Burlington Hawk Eye, November 25, 1890

Burlington Hawk Eye

November 25, 1890

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Tuesday, November 25, 1890

Pages available: 4

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

Publication name: Burlington Hawk Eye

Location: Burlington, Iowa

Pages available: 542,446

Years available: 1845 - 2015

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

View sample pages : Burlington Hawk Eye, November 25, 1890

All text in the Burlington Hawk Eye November 25, 1890, Page 1.

Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - November 25, 1890, Burlington, Iowa THE ESTABLISHED: JUNE, 1839.)HAWKEYE. ComPtroller of 1116 CurreneZ Bakes His Annual Report. tnt FU tVe»r Marked by » Larger Growth g industries Than Any Period    I*®*-™®    l*»a* of Circulation Notes. 0{ lDBhln* Xov. 24.—The annual ’Jf C mptroller of the Currency tfP°rt3Lr; the operations of the bureau ive months ended October ill. ^rlSei-hN period 307 new banking Parifi?, ^ were organized, fifty have 18300 * to voluntary liquidation and nine fOSj ye: Th iaced in the hands of receivers lr??? ?■    . w number of s: ,erf .'•'" increase is 24*, constituting a cL«rh than any period since 1865. grow1- th than any period active banks on October Th-Lr.tr These banks have in was Os*" • took. S- ? .*59,782,865; bonds deja' secure circulation. 8140,190,- .d bai k notes outstanding, $179, u, *j including $54,796,907 repre-p    lawful money deposited to re gulation still outstanding. The decrea ^ • -lase in including and f‘ab elations wa sh a r JA * I- circulation during the the notes of gold d and liquidating *22,207,772, and circulation secured bonds. $5,248,549. 'I i. ast reports the gross deposits in basks, including amounts due the "was 52 021,502,06)7; loans and SI,970,022,687. Both these ifaow a great increase over any k United or recent decline, and after losing an Immense amount of money 0„ lh„ g *“ ™ he turned bear and sold atocha v I ? wa, canght In the r.M^t “J followed, Bater in the day the a**i™ ment was made to Robert S. Miller wRh preference, aggregating *175,000. ’ DEATH COMES toTlL. Angus, Belmont. 7771.r H„„ Fall* Victim to Pnenmoula. NKW \okk, Nov. 24.—August Belmont died ©ary tins morning of pneumonia suiting from a cold caught. . re- . ,    ,    'aught    during    the recent horse show. The Junior partner of the firm said to-day ilia*, the bus! of the great banking house continued as before. be felt in racing circles as much as the financial world, he a1 an enthusiastic mess would be Belmont’s loss will BURLINGTON. IOWA! TUESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 25, RILLED BY HIS PLAYMATE 1890. (PRICE: IS CENTS PER WEEK A Sad Sunday Tragedy at Ottumwa, Iowa h t,nn Wm Hnff du- Re*ult-An Attempted Murder—state New*. feed i’ pram. The pa I; rn- if kits haunts. y omptroIUr aga'n ca..- attention jjp fftc: that the issue of circulator^ bas become unremunerative on tof the high premium commanded ETfedr-ra= : '    renews    his recom- riition that the obligatory deposit of ‘it be reduced; that circulation be h-dequal in amount to the par value i'- jds pledtrod and a semi-annual duty " ine-fonrth of one per cent, per ■age of the bill to this now pending in both houses would bonce increase the volume of paper jiney by about 815.000,000 which would ii Barked degree relieve the present ary stringency. The new associating form more rapidly without the premium on bonds neces-purchased by the secretary of ’ r? for sinking fund. t.„ ' ifigeof the act providing for the iti base of silver bullion is considered by lecoa-ptrollor tantamount to a declarant the uar;oi:a! banks will not be td upon to furnish the additional cir-5 on evidently needed aud the dis-;i;on of measures providing for the evict ob aud perpetuation of note issues |ted upon some new form of security, deemed inopportune. An exhaustive statement of the pro-ttioB of coin, paper money, etc., used Is tanking operations in 1*81 and 1890 an increase in money equal to 6)8 her cent, which - deemed significant j»h?nconsidered in connection with the pftsU apparent insufficiency in the ant of com and paper money in cirterion. The cotcptroller says the evi-fetlack of currency is greatly aggrate! in the renr* ment of national bank aes. wLc h form of paper money alone ?sses that eia-tic property so ©ssen-n a perfect circulation. All money SF, d direct by the government is neces-ar j non-elastic by reason of being in cases available for lawful money re-Sere or. national backs, aud in most easing a leva! tender quality. Iecomptroller -ays if the rapid exteu loc is a correct criterion the national toking system is more favorably reded than heretofore, and the transacts of the year have been attended by ore'tan the average d>-gree of success. ways having been a I-*- • ?ver °r thoroughbreds. As a politician Belmont was active in the councils of the democratic national party He was born in Ahey, Germany, in 1816 and came to New York as agent for the Rothschilds at tim early age of twenty-one, establishing the great business which he has continued ever since. RAILROAD MATTERS. The Winona and Western Will Purchase the Mason City and Ft. Hodge. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.) M ason City, la. , Nov. 24.—Secretary Simpson of tut* Winona and Southwestern road is in the city to-day aud states positively that the road is negotiating for- the purchase of the Mason City and Ft. Dodge. The surveyors are now running the line into the city for lion. connec- A Northwestern Dividend, New \ oi:k, Nov. 2i.—The directors of the Northwestern road declared a regular dividend of three per cent annual on the common stock and I >4 per cent quarter on preferred. A Distillery Collapse*. Lorisvii.i.;:, Nov. 24.—The warehouse of the Ridge Bark Distillery company collapsed to-dav under the weight of 12,530 barrels of whisky. Rowan Meyer was fatally crushed. The warehouse was valued at $8,000 and the whisky at $300,000. It is impossible to determine as yet how much the he* upon tile whisky will be. -Ch as. [Special to The Hawk-Eye ] Ottumwa, la., Nov. 24.-Butolph, a twelve-year-oid boy, was Wm°n th9 south side by rn. Hull, fourteen years of age. Hut! was examining Butolph’s gun, when i* stant?vrgeou klll!ng thf‘ latter almost in-. -    • * , 1 ie bo>,s had some trouble previously and Huff it is alleged declared he would sometime kill Butolph. A coroner’s jury investigated the case to-day, and relieved Huff of any criminal intent. Decided Against the Roman Gat hoi Wa. Winnipeg, Man., Nov. 24.—.Judge Killam to-day delivered a decision against the appeal of the Roman Catholics against the act passed by the last legislature abolishing separate schools. The case will be appealed to England as the Catholics will not be satisfied until a decision is obtained there. hlid Avalancheft- J — The Topi river Flood*, Hurries Cart.shad, Nov is flooded and great damage is being done. At T* hanch a mine was flooded and twenty men perished. For tho last three days hurricanes ar* reported throughout Austria with avalanches and floods in mountain regions. HE CHARGES MALPRACTICE. Au ex-Conviet Sue* Hr. Adair of the Aim-uiona Penitentiary for *150,000. Dubuque, la., Nov. 24.