Burlington Hawk Eye, November 26, 1890 : Front Page

Publication: Burlington Hawk Eye November 26, 1890

Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - November 26, 1890, Burlington, Iowa ESTABLISHED: JUNE, 1839.) jillion dollar failures. & Co, Cotton Merchants of *' 'Memphis, Forced to AssignBURLINGTON HAWK-EYE. yew york Br«nrh Fall* With Marmites of *1,000.000-Another Nuk-peusiou on Wall Ntreet-An OrcM<>u Firm lu Trouble. uf>,pBis, Nov 25 —Thomas E. Allen .Va cotton factory and commission S hants, assigned this morning. The one of the oldest in the south and wa branch office in New York. The Soancement of the failure caused a cation- One of the members of the fc' ju an interview with an Associated EL reporter ?ad:    “Our assets are f ply in excess of the liabilities and [th time the firm can pay dollar for dol-^ jD settlement of its indebtedness and Lp a large *urplus left. The conserva *e pctiiuate -f the firm’s liabilities as Lie by one of its members at about Ll OOO, with assets at SI,OOO,OOO. YOUK. Nov. 25.— Richard II. *V) A Co , bankers and commission merchants, assigned to-day. Richard ll. l ea also made au individual assignat. His liabilities are estimated at a million dollars.  _ A Milieu Dollar Failure Fend UR. Petuoit, Mich., Nov. 25 —Mortgages ^regaling six hun 'red thousand dollars were flied by the Pot. s Sal' and Lumber company to-day. It is looked ti pen as the forerunner of an extensive failure. Attorney Lucking says it i- optional for •he creditors to -cize or permit the busine to continue. The assets at par value ire worth twhe the indebtedness, but in jj.p of a forced sale the result, would be h*d. Mr. Pct;- has been s'ck a long time. and by some the embarrassment of Jhp compar y is attributed to the bad management during his absence. It is !i'dthe liabilities of the company will incant to a million aud a half, and the a?;p;4 two millions, much of which is bard to realize on. JoUunon Kriii»iiiM %**l§;iie«>. Chicago, Nov. 25.—Judge Prender-(tist, in the county court to day, overruled tho motion to rescind the order appointing a new assignee for Prettymau’* back in place of Charles Johnson. At a meeting of creditors Johnson to-day mad* a statement that there was only $1,000 in the vault when he closed the back Saturday night. Assignee Johnson made some damaging admissions during the examination regarding the ic ten: hangs of monies and securities by Pretty man's Lumber company and the bank. The examination will be continued to-morrow. diug the sale of beer and light wine* at military garrisons,    wines at The State Depirn,,,,.TLYw,- _ ,.7a    ••♦‘ut    inter Withdrawn. Washington, Nov *>< nrt , the ohj -Ctiun made bv '■.urn. I    1° rn,‘tub rs of the nation, “ democratic Chicano yesterday S    00    41 work of tiu> vitntL ^    me    Proposed foreign exhibitors, roreigo affa rs committee, saving that by 8onieen7°theWa8 cons,dered Partisan is Wlthh 11 commissioners the offer await official r''    department    will await ofticia! request of the commission for any service it may desire. Annual 1.7,77,7^** Report. reioLSof    ?0V*    25~The a'H.ua! repot, or ii,.* Ugh-,house board numb*r of light! during the la*t B II ULIN GTQN, IOWA. WEDNESDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER 20, 1890. (PRICE: 15 CENTS PER WEEK hows the jousts was increased •p.*    .. .    >'(ar    THI    10 833 I bree new I ghtships are nearly ready for service, and dcsigr.es are b,dr.* pre- pared for four others. The estimate for iv -J.’?-J?' 1’i"'iaro: Cor sp e al work. $-..»l,b;>8; for maintenance, 82,591 OOO-making a total ( f $5 3,5.658. Among the special appn priaiioos aked for a»e-Simmons’ Reef, or White Sh. a’ Mi. hi’ gan, $90 OOO; depot for Ninth ’ * Lake Michigan, $'.0,000. District, The I ift- •.** jug «.eTX\ve Washington, Nov. 2Y-The annual report of G,boral Superintendent Kimball, of the life saving service, shows the number of disas ers to documented ves st is within the ti I ti of the s'atu.n operations during the year was 3si. On b of these were 3,197 persons, of 3,159 were saved. It, is the va uo of the v s-els • $7,555,908. Of this $5,45 The number of ara whom * sinuated that and cargoes wa-' I.si.3 wa-, saved. vessels totally lost was 76. In addition, there were 145 casuai-c’e'S' to smaller crafts, on which were 299 persons, of whom 289 were -avi d. Central* *>'e«itiel<l and Lit* to Consult Washington. Nov. 25.- At the request of General M. s he has been ordered to re pert here for personal consultation with Genera! Scofield. The fact that he is coming here is regarded as Indicative ti:at there i> no imminent danger of an I dian on:break. DES MOINES’ BOODLE CASE. ^-Alderman Drady on Trial for Obtaining Money Falsely. 1 Lr;:! °f ,he 1>efe,,*e-’vln<'h interest * I rd-I he state Hoard of Health Taken a Nenullde Htaod^Oen-«*ral State News. two o clock of diphtheria. His family was sick with diphtheria but are reported better at this date. Mr. Singleton was an old citized and his estate has been variously estimated to be worth about $100,000. LOOKS LESS WARLIKE!. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] I»h> Moines, Xiv. 25.—Much progress was maue in the first of the celebrated alderman cases to-day. When vened this forenoon the crowded with interested spectators. Quite an array of the legal frater surrounded the attorneys’ cullied seats in the difficulty court con-r oo m was tty table and oo-vhinny. Not much .    . was experienced in obta'nlng twelves rue, unbiased, unprejudiced men. county Attorney Macon:ber made a statement of the case, in which he expla tied taal ex-Alderman Mi-bael Drady had been indicted by the grand jury for cheating by false pretenses; that the specific charge preferred was that on December 20, 1889, defendant wilfully, f-lonously aud unlawfully and by false pretenses obtained money from the city treasurer in the sum of $312.50 It 'is evident from Attorney Kauffman’s remarks when argan g the objections of the state counsel 10 the questions that the defense in the Grady case will be based upon the iii* ired fa t that every one connected with the city hall when he trot his war-taut, vva* perfectly aware of it and knew why it was paid a d knew that the “I. P. Hartford bill’’ was only a blind. If these statements can be proven then de fense will argue that the charge of ’ob-taining money bv lalse pretenses” is not sustained by the evidence, a-* if the persons who were instrumental in obtaining the money knew what it wa* for, no false pretenses wen offered. TRIED TO KILL TEE MARSHAL. .I p|ii>iutt ii by lee I raided, him,ton, Nov. 25.