ex-go v or nor: - ail are gone. ( tov . Hempstead Dei cg the ’ast ti > P as? aw ay. Of the Un ated Srate- senators - the -ta de has had. all are livii ■*g exce pl (fox -. j Grimes and I •en. Dodge wood. lone-, liar I Wright Ki What the MHU From I he St. An eminent * Bill Louis iii zen traveling in Europe wh was before the hoi;?** a’ England he fell into , on** of the large iron that country. "Our < been closed down fur the latter, “but if y comes a law we then.” -aid the S our factories wll “I suppose SO," The demo ratic ley bill is that it will rev man's idea of th** Mills - down the factories of Et ing nj) those of th: - colin mid Mav** Doll**. lite-Democ tat. f St. Loud ie ’.he Mil! Washingtot wa bi; : nnfactur irishmen i w; *r? -a! I h WL) Lo hav -aid Dbjec “I MlPPO .-hit down Euglishma the Meld ; the Englis bv shnui: t’oii'iUering a Consolidation. Springfield I!!., Get. 29. -The subject of consolidating rh* Farmers’ Alliance the with Farmer-’ Mutual benefit association was discussed at this morning's session of tile-tat* a-sembly. An alliance committee** of (ive was appointed to confer with M. I). Coffin. Mate commissioner of the association. Th*- meeting of the alliance will not be concluded util tomorrow. Reed in WiMconsln. M HAV AfKKL. Ort. 29.—Speaker Reed received an ovation in Wi-cooson to-day. lie made brief speech*'•- at Eau Claire. Black River Falls, Reedsburg, Baraboo, Madison aud Waukesha aud addre>-*,d a ruing. vb Rut . in nil* a re »*ro he .(rd mar- ! MU’ •'Si. inti- <>. round large audience at Miiwauk* YVumHU’** ii Ollie Bus ion, Ma--. annual meeting Missionary ;!--<>* with about two from ail part- **■ of ’lie Hoard of MiHsiuihL y X Od. 29. —Tii of th** Wren: ation wa? ope hundred iadi toe country. 'iir»*i,wir- spoke of th -night. • in i iii*.ii • eleven, ;h rte Hume :**:1 to-day s pr* -eat A report Never Bets On Iii- Own H They teli ii good -tory *• a .-in fondness fur ta-? h*»n»«*s. A * cur or hail one that was said to a “Hyer, venous stories wren- tuid done, and wa,- canaille of mat*’ friend noticed tbs wonderful hors*? never sink her. "Why don’t you La* k he" sunlit she can do what j ■■:. < . . -Oh* can/’’ he ask int. "That would prove that you had confidence in her. hut n-* it is ." "See to-re, my friend.” sa .I the ut m •. v .* n u t wink! «■ in his eye. "don’t you know m** w* Ii enough to know that I'm mo nr    t * net on my own nag. especially when ! :•    sure that -In oin't come out .h*n*l?" Whelm man knows In- can accomc Is : what tic i.'ii'i-n.ik'- in- dooicn't fecit* say so. When Dr. Pierce put Prescription before the public remedy f«>r all female diset, ■*• *», wl tion guurnnteed or money refund*. Iiottieoi it. *; prove*! that he had deuce in the preparation. H • f : merit* and 'he test:mon* of thro ne ti win* hnve been et ired by *t oi "'rf “Hu!; die**,” toi l aff th- do rrod.'St ? Favor* a Corfu I rom * -j »•>■«* you id? 'inoUe * Ii heir N XI* ;

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