—Patrick Murray, a Dubuque convict pardoned from t ie penitentiary at Anamosa by Governor Boies about two mouths ago, has commenced suit against Dr. Adair, state physician in charge of that institution, claiming $30,000 damages on a charge of malpractice. Murray was convicted about five years ago in this city on the charge of assault. He was assigned to duty in tho prison-kitchen. About eighteen months ago, while at work, he fell aud sprained his ankle. The petition alleges that although Murray reported his injury to Dr. Adair the physician neglected to give him proper treatment. He was put to work in the quarry, where his leg became inflamed and very painful. Finally a plaster cast was put on the injured limb, aud, as the petition avers, was left in place for nearly three months. Before it was removed gam greue had set in and amputation became necessary. Blood poisoning followed and Murray became very weak and emaciated. About two mouths ago Murray was pardoned by the governor and sent to his home In this city. A BLOODY TRANA much for the thief, and escaped with ail of his valuables. An bmb«X)[ier lr rented. [SpedcI to The Hawk-Eye.] Des Moines, Nov. 24.—A. W. Yerian who is wanted at Bradford, Pennsylvania, for the embezzlement of a large amount was arrested here this afternoon. He has been here about two weeks, passing as a sewing machine agent. THE PIRE RECORD. A Ten Thousand Dollar Glaze at Kagle Grove, Iowa, [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Eagle Grove, Nov 24 —The biggest fire Eagle Grove ever had broke out at 11:30 last night. Four two-story store buildings on West Broadway were entirely consumed, together with large losses on goods estimated at $10,000, which are partially Insured. The fire was probably of incendiary origin. The Doodler’* Trial Commenced. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Des Moines, Nov. 24.—The first case of the Des Moines boodlers was to-day in court, it being the one against M. Drady the ex-alderman, charged with obtaining money nuder false pretenses. The trial is exciting much attention. The entire day was spent in endeavoring to obtain a jury, but only six were secured, the extra venire for fifteen regular panels issued by the judge being exausted. SIGHTLESS BUT NOT HELPLESS. HE COMETH NOT. The Failure of the Messiah to Arrive Disheartens the Redskins. Many of Sitting Doll's Follower* Desert Him—The Mystery of the Meainh— A Plot to Ma**acic General Brooke’* Command. A Crazy Huoband’s Terrible Act. Falk VI I le, A’a.. Nov. 24. — Dr. A. M. Turner last night killed his wife and little daughter. He had been twice in the I asylum and was only recently released. I He was in a wild frenzy when the neigh- I bors found him and claimed he had acted i in self defense. MUST SUFFER KEMMLER'S FATE. Ifhrnitfd suites supreme Court Attiru:# the Jugdinent in the J *1 giro l'n»e. 7'ASHistiTON, Nov. 24.—The supreme Rrcr. : the United States has affirmed Itfc; .•isR-fnt ).f the supreme court of P"* York in the case of shibuya .Jngiro, pf Japanese murderer eondemed to be Mr 2nd by electricity. The court raere-■ kid the case was similar to that of The Bishopsville Riot Subside*. Columbia, S. C., Nov. 24. -Atelegram received from the sheriff this morning stated the rut at Bishop-vilie has subsided and that tw -Ive of the rlng-leaders have been arrested and are now in jail at Sampta._ A Motion Denied. Nkw York, Nov. 24.—Judge PraU, of the Kings county supreme court, this morning denied a motion for the vacation of the interlocutory decree in the case of the sugar trust trustees against the corporations forming it. The Americj*n A*aoeitition. Lewisville, Nov. 24.—The American Base Ball As sci lation this morning reelected Zaeh Phelps president. The Athletic franchise was declared forfeited and petitions for admission were received from Buffalo and Washington. IOWA POSTMASTERS. Ith SH Made in Iowa for the Week Ending November 22. Special to the Hawk-Eye.] UvHixi.TON, Nov. 24.—The following po;; nice changes wen* made in Iowa isttf the week ending November 22: L at lsted,Winneshiek county, P. horde, postmaster. Postma 'ers Appointed—Cedar, Ma-bsh (.Minty, Orio- Lyon; Lydia, Crawled county. N'l-wton Richards: Mount r6^?) hail Buren county, I.era V. p i,": Peels, Pottawattamie county, ut ii Reel; Tilton, Poweshiek county, vy    ‘nt: }'-ga, Jefferson county, A. ■    cd; Weller, Monroe county, Win. Pierson. Tender in All Chinn Y'a-hin III Mr, C!firk«on Not 111. Asheville, N. C., Nov. 24.—The report that ex Pos tm a'ter General James S Clarkson is dangerously ill of pneumonia in Asheville is untrue. Mr. Clarkson is walking the streets here to-day and is improving rapidly in health. Three >1 en Injured by Dynamite. New York, Nov. 24.—A package of dynamite cartridges exploded in an excavation at Sixty-third street and Tenth avenue to-day, killed two Italians aud seriously injured a third. Propose to Dissolve Parliament. London, Nov. 24.—It is Ie arned tonight that, after the close of the O’Shea case, the conservatives at a private conference unanimously decided that parliament. -hould be immediately dissolved. Great EKciteineut at Keokuk —A Pretty Fiece of Detective Work [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Keokuk, la , Nov. 24.—A big sensation was caused here this morning by the discovery of a bloody trail leading from an obscure alley between Ninth and Tenth arid along Main streets toward the river. The supposition in the minds of the fast gathering throng was that a terrible crime had been committed. Recollection of tho Cordell murder were revived and several young men of a detective turn of mind had a startling case figured out somewhat similar in character to the fate of the unfortunate Kila. The police, however, put these wild suppositions aside and went to work upon the case with the quiet energy characteristic of our “finest.” It was not long before a clue had been found. An old colored man had seen, in the early dawn of morning. a mysteri ms figure drag a shapeless object toward the river and throw it in with a «pla.