—Tile president Baldwin po-t- Wa has appointed Chari* s E. master at Columbus, 8. I). Au Oregon Company In Trouble. Seattle, Wash., Nov. 25 —The reorganization of the Oregon Improvement company wa* completed yesterday. Resident Manager McNeil issued a circular announcing a number of changes in the heads cf departments. Portland. Ore , Nov. 25.—In the United S ite* circuit court to-day a decree wa* granted appointing Joseph Simon receiver of the Oregon Improvement Company. ll s bonds were fixed at *100,000. J C. Hallos, general attorney for the company says the company is solvent and that its property is worth ten million dollars. Portland, °regon, Nov 25.—Manager McNeil, of 'he Oregon Improvement company showed considerable surprise when informed that it was reported that as application would be made to day for the appointmentof a receiver of thee* ui-pany He ‘imply >aid:    “I don’t know anything about it, and have nothing to say about it.r From well informed quarter? itlearned that the trouble dates hick to the close of Yillard's management of the company. When he lef' the company there was a floating debt of several million dollars in existence which co; I not be explained. This debt has never been cleared off. When the first mortgage on the property was issued the bol,d- were not instantly sold, but were hypothecated to raise money arid the company was on the verge of defaulting In payment of money and and going into the Lards of a receiver. A second mortgage for 815,CIO,roo was given last spring, ai d the bonds w*re issued. These boid- wen* never sold, but hypothecated in some way, a* the first issue. The ioan« are now falling due, and are understood to be 1 he cause of the trouble. The application for a receiver was made by President Smith through an attorney. It is stated that in order to secure the credit of the company under the present ti laucial situation it is necessary that a receiver be appointed. The 1 p-piUation shows that all the properties of the company are subject to liens. The interest on outstanding first mortgage bonds—three per cent, on four and a ha;f million dollars is due in December and the company is unable to meet, the pay m'•ut Hides* the court takes possession Ile farmers loan and trust company is the prim ital creditor. General Attorney Haines said the manage rn* ut v. a iud to preserve the company from being broken into fragments and sold under attachments. If they can keep the business going until the financial stringency *s over there will be no trouble in meeting all obligations. The company’s property is worth fully ten millions, while the total obliga bons will not. e xceed seven millions, lf the company is not disintegrated every dollar will be paid r f?. MCKINLEY ON THE OUTLOOK. NOW THE FAIR WILL BOOM. Toe 111 Re re ii re* Itetw en th** National mid Loo-I « ommiKkiitiiH Settled. Chicago, Nov 25 —At t -dav’s meeting of the world’s fair Columbian commission, the report of the joint coiffe -once cornuli te- of the commission and the local directory to settle the differences of the two bodies, on the question of 'heir relative rights and duties were presented and adopted It wa- adopted by the local dir; ( tory ast night. It 1-now believed that, all chance of friction between the two boil •* at » removed. It provides for the j lint control composed of an equal number of representatives from each directory. The management of the fair will he v« s en in fifteen departmental heads under the ^provision of the direct r gt nera’. The site and plans aud specifications for grounds and buildings were adopted d President Harrison w ll now be advised that everthii.g is in nad i i s* for him to issue a proclamation’ to the nations of the world. The recommendation of the foreign gflairs committee that \Y. BL Curtis, of Washington, be phi cd in charge of securing exhibits fro a the Lit!a-American republics, was a cep *d and referred to the department, of foreign affairs when crea ed. The board of lady mal agers of the world's fair selected the f ii. w na pre.-i-pent-:    First, Mrs. Trautman. New York; second. Mrs. B iV'iih. Ma ne; Coal Winers at Angi;*, la , Vfurdcr imtlj Assail lr an Officer Boonk, Nov. 25 —Wold is received hereof a murderous a -an’t made Sunday afternoon upon the town marshal of Vagus, a town in the so itbwesteru part of Boone county. Three coal miners, Charles and Andrew Johnson and William Canli. hi. were fighting in tile street, and when Marshal A T. Davis attempted to arrest them thev turned upon him and beat him unmercifully. He was rescued by friends or he would have been killed. Later in the tv. ning the three men went to the house with the avowed purpose of killing him, bot were finally b -alen off by citizens and jailed. The three men were concerned in a rlo' (we years ago when one man was killed, and have had a grudge against Davis ever since. Davis is badly hurt, but will re cover. A SENSIBLE STAND. The -’tate Foard of Health Forbid* Sewerage draining Into Hui iiing Mreuin*. [Special to the Haw k-Ey t ] Bks Moines, Nov. 25 —The state board of health has taken a decided stand against tim practice of state institutions in various paris of the state all. wing d’ainage and sewerage from their buildings to empty into streams of running water. The practice has been all<*ved owing to th** cheapness of the method, but the state board of health say it must be discon'inufd. All Is Ijulet at Fine Kid?*-Sitting Bull in an Ugly mood. Chicago, Nov. 25.—Reports received up to a late hour to-night at army headquarters here indicate that all is quiet at Pine Ridge, although the apprehensions of officers are by no means quieted. Many more Indians came in for rations to-day, including a number of ghost dancers. The latter were served the same as the others. The Religion* cru/.o Spreading. LAWERENCE, Ran., Nov. 25.—Joe Abner, a Cheyenne Indian from the Cheyenne and Arapahoe reservation iu Indian territory, says the “Messiah craze” has taken half of the Indians down there aud they are arming themselves and becoming very restless. A Sioux Indian, acting as a missionary, ha* come from the north to teach the new religion to the southern tribes. The new religion has also spread to th * Klowas, Comanches aud Apaches, whose reservation adjoins that of Die Cheyennes and Arapahos, and the different tribes all join iu holding ghost dances and are rapidly becoming more restless and desperate a* tut time for Die coming of the new Messiah draws near. Sitting Bult X err I'gly. Minne VINH.is. Nov. 25.—A Tribune's Standing Rock special *ay§ two scouts returned to-day to Fort Yates from a visit to Sitting Bull’s t amp. They found Bull a: a his adherents very ugly. He told them he understood th“ soldiers were eomBg to take him but that he had his runners out and the first news of the soldiers he and his people would leave. They have abandoned the white men's houses, said he, and will not return to them or their agency. The supposiMon here is that if Sitting Bull hears of serious trouble at Pine Ridge, or if the mMi-fary attempt to take him, he and his followers will at one make for the lower agencies, thereby declaring war. PARSELL MUST RETIRE. Gladstone Says His Continued Leadership Would Prove Disastrous. Th* English Parliament Opened—The queeu'n Speech Brad—The Pom moue —Paruell’s Hec^ptlon—General Foreign Newt*. Affair* ut the Cheyenne Agency. Minneapolis, Nov. 25.—A Journal's Pierre, 8 D., special says a party of Pierre people has just returned from Ft. Bennet , where they witnessed the issuance of ra'ion* to the Indians. They emphatically deny any danger of an ou -break at the Cheyenne agency, although ghost dancing still continues. •Sitting Bull Boston, Nov. 25 -sionary Association thrd, Mis. four.h, Mi.-* Mrs Wi kit sixth, Mrs A Mrs Giutv. N ■r. Pr it Mil D!-t id -Ley, Col V\ i-consin »rth Ca-olina; luisiana; fif'h. cf Columbia; rado; seventh, eg nth, Mrs. 'leans War. -The American Mishas a letter from Miss Collins, whose station is on Grand River, Dakota, dated November 15 She tells of the ghi.st dance and of 8itting Bull’s tactics. Sue says when she talked to him his replies were unsatisfactory. Ile means war, she adds. Ile told his followers to pay no attention to the military or agents; that he would bewitch the guns of the soldiers. Indian* Slaughter Government Cattle. Minneapolis, Nov. 25.—A Tribune special from Pierre says everything is quiet at Cheyenne agency. Ala hostile c imp on Cheyenne creek, however, yesterday. several of the turbulent Indians captured an entire herd of cattle which wa* to be slaughtered for monthly rations aud, taking them to their village, issued them to suit themselves. The white man in charge dared make no re-sistence aud reported to the agency today.    _ Ordered to Watch ihe Border. Winnipeg, Manitoba, Nov. 25—Private information is received from the Dominion capital that tbe military forces here were ordered to be in readiness to proceed to tbe International boundary line to prevent any American Indian* who *re thought to be about going on a war path from crossing into British ter-ven to under* a- d that j r[tory or inciting British Indians to join Lonikjn. Nov. 25—At the request of Glad.-tone, Morley has communicated to Parnell a letter written Monday to Morley by Gladstone. lo it, Mr. Glad-tone says:    “After using ail means of obser vation and reflection cf my power, I have arrived at the conclusion that notwithstanding the splendid services rendered by Parnell to his country, his continuance at the present moment in the Kader*h!p of would-be productive of consequences disastrou1 in the highest degree to the cause of Ireland.” Gladstone adds further a* an expansion of his conclusions, that Parnell’s continuance as leader would not only place many friends of the Iri-h cause in a position of great embarrassment, but would render hi* (Gladst* ne’s) retention of the leadership of the libera! party, based as it has been mainly upon the prosecution of tho Irish cause, almost a anility. These views, he says, he had expressed personally to McCarthy. The expansion of his views he told McCarthy to regard as confidential if he found Parnell con templated spontaneous action; but he also beggtd that Mi Canby would make known to the Irish party at to-day’* meeting that such was his conclusion if he should find Parnell had not in contemplation acy step of the nature indicated. He wrote to Morley In case McCarthy should be unable to communicate with Parnell. In conclusion, Mr. Gladstone says:    “I have thought it best to put this in terms simple arid direct, much as I should have liked to alleviate the personal nature of the situation as re-spec's the manner of conveying what my public duty has made it an obligation to to say. Gladstone is annoyed because Parnell, at the meeting did not mention his interview with Morley and resents #enly Painell’s disregard of his protest. Conservatist* and unionists gleefully chat over the split in the opposition. The •iberat newspapers in many instances comment in the strongest terms upon Parnell flouting Gladstone and his contempt for the liberal affies. A meeting of the nationalists was called for ten o’clo k to-night but nothing wa* done, and another meeting wa* arranged for to-morrow. Several liberal candidates have announced their withdrawal from the campaign, foreseeing defeat. The Parnellites openly assert they will stick by Parnell even if they d'-lay home rule for fifteen years. It is learned that Gladstone Lad an interview with Pan.ell before the publication of the letter and urged him to retire. The letter caused intense excitement in the lobbies. England and lord lieutenant of Ireland. Smith, the government leader, said the government did not intend to appoint a commission to inquire Into the Emin relief expedition. Notwithstanding the endowment by the nationalist party, Parnell may for a time withdraw from parliament. After a few minor members had spoken the address wa* agreed to. This Is the first time in fifteen years that the address has been agreed to on the day of the opening of parliament. The sudden ending is explained by the fact that Gladstone intimated to-day that he gave no countenance to any amendment to the address if Parnell wa* re-elected to the leadership. PMrnell Ke-elect«<i Chainman. London, Nov. 25.