-h. Following up the clue, a longshoreman, who was out for an early filching expedition, saw the man throw the object into the river but. paid little attention to it at the time. Corno to think of it now, he noticed the man acted rather strangely, and seemed anxious aud ill at ease. He quickly disappeared among some freight cars aft,-r casting furtive glances about. The boatman did not think he had been observed as a dense fog rested upon the river. The man’s testimony was considered important and he was told to appear t> fore the grand jury. At this stage a man appeared and said he wished to make a statement regarding the mystery. He was quickly led into the private office, none but the reporters of the two local papers being admitted. The man on his oath stated that at an early hour that morning he heard a terrible racket out in his back yard aud judged that some one was stealing his chickens. Arming himself with a shotgun he crept out, and seeing a dark object near his hennery, he blazed away. A shriek of agony followed by much groa n1ng resulted but in a few minutes all wras still. “I went out to the object,” continued the man. “and found”— “What?” excitedly queried one of the reporters, unable to contain himself. The stranger paused a moment, took a chew of tobacco and continued: “Nothin' but a darned dorg which had beer eatin’ of my chickens epee too often. I threw the carkus in the river and good reddance!” There was a painful silence, tiler, a gradual dispersion to various care-drowning establishments. The two reporters shook hands over the bloody chasm and swore to be true to each other. Til* Active Busine** Life of a Chicago Man Who I* Wholly Blind. The wonder of West Harrison street ia a blind man, William F. Buschick, who lives .at 111*, where he conducts a retail cigar and confectionery store. A casual observer would not be apt to discover that the storekeeper is totally blind from the manner in which he moves around and shows off his goods. Mr. Buschick keeps his own accounts, waits on the customers, takes in money and hands out change as deftly as any saleswoman in a down town store- Ile seldom makes mistakes in handling coin, and if anybody were mean enough to try it would not be an easy matter to pass counterfeit coins on him. Iii' sense of feeling is keen, and perhaps more so as a result of the absence j of sight, tie hands out any brand of ! cigars ask- d for, and Iii* sensitive finger I tips light upon the right brand of cih-w-I ing gum wituout any fumbling. His eyes, wim-li are not concealed from view, are a beautiful dark blue, and a stranger looking into them would not guess that they were so utterly useless. Mr. Buschick buys all his stock, going down town on the street cars and about the crowded streets of the business section of the south side without a guide. He never loses his bearings. When ready to return home he waits quietly beside a peanut stand and asks the vender to tell him when a Harrison street car comes. This car passes his st re, and he intuitively knows when it is opposite ais home. He jumps from the car while it is in motion. Ile walks about his store and turns sharp corners without mishap. He can walk straight to a door and grasp the knot) without fumbling it, or trip down stairs as lively and aa gracefully as a young woman, and never makes a miscalculation when reaching the last step. He is a candy maker and makes all the candy he splls. As is usual in cases of blindness, the loss of this man’s vision has quickened hi* sense of feeling and hearing. When bk* eyes went out of business their available assets appear to have been transferred to his ears and finger tips. His ability to locate objects by sound is wonderful. This was demonstrated one night when a burglar broke into his store. The robber left hastily with a leaden bullet in his anatomy, as spots on the floor proved the next morning. The blind man handles a revolver cleverly and shoots accurately for one so heavily handicapped, locating the object to be .limed at by sound.—Chicago Tribune. Chicago, Nov. 24—Everybody about army headquarters is busy. A larger force than has been mustered in that vicinity since the memorable campaign of 1876 will be in the region about Pine Ridge by Wednesday. Not only is the infantry and cavalry being moved up, but also the field artillery, and large quantities of ammunition and supplies. General Schofield having instructed General Miles to investigate the charge that the present dissatisfaction among the Iudiaus is due more to a lack of rations than to a religious craze, sent Inspector General Hoyt this afternoon to the west. Ile will visit all the army posts and most of the agency stations. General Miles received a letter from an officer at Los Angeles which throws further light on the Messiah mystery. He tells of an Indian from Nevada answering the description given by Porcupine in the statement published a few days ago, who talked last spring with the.officer. He said his name wa* Johnson Sides and that he was known by the Indians and whites where he lived as the “Peacemaker.” He showed a medal which had been given him by some Christian society for hi* effort* in doing good. He talked about the Bible and said he was desirous of making peace with every one. He toid about th** Indians from far away to see him and showed a pipe recognized as from the Dakota tribes. All this coincidfs with Porcupine’s story. The officer write* he firmly believe* thi* good-natured Indian is the one who has caused all the trouble; he taught toe Indians the story of Christ or the .Messiah and the time when he will once more visit the earth as it had been taught him by Christian people. Ile no doubt told the story in its trio* understanding and the Indians in retelling it warped it according to their likes and understanding. General Miles was impressed bv the idea that thi* Indian was identical with tin* man talked of by the Indians who visited Walkers Lake. What Geueral 'Hie* Say*. Chicago. Nov. 24.—General Mile* wa-ar army headquarters to-day and in response to a reporter's inquiries about the situation on the frontier, said; “I have no boy's play to dt-ai with. I have the situation within rnv grasp, and as I said to you and the country at iarge through you only three days since. God holy> the fir-t Indian who fires the fir*t *hot. I have nothing to say as to what other people may say. I am in duty bound to protect the live* and property, and have it distinctly understood tba* sc long as I am at the head of the military department I propose to do my duty. There are many matters of an official nature which I can not disclose toyon. but woe be unto the first Indian who makes the first hostile demonstration.” tageous locality for so devilish a deed probably does not exist an j where else on t e face of the entire continent. It is where the White Horse (•••eek empties into the Wounded Knee and ays in somewhat th° shape of an amphitheater. The only practical way hading to the spot is by a road that follows along the bank of White Horse creek. Upon either side of this road aud creek are dcn>e clumps of trees, so many as to almost form a wall on either side of the approach. The plot was to have a ghost due ce in the center of this amphitheater and have toe woods on either side of the road full of Indians. W ken the rn i 111! a came up to stop the dance they would he easily shot down by the Indians in ambu-h on either side. By lining the road with their Winchester* for the distance of a mile ai d letting the troops get well into the amphitheater they were calculating they could wipe out every soldier that came. ON THE ROAD. Tue fluids u - ;ili sw.- *t with hay, Tilt* br;iucs ire all blithe with song, On the Is-.: .- ' rose garlands sway. Convolvulus clusters throng, As shoe!