—At a meeting of the Iris'll home rule members parliament t»-day a motion made that Parnell be re-elected chairman of the Irish parliamentary party was carried unanimously. It is announced Parnell will retain the leadership at the express desire of his followers. Parnell addressing the meeting said nothing bu' tne conviction that his colleagues desired to alii! utilize his services io a common cause induced him to resume the position, which under his altered circumstances, exposed him and them, through him, to the attacks of their opponents. A Grip on Knjalt r. Lisbon Nov. 25.—The queen of Portugal is suffering from influenza. Fin^nrlnl Cri*i* at Bueno* Ayre*. Paris Nov. 25.—A dispatch from Buenos Ayres say* a financial crisis prevails in that city, -everal credit house* have closed. There wa* a tumult on the bourse ard the police were called to quell the disturbance Buenos Av kl*, Nov. 25.—The premium on gold today advanced from *2 25 to $2.5 ) and closed at latter figures Pa his, Nov. 25.—A dispatch from Buenos Ayres state* the president has i-sued a decree suppressing the publication of the bour-e quotation of the pre miura on gold arid obliging the bill (ii — counters to quote the paper exchange on Europe. The Italian Election*. Rome, Nov. 25.—In Sunday’s election* the government se tired 395 seat*, the opposition 41, radical* 36, and doubtful 3. A FALL IN FLAX. Thirty Thousand Bushels in a Mass Upon the Ground. The Whole Went Side of the Old Hmrrl«o«. Elevator Give* Way—Amount of Damage—Fame* of tbe Colla pee. ta About half past two o’clock yesterday , vantage afternoon, the entire west side of the Ola J :jlM l !tp Harrison elevator, now the property of j the Burlington Linseed Oil Ck), and u**d ; for the storage of flaxseed, fell outward ! with a tremendous crash; w»th it w*»nt t the entire west tier of bins, six in number, and thirty thousand bu>be!> of Seco j were precipitated in a rua-s to the ground. The catastrophe came not w thou. | warning. For some time past, the building had been regard; d with suspicion I and latterly but little additional seed j had been stored there while it was being j drawn out, a* fast as circumstances would j permit. More immediate warning, how- j Street Servlet l)i'pcrs«,<l. Berlin. Nov. 25.—A street demon— tratiou services were h. id at Bochum to day. The police were cai leu upon to di-perse the cro wd and in the melee several persons were injured. The police captured a red flag. A Fa-‘lil**r ( lurfrd With Forgery. Danbury, la . Nov 25—Cashier Scallion, of the Bnik of Danbury, is under arrest on a charge of forgery. The eom-p'ainant is C C. From, who has been doing buxines* with the bauk fur some time and who effected a se Dement a few days ago and signed a piper to th*t effect. L it* r a *h re tir"e chaule mortgage on ail of Fium s properly turned Salisbury, Utah; nit ii,or vee pre>ident-at-large, Mrs. R;i-*el! II arris or, Montana. __ COUNSELMAN REFUSES TO ANSWER The Big Grain Man Hn. <! NUFIO and Sent to Jail Me VV GI .% [>pt at. Chicago. Nov. 25. In the case co Charles Counsel man, head of the grain firm of tha' name, who re'u*ed to answer questions of the federal grand jury regarding the ail g- d receipt of rebates aud cut rates from western railroads, Judge Blodgett in the federal court this morning rendered a decision under which Counsel man w ill b** compelled to answer. He was taken before the grand jury again and again refused to an-wer, and wa* returned bi fore J udge Blodgett fined $500 and ordered into custody till the ti .e was paid. He vviil demand hi* release und* r a ‘writ of habeas corpus, and if refused will appeal to the supreme court of the United States. The point involved is of consid- ruble moment, as it the witnesses ( annot be compelled to testify the intersta'e commerce law becomes practically a dead letter. “MRS. PARTINGTON” DEAD. Benjamin Penhall »w shill ab*’- the Humorist, *nrruinlH to Heart Dis*»*e. t»..,—«_ Xov. 25 —Benjamin Penhal-low Stiff labor, familiarly known a*‘‘Mrs. Partington” died this evening a-^51 aged 76. For many years he was the vie im of rheumatism, ll-died o. heart within a short time been ifil Clon. up and he w;u he signed it when he made a sett with the hank. This, he claim*, i: and at once had 8. anion arrested. meat false, the uprising. FARMERS’ ALLIANCE PLANS. The    I mnhine. Des Moines. la , Nov. 25 —The first j effects of the b;g harvester manufacturer's combine have already been felt in Iowa. The local distributing agents of the former I adit g companies are receiving notice to suspend opera* ion1 for the present aid make no contracts for the coming year until further notice. The number of agents for these inach'nes is likely to be materially reduced, and there will "tie practically no competition, as heretofore.____ ***ri«*UH Cutting Atimy. [Special to Tbe Hawk-Eye ] Aledo. IU., Nov. 25 —Joe Dowdy and Henry Miller became involved in a drunken quarrel at a beer garden near town Satuidiy night, in which Miller was severely cut with a knife in Dowdy s hards. They were arrest’d and trUd Before Justice Gaily, who sentenced bol Ii to pay big fines or go to jail. Miller gave bail but Dowdy wa* unable to do so and went to jail. The beer garden is an insufferable nuisance and should be ai ated. To Advocate Measure* to Relieve the Stringency in Money. Washington, Nov. 25.—Congressman Pierce, of Tennessee, is the first of the Farmers’ Alliance members to come to Washington. He says that he think* the alliance intends to advocate measure* calculated to loosen the stringency in money matters. They believe, he says, that the existing stringency should be relieved and that congress has the power to do it. Tim sub treasury plan, or something that will in effect accomplish the same end. will he urged, Mr. Pierce says, unless the tightness in money is relieved.  _ A BURSTING DAM. PARLIAMENT OPENED. Ordered .lew* Expelled from Chucmo' St. Petersburg, Nov. 25.—Genera: Winooski, minuter of war, ha* Ord red the expu!*ion of Jew- from Caucasus. ChoyiiNki iit-frMiii FofC»riy. Sydney, Nov. 25 —Choynski, the Ameriian pugilist, to-day deflated Ft-garty. the Australian, in a prize fight. He Fxpc-in the I’xnK’ii'e of the Shipping and Appuriionment Hills I hi* Winter Washington, Nov 25—Representative McKinley, of Ohio, arrived in the city this morning for the purpose of looking over the ground before the nueting of congress next Monday. In interview he said that he was concent that, congress would pass the circuli court biff, a modified shipping bill and the apportionment bill. The appor-tioi merit bill. he believed, would be dispose of before March 4 In regard to the federal election bill Major McKinley ex pressed some doubt of the probable action of the senate during the coming ?ea-son. He was, however, of the opinion tjat republican sena'ors were agreed to Put the mea*ure through. Of Die pos si bi uty of an ex’ra session in March Mr. McKinley said he krew nothing. CLARKSON GOING ABROAD disease, 4iavii g prostrated by the latter a PRESIDENT ADAMS WILL RESIGN. FacifirThi. f Official to Retire The Union —Pres'dent Adams ho will resign the Boston, Nov. 2.‘ stated to-day that    nw    s Colon rattle preside v at to-morrc a meeting of stockholders her*. >t'w Tine. The Wabash -Jx I.oui*, en*.    j    .. ___ kholaors to-day voted ' half million bond., to The WahB*h Louis, Nov. 25 - sto A* is Anxious to Escape Senator qusy’s I lace. Washington, Nov. 25.—J. S. Clarkson, who has been down at Asheville, N. C., a pretty *iek man, will, it is said, join me American colony in Paris about New • “ar s Day. He is going to the south of trance with his family. Mr Clarkson bas two reasons for crossing the Atlantic. health is not good and in consequence his physicians have advised a long PTiod of rest. He also wants to escape the chairmanship of the republican Da Iona! committee, which the politicians Qtend to force upon him as soon as Senator Quay resigns Mr. Clarkson will temain in Europe for a year. He could .ave the 8t. Petersburg mission when Minister Charles Emory Smith comes DOffie in the spring, or, in fact, any dip-ua,atie position, but he prefeis nut to Put himself under obligations to the ad-® cistration and thereby commit him- , *° the renomination of General Harrison. Tnd fgWffig1 tho1 Wabash an independent I,“ne 'ofTi cV; fr.m Detroit to Ohmage. Must Redeem iii* lickety Vnv ‘>5 —In the matter of IL eh Isl.rd, Chairmen Phrtey ha ^ (tided the Atchison mii.t rede.^ ticket- fetted oil the , l4!j whether they the rates must be redeemed whet n been bulletined for dishonoring u, duckers or not.    ___— lith. Godfrey Defeat* NEW YOUK, NOV. «.-Tb. peeled glove Jh^^eSS^Dd Bd frey. colored of tho    to    night    in Smith, of Denver to k: pl^ ^ ^ Hoboken under the a p.    d    Cityj tan Athletic club of Long 1 lJ(idfrey. and resulted n a, m y and held the J ere Dunn acted a* r^e‘    club. From $2,00i) purse giyon . >    .    t Smith was stsrt U w*    j game light. resumed Newspaper Iud!* ted for Libel (8oeoiai to Th. Hawk-Bye.J Mason City, Nov. 25.—The Layette county grand jury bas returned an indictment against Judge Ll', proprietor of the Dubuque 'l imos, for lib( I on Congressman -Elect Butler, of ti is district. Run Down on m Ksco Truck. [Special to The Hawk-Bye.) Independence, Nev 25. — I) J. Roberts, architect arid head carpenter of Williams’ race track, wa-t run down today by two racing teams. He sustained a broken leg a: d serious internal injuries. which may prove fatal. Mercer Count* Court Opened. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Aledo, Nov 25.—The November term of the circuit court opened here yesterday with Judge Glenn on the bench. I he docket is not lap«e. I ii*- I mkIo Grovn Fire. [Spacial to The Hau k-Eye.] Eagle Grove, Nov. 25 —The origin of the fire here on the evening of th^ 23d i* now thought to be incendiary, and the authorities believe they have a clue. I..b*-rly Lore [Correspondence of The Hawk-Eye.] Liberty, Nov. 25 — Thanksgiving drawerh near and the turkey roosteth in the top of the highest tree on the farm. Corn gathering is the order of the d ry and the rumble of the wagons may be heard from afar in the “we *mV hours. The average yield in this vicinity will be about thirty-five or forty bushels. H arlan Riley and James Graham went to New London yesterday, lo be gone 4,1 mJ-4A I) Hanna who has been an invalid for the past month ba* slightly improved under the care of his daughter Dr Hanna from Red Oik. Mr Eldon and Miss Maude Baker, vi*itirg their uncles, OreHt Ilainsge Bone »nr Carlsbad and Elsewhere by Hoods. Carlsbad, Nov. 25.—Yesterday’s flood was caused by the bursting of a dam at Triple pond. A volume of water ten feet deep poured through the streets. The gas and water works were completely ruined. Several corp*e* were found in the country but there was no loss of life in Carload proper. Berlin, Nov. 25.—Dispatches from El ber field .-ays the lipper river ha* risen aud five persons are reported drowned. Great dimage has been done in the vicinity of Barmen. At Bostock and other points timber yard.* and many streets are submerged._____________________ _ Why the French Blsliue Stanley. Paris, Nov. 25.—The Stanley-Bart-telot question is followed here with marked interest. The French never liked “Stanley-Africann*,” because he not only eclipsed, but denounced their naturalized Roman citizen, deBraz for his conduct toward za, his the over-matched.    