-s. ae I tatter*- i, and grimy, ani gray, Ile shuffles along A sk> lark .I iii th above, A thrush iro'ii yon hanging bough, Far away in the w*>od a dove; But he |\.sa*-s with seo sling brow. Their melodic* once he was wont to lore; He    theta    no* lino* all; ave th- sheltering n’ghc, When under a b ink he or--* ps, And Squalor is out of sight. Ami Hunger its distance keeps. And unmoored by the birds and the meadow! bright, His misery sleeps. —New York Tribune KING WILLIAM III. IS DEAD. The Last M tie Heir to the House of Orange Passes Away. Holland In Mourning—A Brief History of the Monarch’* Life—Bi* Love .for Pretty Girl*—Queen Emma'* flair Hire — Foreign New*. TON, minister j®6 kp&rtnjeu 5°n’s and part of the late tender in Ber Nov. 2t.—The United to China has informed ;f *tatc that the Canton > of dollar* made by or-viceroy have been made all China. He says this " Fnpered with will undoubtedly ^ <v financial revolution in China and I r f “ ’ j r ‘"ct in the establishment * national baoK and become the basis ppaper currency. CHARGED WITH EMBEZZLEMENT. I ink I. Siubi nraut-h, Gushier of the Hock Island Road. Under Arrent. ■ Nov. 24.—Frank P. Stuben-ashier of the Chi-I ? !> 8 Island and Pacific railroad in t * was arrested yesterday charged short in his accounts. It is lie-' * 'flt ^'proximate estimate shows i;,R °f 'N' goo, but a careful exam- A Wreck on the Illlnoi* Central. Minneapolis, Nov. 24.— I wo trains on the Illinois Central railroad collided near Dubuque yesterday. Edward Russell was fatally, and several others seriously injured.    _ Fatally Shot Hi* W He and Suicided. Butler, Pa., Nov. 24.—At Glade Run this afternoon, Barney Brell fatally shot his wife and suicided. The couple had been quarrelling almost constantly or late.    _____ HAWKEYE GLANCES. An ln*ullieiency of Troop*. Chicago, Nov. 24.—A dispatch from Valentine, Nebraska, to the Associated Press, says ration day pa*sed quietly at Rosebud. Not more than twenty of Short Bull's followers came in, owing probably to the fact that they helped themselves to government beef. Th*-r»* is no likelihood of a conflict unless th** j troops attempt to arrest the fanatics re- i sponsible for the theft of the beef. The 1 force of troops here is yet too small for anything except the defense of the | agency. Several more companies of In- , fantry are due at Rosebud to-night or tomorrow, but even when they arrive the ( force will still be too small in the opinion i of the officers to make an aggressive movement against the horde of savages j thereabouts. The policy of the officer* , is, however, to act in the most conserva- | tive manner. They may decide to starve out the Indian* by removing the cattie ! where they cannot get them. An Attesting Incident. The conflagration of the scaffolds intended for fire'.vied:* for the celebration of the murria-o* of Louis XVI is generally known. Amidst the distracted multitude pressing on every side. trampled under the h e v s’ feet, precipitated into the ditch-s of the Rue Royale and the square, was a young man, with a girl with whom he was in love. She was beautiful: their attachment had lasted several years: pecuniary causes had delayed their union; but the following day they were to be married. For a long time the lover, pro’s ting his be-trotlied. keeping her behind bim. covering her warn his own person, sustained her strength ami courage. But the tumult. ti * cues, the terror and peril every moment increased. “I ani sinking,” she said; “my strength fails. I can go no further.” “There is yet a way!” cried the lover taA' pair; ‘ get on my shoulders.” He feels that his advice ha* been followed, and the lope of saving her wdiora he loves redoubles his ardor and strength. He resists the most violent concussions; with his arms firmly extended before his breast he with difficulty forces his way through the crowd; at length Ie* clears it. Arrived at one of the extremities of the place, having set down his precious burden, lait ’-ing, exhausted, fatigued to death, but intoxicated with joy, he turns round. It was a different person! Another, im re active, had taken advantage of his recommendation. His beloved was no mo ■!—New York Ledger. The Hague, Nov. 24.—The king of Holland died at six o’clock Sunday morning. Saturday evening there was a sud den change fur the wor-e in the king’s condition, the symptom* being those of unenoia. The queen wa* immediately 9ent for and staid at the patient’s bid-side during the night. Life ebbed away quietly. The public buildings are closed aud ail amusements have been suspended. The ministers a**embled in council at noon. The shutter* of ail the royal palace* are closed and flag* are at half mast. William I IL, king of Bollard was the descendant of that branch of the family of Nassau who succeeded to the honor* of Prince of George on the death of William IIL. kit g of England, who was the last of the race which had produced such eminent warrior*, statemen, and patriot* a* William the Silent, Maurice and Frederick Henry. The late king wa* the eldest soil of William IL, and was born in 1*17. He received a careful education at the university of Ley len. where he took the degree of doctor and displayed considerable ability, lie wa> conversant with the German, French and English languages and literature, in which he wa* trained by excellent tutor.*. His inclinations, however, were all in the direction of “a -hart life and a merry one.” lie wa* mentioned frequently many year* ago a- a <■candidates for the hand of one of the daughter* of Queen Victoria or of the emperor of Austria. but those exalted personage? have no cause to rear* t that they did not enjoy the honor of ni> alliance. ter reign, and ha* already projects of matrimony in her mind which she fondly 'bink* will keep the crown on the Uttle one’s head. Trj*n*eontln««ni*l 4«il F»cllitie«. Berlin, Nov. 21 —The postoffice authorities have completed arrangements Arith the United State-* for sorting mails while in transit on ocean steamers, greatly facilitating the delivery at the end of routes. A Britinli    Aftlior*. London, Nov. 24 —A violent gale prevails on the coa-t of Great. Britain, The British steamer Uppingham i* ashore at Hartland. Twenty-one person* were rescued from the steamer. The first officer wa* drowned and a boat containing five of the crew is musing. A Dan Uh Schooner flunk. London, Nov. 24.—The Danish schooner Regina wa* sunk in a collision with the steamer Primate and five of ber crew drowned. Parneil Will Retire. London. Nov. 24.—The Star, the leading horn#1 rule paper In England, -ays it has reliable information that Parcel1 will retire from the ieader*hip of the Irish nationalists. The Influenza Scourge. Pe STH, Nov. 24.—An epid“mic of influenza prevails at Tranfkircen, Hungary, and thou.