ti    mas resume — however, and several UR    djne    for «,orV after he wa* app •    ^    jn    noar]y in the 23rd landed a Smith’s ear. work after Godfrey gained advtag every round ar d right hander on heavy rigni    ’    rly fell Smith staggered andin ^    put    up he was making an el'    stopped    the his hands, 1Wore arid as GENERAL WASHINGTON NEWS. Temp»rance Laillc* Wnut the hale of Liquor Forbidden in Military Garrison*. XX ashington, Nov. 25.—A committee ® aahs, of which Mrs. Dughes, of Ari-oca, is chairman, appointed by tbe fail * Mention of the W. C. T. U., •‘led on the president and secretary to-day and urged an order forbid- 11 archy the tight, giving it to Godfrey-__ Eva H.mil.o.. « NT I Nev. 25. EV a Trenton, N- J * 4 afternoon lltou was pardoned th state court of pardons.  _ Brady for the    25    _The AlbuQP*aRquE, N. M-* ^asportation Sixth cavalry is ready    j    train    bas to South Dakota. A sp been ordered. S,x,idaai.dl'.V Un Moor,., loft ctI NVH Thursday, for their home at Winterset, *°Mrs. Ella Hanna and daughter, Ruth, of Prairie City, Illinois, are A D Hanna’s, also. Miss vip of Decatur, Iowa. A'iMsS home Thursday. Dis un* visiting at Huldah Mill- in- Adelbert Moore Sundayed at cie, John Moo.r^s’ f A*tury will give .    the    .venfxot    tire    27th. A We-liby Farmer’s Death. (Special to Tne Hawk-Eye.] DYIi.8 SS.'iii1 mHes“outheo°i Z, the king of the Belgians; they even refuse Stanley the right to protect, bis life when savage* atta h bim, and want an omelette to be made without breaking the eggs; to have perhaps, a Mongo Park or a Colonel Hatters (leiwucmcnt. Naturally they 8’d*‘ wiih Emin Pasha, who kept Stanley off and on—for he is ruse a* well a* insect-ologist—in order to gLe time to Peters or Wiss'nann to arrive, when he would have handed Equatoria over to Fatherland. On revUnt toujours a sen premiers amours. _ _ Th* Brazilian Fleet Arrives. New York, Nov. 25 -The Brazilian tWt, consisting of the iroc'ad “Aquida-ban” and wooden corvette“Guananbara, arrived off Quarantine thi* afternoon. The ironclad grounded in the lower bay and both vessels remained there to-night. The United States steamers \orktown and Dolphin exchanged courtesies. I he visitors will come up the bay to morrow. Relieved of *2 0,000 by Footpad*. Milwaukee, Nov. 25—William Clarke, the owner of an electric light plant, came to Milwaukee to-day and drew twenty thousand dollars from the bauk. When near the depot he wa* knocked down by two men who had been follow lug him and relieved of the money. Tho robbers escaped. ______ Twelve Million Feet of Lumber Burned. Cheboygan, Mich., Nov. 25.—Early this morning twelve million feet of lum her and the docks of the Cheboygan Lumber company were burned, entailing a loss of $200,000. All the Insurance there is on the lumber is said to be $30, OOO.________ Charged With Forgeries. Chicago. Nov. 25.—L. M. Noyer, late postmaster of Akron, Indiana, was arrested at the Y. M. C. A. headquarters to day, charged with forgeries aggregating several thousand dollars. Ho disappeared from Akron two weeks ago —Fine jewelry for the holidays at Car penter’s. —Diamonds at Carpenter's. Oneen Victoria’* speech Read -The Opening of the Commons. London, Nov. 25.—Parliament reassembled to day and tbe queen s speech. opening the session, was read. It .-lated that no change existed in the relation1 with foreign government*, and add*: “The genera! condition of Ireland ha-sensibly improved, but I have Larned with deep regret that the serious de-fi-iency of ihe poiuo crop in certain part* threatened a recurrence of those periods of severe distress to which the population of the western countie* i* peculiarly expo-ed by the indu-triai and economic conditions under whi, h thej live. I trust the measures of my government may mitigate the immediate evils and diminish tbe probability of its return. It appears to me desirable for the increase of con tentment and a diminution of political disturbance throughout Ireland to *aki measures for augmenting the number of members engaged in the actual cultivation of land. The measure having this object in view will be laid before you Your attention will be invited to the expediency of alleviating the burden which (he law of compulsory education ha-within recent years imposed upon the poorer portion of my people.” After the reading of the queen's speech, Balfour gave notice that he would introduce four bills relating to Ire land. lu the house of lords to-night Premier Salisbury, in an address said he would not say England s trade with Africa and the colonies w in d immediat-lv compensate her for htr loss, caused by the n**w American tariff, but it would be a motive for preventing the territories in Africa from falling into the hand* of nations exercising prohibition in trade. It was lamentably true the colonies did uot follow the motherland in free trade, yet it wa* a fact that the trade of Australia had increased falter than elsewhere. Re plying to querries, he said he could not discuss the recent financial crisis a* the negotiations in prrgn-s weje of a confidential character. Regarding the troubles in Tipperary, Le said the league combination there aimed to defraud, oppre.-* and coerce the honest trader. Th-* ta*k of restoring prosperiey to Ireland would be hopeless unff *s such combinations were destroyed II ‘approved Balfour s denunciation of Merely. The government i* firmly pursueing the object of increasing the number of persons interested in land in Ireland thus creating a moral and political force which would frustrate the efforts of the political agitators. THE COMMON S. There was a full attendance at the opening session of the commons. Parnell was present and took the seat he usually occupied. Shortly after Parnell appeared Gladstone entered and wa* greeted with cheers. Slany moved a resolution simply thank-ing the queen fur the address. Gladstone, referring to Smith's announcement of the government’s intention to take up the time of the house until the government's bills wa* rt ad the second time, said the government had avoided reference to important, matters. Was the commons