-and* of person* are suffering from the disease. HALF SEAL, HALF WOMAN. Ju-.t an Ordinary Woodchuck Log. When I xvi;* a boy my father had a fine field of clover, and he discovered that woodchucks were making sad havoc with it. On the field was a log, and destruction was the <-r tol l me I inn*t kill I went to the field a but could not get a ii ie to the conclusion tittle strategy: so one the fie’ i before light, both barrels loaded with e of BB shot, I got in a near the log the greatest, My fa th tin ' woodchucks. number of time them. I snot a that I must r. e morning I went With my gun a he.ivv char position wa lone range of ’’■ay (,hange these figures great--t'enrauch is confined to hi* house - nervous prostration. The has franchise for business failures. 14 ti a. i;e‘: 8 the i rS*“ I iti-hurg Coal Firm Assigns for *400,000. M Ro, Nov. 23.—Thomas Faw-W'. one of the largest coal firms t^v,. . b‘ assigned this morning. Their Un ' ,\art.e8tIm&ted at $400,000. Mern-y 1 Ar 111 >ay the assets will exceed iV-Mb !IU b? Si50,000. The senior p * r 1,1 Uu‘ Arm is Thomas Fawcett, lbe Central bank. Judg-r er(e£atU)g $160,000 were entered thuir 'lltra“ ^)an^ lbis morning and all bnn was levied upon r&rn,‘r *    ,    claims.    T    he    firm    has    been fork,"* ar$e amount of paper and thev J Ul0nyhs 15 Aas been known that wore ahni.t .    I... The failure upon the Central amply protected. The dt • - H '-r i'uO‘d to the long contln- Clinton’s Electric Railway. Baldwin Electric Light company been granted ar. exclusive five years to build an electric street railway at Clinton parallel to the old horse car lines. Suicide of a Farmer A from Webster City, Iowa. say*. Ai.ton Kearing, a well-to-do farmer of McLean county. Illinois, committed suicide by self Friday night. It is troubles caused the poisoning him said that domestic act. Saloon Keepers Fined-dav a number of men who running saloons at Sioux City arnee the original package houses were c losed were fined $500 each -On Satur-have been ,. 'about to give up. ave no effect ratk as it f iYSMoii of the river coal trade. many lives lost. for violating a permanent injunction, and the owners of the building In which the “ninon' J rated were aho lined like amounts. Eleven men were found guilty. Arrested for Stealing a Child.--Hen son Kaufman aud wife were arrested at Oskaloosa Sunday on a y'^khere the chief of police of Kansas City, wner they are wanted for ^ducting aion ■ teen-morths’-old child now in their po- :!Un Kaufman is a Hebrew peddler. .'Must Adopt tile UIhwm lo Ht Gin Des Moines, Nov. 24.—The Chicago and Northwestern railway company has come in contact with the Iowa commission because of its refusal to adopt the cheese classification ordered by the board some time ago. The reason given by the company is the road is attempting to get into line with the national classification. As the commission’s order is aimed to be in the same direction the board regards the road’s excuse a* a subterfuge, and here therefore instructed the secretary to telegraph immediately to the railway com pan v that it is expected to put the new classification into effect at once. The commission will demand of ail the railroads immediate compliance with the schedule. ____ Aa Attempted Murder ut. Ottumwa. [8pocial to Tho Hawk-Eye.] o r A m w a, la., Nov. 24.—Armstrong Atkinson, an ex-convict who goo* by the name of Commodore Foot in > police circles, because of an abnormal growth of one of his feet, endeavored to kill August Greendale, the German workman to-day. Greendale was at work tearing down a shed owned by Loweuberg Bros., when Foot suddenly began firing upon him with a revolver. Foot’s reason was that the German was destroying the shed which had given him a sleeping place for the last year. ____ fltingley I* Acquitted. Waterloo, Iowa, Nov. 2 4.—The jury in the Stingley a ia * t^rrtftic Storm Along; the Nova Scotian Coaxt. along t?UV 24'~^ews comes from Averill sr, -J (>oa't of a terrible storm, tain Sn,‘J!an cra_fts are wrecked. Capita**^ • w,fe And a sailor were lost **r« dm® j t’. b ranc>s- Two sailors hay. J nec* 111 a wreck off Exploit VL1kXi and ha- been passing tor an Italian couple are also wanted 'or embw.zleme _ Diiumii uiA atGabnek A ’'earner, epidemic has been rue . -    ...    from The schools are closed, and <Ua occurring daily- the disease are The the tin 4 Me ^ distillery Burned. BMe‘vrI!l0N’ Nov- 24.—Withers, morr j'1Ii^,aPy s distillery was burned rooming^ ioS8 $25,000. er ,)f the Stock Exchange Sas- New y* ,jj k tS*k°ha:' w **' UJVV* '■/a ti Ait? afeuur ’tm Ce ^ announced his sus-birled KrlalJ)rning' 1119 said Brandon * bnes of stocks through the l»eu,J*. ov. 24.—Edward Bran-s been a member of the stock board of health In IU effort* “the cause of the malady ana yr (-    0[    an(j water drank by the people of Darn r“nd it tilled with al soru of IWM. creeping things and r - -hi* attributed the epidemic solely to th - . ^ Hi* Debtors’ Hearts Soften*• ^ Two remarkable cases of - ■    t    pes sciences have just come o > e(j two R. P. Stovers has Moines. containing $35 from a letters, one containing in easier,, Ohio who had owed him money for twetuy-nin y ’ Qf gila other containing a renV^£. .^appeared payment for anewaxe which disappea^^ from his sugar camp 9ix yea N,, get,s his Shevers remarks that he 9^11beggelad l0 mail at Des Moines aa    1 friends hear from many more of his old and neighbors.___ Bauch.™'. HIP. cure DlUonrtnd nerrou  _^ murder case reached a verdict ofacqufttal Friday night, but it wa* not made public until Saturday morning There was no conclusive evidence against Stingley. He was the city marshal and shot and killed two men ly conduct. He claimed that /Rile trving to arrest them for di*order-y conduct He claimed that the-hoot-jug was done in selfdefense. To Improve Mason City, Iowa, Railroad. Nov. 24.—E. Speed- Not Altogether Modern. The opinion held by many people who have never had their attention especially turned to the work of Jean Jacqnes Rousseau is not that lie was a benefactor of his kind, but in reality he was one of the first apostles of the modern methods of education, aud it is only after all this lapse of years that his ideas have come to he widely adopted. It is he who once said that we came into the world ignorant, but with capacity; that education begins at birth; that we learn incredibly in the first years, and that as impressions supply our first knowledge those impressions should be of the best ;ind should In* presented in the right order; that the first cry of a child Is a request, the second a command; that destructiveness in a child is not cruelty, but activity; that the sin of children is their weakness; that strength brings about virtue, and lie who eau do all things will never do wrong things. This we see to be undoubtedly good reasoning in the light thrown on the subject of late years, aud uuderstaud-ing now how greatly our children are affected by what they see us to l.«e we comprehend more fully what I hales mean* when he said that men must live in the consciousness that all around them is tilled with gods, and that this should keep them more c haste titan if they were in the holiest of temples.—Harper’s Bazar.    ___________ Tough Sol*. Airs. Custer reports a story related to her by a frontiersman which may be taken as an amusing illustration of a very solemn truth. The teller of the story had stopped at a cabin to get a supply of milk- The family consisted of a mother and sever;d “strapping daughters.” As the traveler sat by the fire the shriveled old mother bout over the fireplace puffing at a clay pipe, perfectly stolid and silent, till one of the girls came in and stood at the fire trying to dry her homespun dress. Without raising herself, and in a drawling tone, the mother said presently, “Sal, theres a coal under your fnt.” In no more animated tone, and without, even moving, the daughter replied. “Which fut, mammy?” The girl had mn barefoot all her lffe over tho shale and rough ground of that country, and the red hot coal was some time in making its way through the hard surface to a sensitive tissue. Losing Faith in Sitting Bull. St. Paul, Nov. 24. —A Pioneer Pre*# special from Bismarck say* that mo*’ of the Indians at Standing Reek are falling away from Sitting Bull because of the failure of the Messiah to appear. All is quiet, although asruall faction still keep* up the dance. No further demonstrations have been made aeain*t the settlers between the agency and Mandan and they are returning home. A stampede of five hundred families to Eureka and other town* from the east *ide of the river was caused by a woman who saw the Indians on the other side dancing and yelling aud gave the alarm, fl aring they were coming over intent on massacre. The people are now returning to their ranches. MfmImIi Craze la Hie Indian Territory. Kansas City, Nov. 24.—C. A. Painter, agent of the Indian Rights’ National association, who has been to the Indian Territory, reports the “Messiah” craze has t; Ken possession of the Cheyennes and Arapahoes there, and they have commenced “ghost dances.” He ?ays the Indians are not at ail riotous or ugly. I could take the log lengthwise. As it began to grow light the woodchuck* began to gather t r their morn-ii g frolic. They mounted, the log, sat up and looked around to see there was n thing to disturb them. When I thought the log was nearly covered with them I pulled both barrels at once. The gun kicked me over. When I got up tnt re were no woodchucks-to be seen. I lug and ]licked up fourteen ticks, and it wasn’t any woodchucks, either.—Bos- •vt nt t > dead we great I* eg ton Rec) j fur >rd. OCK- When the condition of the king became st rious la t spring a regency was established, and the Duke of Nassau took hold of the government of the Duchy of Luxembourg in April, a* regent, only to remain in power a few days, a* May 3d the king recovered. June 2<>th the king had a relapse, fruit which he never recovered. The lift* of King William III. of Holland must be divided into two distinct and separate parts. His public life, as the eonsth’iHoral *ovoreign of the Netherlands. and a* the benefactor of hi* country, ba* been above reproach. On the other hand, his private l)enuth a1! contempt. His immoralities and debaucheries have rendered his name a very by-word among European monarchs. Certainly no monarch of the present century, with the yos'ible exception of King George IV. of England and Victor Emmanuel of Italy, ha* given ri*e to so mu h scandal, and although going down to h;* grave mourned by bus subjects as a kindly and patriotic king. yet his memory abroad will live as that of one of the profligates of the present age K!iig William wa* born in February, 1*17. his mother being a Russian grand duchess, the daughter of the crazy Czar Paul of Russia. He ascended the throne of the Netherlands on the death of his father. King William ll. in *40, having mar rh d ten years previously Princess Sophia, of Wurtenberg, who wa- cue of the mo*t remarkable and ta! an ted women of her time. 8>Le died in 1*77. after having given binh to two son*. The eldest of the two, well known in Pan- by the nickname of “Citron,” almo*t excelled j his father in reputation as a profligate, aud died at Pari- som#1 fifteen years ago. The second -on, Prince Alexander, a j cripple aud physically formed, died a ; few years a’tt rwards of con-umption. In 1*79 K ng William married the twenty-one-year-old daughter of the i reigning Prince of Waldeck-Pyrmont, j one of the most impoveri-hed of the j petty reigning sever ire* of Germany. ; By th - marriage be ha- one little daugh- ; ter, born in 1**0, and on whose head are cent red all Holland’s hopes. Queen Emma of Holland—or, to give her name in full. Emma Adeiiade Wil-helmina There*a—is the only living woman w ho married a king and held the j choosing of her own husband. In all the ' other cases young ladies whose fathers were kings a- d princes have had their hu-bands chosen for them either by | their parents or by their parents’ minis- I ter? for dynastic or political reasons. T ne story of Queen Emma’s marriage to the King of Holland reads like a nur- ; A StrHuge Creature Living iii Obienrity In New Fork. New York, Nov. 24.—New York ha? a seal-woman. She wa* born and bred in the metropolis and ha* lived here for thirty years, yet the fact of her existence has never been pubii?hed until now. To the writer *he wa- described a* being a living mermaid, but thi* description does not do her justice, for although she resembles both, the upper portion of her body is that of a woman, while the lower portion is shaped like that of a seal. Thi* strange freak of nature is now living with her mother and father at No. 115 West Houston street, between Sullivan and Thompson streets. Her father is a German butcher named Krieger and h^r mother i* a stout, ileal thy. well-built woman, who weighs over two hundred pounds. Shortly before her birth her mother visited Barnum’* museum. While looking around at the curio* she received a terrible fright. One of a dozen seal? or exhibition flapped about the enclosure where it was confined^ and then raising itself high rn the air fife ha* been began to bark. Mrs. Krieger, who wa il p i at** lite I a ; I in t > Very Useful. ?wspap'-r for sev- time we have re- ositiu.is to advertise goods on Ordered to the Front. Fort Leavenworth, Ka.*., Nov. 24.— Four troops of cavalry stationed here received marching order* to-night to proceed immediately to the suede of the Indian excitement in the northwest. Getting Over Their Scare, Aberdeen, S. D., Nov. 24.—Lieutenant Governor-elect Hoffman to-night says the river country has been patrolled from Lebean north to Fort Yates and there are no signs of Indiana on this side. The people were badly scared by false rumors but are now returning to their homes in a majority of cases. INDIANS PLAN AN AMBUSH. But We hav. eral years, eel red pro shares, to advertise and take Lie pay iu pills, in tree*, in flowers, in free tickets, have even hid opera house managers demand advert I*-m-nts its a matter of news, and then demand pay for admission or no go; but it remained for an enterprising merchant of Temple to cap the climax with his proposition. He has a lot of strayed animals, and after hinting around aa l suggesting “news” items that would contain some reference to the lost animal.