to understand that there was nothing in th** differences with the United States regarding the Behring sea? Ought the recent persecutions in the Turkish empire to be treated with silence? He wanted to know whether the relations of the government toward the Emin relief expedition had bren such as to make it the duty of the nHnis-tery to ascertain the truth of the statements that compromised the reputation of the English people for humanity Referring to Ireland, he said it was unfortunate that the government was not content with seating the improved condition of the country but thought a necessity to compliment themselves about the improvement. The members of the opposition were bound to express dissent. The list of measures in the speech place the government in no responsible po9itioL. Was the house to wait Indefinitely to learn now they in tended to deal with the greatest ques tion? Smith, replying, declared the government bad the str ingest hopes that the Behang Sea nogot:ation would be successful. The government took what measures were nracticable to abate the sufferings of the persecuted people of Turkey The government had no right to institute an inquiry into the African matter as the expedition was purely vol untary. Ample mea*ures would be taken to meet the distress in Ireland. When Parnell entered the house he was warmly greeted by many members, among them Jacob Bright and Cunningham Graham, liberals. Gladstone gave notice of the introduction of a bill to remove the disability which prevents the Catholics from occupying tba offices of lord chancellor of Xiit»k Resp ted. Joliet, 111., Nov. 25.—The state su-prnne cour* granted a supersedeas in the case of Novak, who was to bang Friday. because certain evidence wa* ruled out in the lower court. Will Sol be Lost -l*ht Of From the Ft. Madison Plain D. alcr. “Stay at home” and *oreh» ad republicans defeated John H. Gear for con cress, because he wa* a worker and had influence. He was too much of a “bustier” to suit some of them. His seat was well and ably filled and the leader* of the nation counted him among their numbe*. Hi* wa? a hard lot, a- he wa.* kept constantly tusy ai d lov d to work f r his constituents and knowing it, they gave him all the more work, by writing him on every s abject they <’Ou1d think of. He wa* a willing servant acd tolled cheerfully to help a1! who a*ktd his aid no matter what their politics. He got left 'n Thisdi*trict because he had gained } prominence by hi* ability and untiring | zeal, but he will yet be called up higher, and has already been rn ntion^d at Washington as the probable minister to St. Petersburg. Those who defeated him need not think that he will be lost sight of. He is too well and favorably known throughout the nation for that. ever, wa* given about a half aa hour before the fall when Die timbor-were heard creaking and grinding and a bulging of the side. was noticed. Measures were at one* i ak en to strengthen the building wiih -lay* and bra es but before they conin be made effective the cra-u came Strange to -ay, the e<ist side was the one regarded with the most suspicion and there is where th0 preparation* for reinforcement wer» being made, whit* 11 wa- the west wail, after all, that gave way. The elevator, as will be well rem°m-bered, was at one time in its history half devoured by flames ana the in-ide word badly charred, but it was not to this fact that the collapse was due. Upon the purchase of the property by the Oil com- ’ pany anchor rods had bt en run through I from side to *ide and securely bolted, aud j but fur a rotten sill. now laid bare which allowed the bolt to pull out. the . walls would have been a- string as need b». However, the bolt having been • drawn through the rotten >ill by the great lateral pressure of the seed above he present catastrophe is but a natural result. In regard to the absurd and extrava- ' gant rumors a- to the amount of the I j Mr. Simpson, general manager of tm | company, informed a Hawk Eye re- i perter la*t evening that the damage to I the building will not exceed onethou-ano dollars and the loss on the flax seed wi! not be over one hundred dollars. “Of co r*e, ’said Mr Sunps<>n, “if it happens j to rain before we can protect the expose ! flax seed the loss wi I be greater bu' even in that event can hardly exceed one hundr* d dollars. The seed precipitated into the yard fell upon plank and proba bly not over ten bushels would be wasted if it does not rain: and a rain affects it less than would be supposed, i'hi* wa demonstrated at the time of the fire in our mill eight or ten years ago when the stream pour*d upon the seed left a fix): or two of water standing in the bin* a day or two before we pumped if cut. Th* water converts the top laver of se^d into a pulp or jel y-like n a** which soon becomes impenetrable to the water and protects the seed beneath. We pumped out the water and found most of the flaxseed In good condition.” Men and teams were at once set to work loading and hauling away the seed for storage at the mill on Third and Kin 9rreets and the work was continued all night. Proffers of Dams to a--isi in tinwork cf removal weie made to the firm by generous friends but all such off r-were declined unle-s circum-tance* should render a*si*tance lacerative, the compa' y feeling able, at present, to overcome the difficulty alone. one and the picture drawn is one tha* j plea-es the imagination if it does i draw heavily on the credulity of the | reader Th** rims.* -ays: “It was learned j from prominent men yesterday that a ! project is now practically under way | which will re vol u ionize traffic on the i Mississippi rtver.” For the past fe w year* St. Paul and j Minneapolis have been alarmed at the j rapid growth and unparalleled prosperity of Duluth. H>*r position as “the Zenith ( ty of th - United States,” sit-i tia’.ed at the head of navigation on the gr»-at lax* , gives her a commanding ad-ov< r the Tw in Cities. This leads ptalits of the latter cities to look around for some scheme which would equalize matters. Tio'C too. for the pa-t f.