-, he filially proposed to advertise for them if we would take the pay in eat*.—Temple Times. Her I*,-".»r<i fur Propriety. A gentleman on a’cycling tour staid o night ai a prim old lady .* cottage, the inns being full. Ile was very deaf, and took care to impress the fact on his hostess, with instructions that some one must enter his room to wake him at a parti en I it ti ne iu th*- morning. Waking of him --lf some time later he found that th*1 old lady, with c reditable regard for propriety, had slipped nuder his door a note inscribed: “Sir.it is half-past “I”—London Tit-| Bits. Simple: s,£fr-uarii* on FUcctrie Railway!. M. Ck Sullivan suggests in The Electrical Engineer that a very wise and simple precaution will be the supplying to each car operated by electricity of a indicate their use. The? ) may possibly Ire the means of preventing delay and inconvenience, and of obviating serious results in case of accidents. lino leadliiK surveyor of tl:e \\ itioua aud Southwestern railway, says that thecom-m has purchased .be Mason Cit, and pauy Fort building Fort Dodge road and will ha prove it by new bridge!?, etc. About uan working force will go to Omaha and run a line to Fort Dodge. Fatally Ricked by a Horne. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] • farmer the son of the Westburg noet was Welted k the chest by a horse i    up    has’    been bleeding in tertian, ever since and although still alive, his recovery Is impossible. Orr, Assaulted by a Thug. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] ^fhimWotT“^che’PBut'eCaaLwasP too I turning. Th© Product of the Silkworm. The thread of the silkworm is so small that an average of forty-two of them are twisted together to form a thread of common sewing silk; that of the spider is many diameters smaller. I wo drams of spider web by weight would, if stretched into a straight line, reach from London, England, to Edinburgh, Scotland, a distance of over 4u0 miiCS. St. Louis Republic. Its Excellent Qnalltle* Command to public approval the California liquid fruit remedy Syrup of Figs. It is pleasing to the eye, and to the taste and by acting gently on the kidneys, liver and bowels, it cleanses the system effectually, thereby promoting the health and rom for*    •” Aa Old Scout Learn? of a Plot to Entrap General Brooke and His Men. Pine Ridge Agency, S. D., Nov. 2 4.— The first knowledge that the ghost dancers had commenced plotting to entrap I pair of rubber gloves, insulated pliers the soldiers was brought to Indian Agent ' and nipp rs, and suitable it:?;-'.options to Royer Saturday night by William D. McGaa, formerly an Indian scout and now a wealthy ranchman living in the vicinity of Buffalo (tap. McGaa wa* traveling overland on horseback and alone. He enjoys a wide friendship among the Indians generally and Friday night he stayed at one of the lodge.-about midway between this point and Buffalo Gap. He had placed very little dependence in the reported scare and therefore felt no fear in lying down to sleep in a tepee full of bronze-faced fellows, notwithstanding he noticed they were all fully armed. A little curiosity, however, prompted him to feign sleep and keep his ears open during the early part of the night. The result was that he secured information as startling as it was valuable, and It removes every vis-tage of doubt as to the bloodthirsty vil-liainy which has taken possession of the ghost dancers. After he had been in bed a couple of hours one of the redskins bent over him j away, leaving the tuj t< V.i> c. hang to discover whether or not he was asleep, j peaflulons. To all appearances he was. Then he The greatest measure of variability in the matter of lopped ears is to be found among dog*. ripanieL*, sett* -rs, pointers, bloodhounds, beagles and foxhounds all have long, pendulous ears; bu11 dogs, terrier*. collies and grey bounds droop only tho tips of th ir ears; the -pitz has erect ears, while mastiffs and many other breeds have short, pendulous or semi-pendulou.: ears. The elephant probably carne of an ancestral stock that had erect ear*, but for ages pard there has been no creature powerful enough to can;*.- it alarm, and for want of exercise the mn.-rl.-s which move the ar have lost tom <-r;d wasted sury ta!©. No wooing wa* done by proxy, nor were ary negotiations carried on for rea*oii* of ?tate or the interests of the family. The old King did his own courting and “popped the question” with his own royal lip* to the young lady herself. The answer caille just a* directly, and the match was mad*1. William III, then a widower in his sixty-second year, still handsome aud having a record a? a heart breaker second to none among hi? royal confreres in Europe, went to Potsdam to attend a royal wedding in 1*79. He fell desperately in love with Princes* Helen of Waldeck-Pyrmont. now Duchess of Albany. proposed to her and was scornfully rejected. She declined even to receive Ins presents of flowers and Jewels, and the old man wa* disconsolate. In the J midst of his grief he overheard the Prin- 1 ce*- Emma, a younger *i*ter of Helen, I *ay to her sister:    “I should never re- \ fuse to become a queen. ’ William looked at her and saw a rather I pretty brunette of twenty-one. To ordi- • nary observers she looked like a rather good-looking German p©a*ant girl, I dre??ed up a la princess, but to the aged king at that moment, she was a beautiful woman endowed with all th© queenly graces. Taking the first favorable opportunity, he stepped up to her and 'aid: “Ah, a* you find your sister is wrong, will you marry me?” The Princess Emma told him frankly ?he would. Th© wedding was arranged a* speedily as possible, and she became queen of Holland. She was at that time as simple as a child, and had not b©en trained to disguise her feelings under the plea of dignity. When she arrived at The Hague and saw she had a palace of her own, and was, indeed a queen, she gave expression to h©r joy. Just any country Gretchen would have done, by dancing and laughing in the presence of courtiers who watched her every movement and had no love for the Germans. The king was shocked at her lack of dignity, but reproved her gently and kindly. Taking her to the portrait of his mother, the proud Anna Paulowna, the daughter of th© Czar Paul, he said: “She never danced. A queen should never laugh in public.” The young queen accepted the rebuke with good grace, and since then the punctilious Dutch courtiers have had no fault to find with h©r deportment. Their only grievance against her is that she “murders their beautiful language.” Queen Emma’s time since her marriage ha* been chiefly spent in nursing her invalid husband, who worshiped her, and training her little daughter, the Princess Wilhemina, now nine years old, for th© duties of *overelghty. The Dutch say that the fond mother wishes then in d©!i<-a;e health, fainted with fright and had to b© carried from th© plate. >he was taken to her home, where -he remained in poor health until the birth of her child. The latter proved to b© a most extraordinary fr ak. She wa? pretty and perfectly formed above the waist, but below it seem 'd a? if both her limbs had grown into one solid piece of flesh, without bon© ti**ue of any sort. At the ag© of five her relatives who -aw | her described her a* a mermaid—the I upper portion of her body resembling ! that of a girl and the low r pertion that I of a fish. This strange creature is now ti rty years old and cannot -peak a word I except “papa” and “mama.” She under-j stands some thing* *aM to her just a* horse* and animals understand ! expressions from the'r masters. To ; a reporter her father paul:    “She I* thirty years of age.” and has never been out In the street excepting three times during th© past twenty-five year*. With the exception of the time we took her to Eon pe for ©onsultatiou with physicians, she ha* only been on th© street while we were moving from one house to another. I have *pent two fortunes with doctors on her, but both were thrown away. for they could do nothing with her. Th© strangest part of the affair is that w© didn’t noti'-e anything extraordinary about the child until she was several weeks old. All of our other children are perfectly formed and 'here ha* never been a case of malformation before or since in our family. I have refuse the offers of museum people, because I did not think it proper to put her on exhibition. _ The Best in th© World. J. B. Loughran, ex-mayor of North Des Moines, and the Locust street manufacturer of steam engines and boilers, said; “I had a severe attack of la grippe. I used Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, ami applied Chamberlain'* Bain Balm to my br©a*t. These remedies were just the thing in my ca**1. My child had croup some years ago. and we used Chamberla'n's Cough Remedy with perfect success: since then we have never been without these medicines in our house. I had a cousin who wa* a printer and was employed in this city. where they we:© printing circular* for Chamberlain. He had a deep-seated cold and a terrible cough, and while setting up the copy he made up his mind to buy a bottle. It cured his cough, and that was the first time I ever knew anything of Chamberlain's remedies. I have been strongly in their favor ever since. My own experience and that cf my family convinces me that these remedies a*e the best in the world. That may be strong language, but that is what I think.*' BURNED TO A CRISP. MrlHiirliolT Fat© of Two Tramp* at Lomax, 111. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Lomax, 111., Nov. 24.—About nine o’clock last evening Dr. O. H. Russell’s barn was discovered to be on tire, and before the ueces-ary assistance could arrive it burned to the ground and all contents, including two men and five head of horses, it seems throe tramps were put off a Santa Fe train some time before the discovery of the tire arid they all took up lodging in said barn for th© night, and from the evidence of the one that escaped, had been in a drunken bran] and had all gone to sleep, to be awakened by the extreme heat. They made an effort to get out, but only one got out, the oth©r two were burned so as to not be recognized. The survivor claim? he did not know who they were. where they were from or where going. He was held over and a preliminary examination was had and enough evidence given as to their guilt in being accessary to setting the barn on tire. He wa* bound over, awaiting the ai tion of the grand jury, and In default of bail he wa? taken to Oquawka to jail. Coroner Newton held an inquest over the two burned bodies last nigt. The doctor’s loss we could not get at this writing. Insurance about $700. The doctor ha* the sympathy of the community in his l*js J John Smith is th© happiest mrtn thA1*’ now. Hut wasn't he blue, though, not thre\A nils* ! ago?    -\ “My wife's running flown just as fan as sh* can. And the doctors can't help her," aud then this poor man I Almost cried aa he thought of th© j>oor, suturing wife J Who §<-emed to be losing her hold upon life. "Smith, I know just how you feel,” said a friend to whom he told his sad story. “My wife was troubled precisely as yours is. I don’t just understand it, because I’m not a woman, but her back pained her, and sh*1 complained of dragging-down feelings, and a general weakness and I know that she h>id som*-of thog*1 diseases women are subject to, and had ’em bad. too. I read about Dr. Pierce’! _,    , . _    ...    ,,    .    I nun em nan, too. I reao anorn i»r. merce'a mas© a king, rath©r -ban a .^ueen, of Favorite Pn-scription one day, and the first the little princes. Although now only —Jim, the Penman tickets on sale this appearances heard them getup and begin a whispered consultation. For the first time in his life McGaa says he almost doubted his own ears. The Indians vpere deliberately plotting to j lead General Brooke and his soldiers into an ambush and shoot them down. The plan, as Mr. McGaa heard it from ! their own lips, was to continue the ghost ; dance til! the troops tried to stop it. The Directly on© enters a room t < roisa sense cither of cheer or th*' reverse. After leaving the apartment one may not be able to tell how it wa* I Gnashed, but en duce*!. ■ry one knows the effect pro Favored Women Delegate!. Lynn, Mass., Nov. 24.—Th© church, known as “The Mother of place selected to carry out their mur- ' England Methodism,” has voted in favor I not start again, my daughter will learn dprnn* design is sixteen and one-hal? of admitting women into the general j the meaning of the word fear.” Queen Emma hopes to see her daugh- derous design is sixteen and one-half miles north of here, and a more advan- of admitting conference. First New thirty years of ag©, Queen Emma has al-ready shown great courage and strength of mind. It was to her firm and wise action a'one, taken without lh© king’s knowledge, was due the calming down of the socialist agitation in 1**6. Some time ago, while out driving, her horses ran away, the coachman was thrown from the carriage, and the queen and her little daughter had a narrow escape with their lives. She immediately ordered fresh horses, saying:    “If we do tune I was at th*- drug store I hou gbt a bottle of it and took it howe to te-r. It worked wonders. In a short t'm*- she said she felt like another woman, and she began to hope that t her*- was relief for her, after all. 8'ie kept on taking the medicine for a time, and now 9he’s well. Get a tiottie of th© ‘Prescription’ and try It on your wife.” I will,” said Smith. And he did, and it cured her and that’? whv he'tt so happy to-day. The Ran on the Citizen’* Bank. New York. Nov. 24.—The run on the Citizen's Savings bank here which has lasted six days is practically over. Nothing equals Dr. Hull’* Cough Syrup for all oaaet of sore throat, cough*, colds, etc. All [mins are speedily dispatched by the uke of Salvation Oil. Price 25 cent# a bottle. ;

RealCheck