*w years traffic on the upp-r Mi-c-nslppi hasbeen greatly h odored by the low stage of 'water prevailing during mo** of the sea-on, so that for week-at a time the larger steamers have made their way along the upper river with 'he greatest difficulty. There are many firm believers, however, in the future of riv«*r transportation, and they have beeu looking for sorueth'rg which would k.'“p the water in the upper river at a practically uniform level during the season. The project which is now under way is of con-iderable magnitude. It pro-ject- nothing less than the building of a -iiip t anal to connect Lake Superior and t)^ Mi-ippi river. In this way a ;fiT- .„ ii w,i! r route from Minneapolis a <1 8 . Pan! to the At’an'ic seaboard *• 'I!    ■ ob lined arid at the same time, by rn..; ■ of locks in the canal, the dislike s merior an be made the stage of water of the I s projectors believe that, ti pth of water in the river a through water rou e to the r The product- of the Mi**-v, tile traffic on the Father ill increase a hundred fold •MO char to r Miss with a good a-sured aud east rt ady f< is-inpi vail* <*f W ater- w steamboat owners the railroads on will be able their own learned yesterday that a corps ers have spent the entire sum-irvcy and inspecting the ba ks er from 8 . Paul to St. Louis • n ju-t what dep:h of water »rri*d with -afety. They are re par ing their report.* •• the building of the proposed ana! is an enteip'i-e of immense ;:.ie vet the difti ulties in the FLOATING fragments. He h»«1 h VV if* af Home From Frank Lr pile’s Illustrated Paper. “I have a little bible at home,” *aid the man, “that in 1*68 I wrested from a Sunday-school class of 19. I havn't opened it since, aud it is as new ana dean a - the day I got it.” “Bring it down some day; Fd like to see it,” said b's friend ( areles-’.y. The next day the bad ma" carne into his friend's office, and, throwing a little half-wornout book ('n Hie desk, be said— “There she is, old man. but I wa* a little wrong about it* condition.” “I should say so.” said the other; “how do< - i' happen that th s little book i- so badly worn, when you thought it was clean aud ail 1ch’. at home?” “Well,” -aid the bad man, ai d his voice was a little husky, “the truth of tile matter is I ve got a little wife np at the house and a couple of young ones. They sometime* rummage through my things.” _ The Swiller Hint the Drift From th*1 Xt w York Tribune. Some newspapers, which starch anx-iou*ly for evidence of popular approval of th'dr position, have bi en declaring for ears that the farmer* of Kan-as, Min-ne*ota aud Iowa w* re hostile to protection. But on a peculiarly distinct protective platform, aud with frequent peeehes strongly emphasizing his at-achment to the protective policy. President Harrison received so,Goo maj irity in Kansas. 38.000 in Minnesota and 32,000 ti Iowa It will ne* d something be-id“9 Hie assertion of free trade Journal to make it certain that the farmers who otcd for Harrison and protection in 18*8 are tow* especially offerded by a tariff which puts higher protective duties on wool and other farm products. When they come to choose between those duties with free sugar, and a democratic tariff which means free wool ani taxed sugar, the dei ision of the fanners may not be what free traders expect. Various Items of River Nem-Uut of an Old-Time Trail Yet Boat. The rtver is on a stand at three feet -ix inches above low water aiark. Captain Albert We in prier, of Keokuk, says the Post, ha* an cleg int little stf ^ruer in the trade between Keokuk, ar--aw and Alexandria, but could be la dueed to bring the b at here next season and ply between Keithsburg and Bur lington and the way 'landing*. Hi* p an would be to lay over at Keithsburg at night and make da:!y trips, returning there each evening. Here is a chance for Burlington business men to secure a big advantage in the way of increased trade from Illinois. The most remarkable man of my acquaintance, writes a corre-pondeut of and that to meet ground. It wa* of engine :nf*r in 9t of the ris to aseert eau be c now ] WI snip ( magi way are greasy le--ened bv th“ fact that th re are river* that can be utilized for a urge part of the distance. The route of the propo*ed rata! :* not yet definitely settled Oro plan proposes to use the St. ( r- x r ver. which runs eastward from the Mi-sSsippi toward Lake Superior, near Prescott, Win. Another large interest to which the proposed ship canal, wi;h the consequent. I raising of 'ne water in th** river, is of va-t impor'ance, is the lumber and log-! ging traD* of cie Mississippi. The low stage of water of late years na* often i gr* ally delayed and made dangerous the ; pu--3gu of I g aud lumber rafts. Frederick Weyerhauser, of Rock Ial-j and, DD1 lumber king. aud other large I mill owners, are said to be Interested on ! the new pn jeet. Ft, Mail -un iMnvrcmt: A snit in I admiralty ha- been brought in the j federal court by G. Stern, of Keokuk. against McDonald Bros.’, of La Oo-'C, W the lumber kings and steam-J boatmen. Mr. Stern is the owner of I the -teamer Nellie B’y and during the j -ummer he entered into a contract ; whereby the Nellie Bly was to be usee I in 2-* -ting McDonald Bros 'largesteam I cr- in lowing raft* The contract states ; that the period wa- fifty day- at $6 t I day. The L >at wa- pin to work a-sist j Inc the Thistle, being plac(d at th* I head of raft- and moving back I ward and forward at given signals ; One d tv in September, when near P'asei dam. J’j*t a eve Alton, while thus en i gag.<1, the Ne lie B y wa.- capsized anc j - . a to ihe not tom of the river. Then ; -he lay tor fifteen day* and wa* finaM rai-> a by tbe Thistle. It is aileeed tha ibe steamer wa* damag'd by being sunk the petition alleges that McDonald Tiros not omy a. lined to pay dan ags, bot ai so refuse to pay the contract price fo the hire of the boat. Judgment is ashet for $1,200 in sati-faction of ail claims Des B. Mo A Remark-GI** siHtnnfnt. From the Cleveland Leader. In an article which i* intended to show that the birth rate of the American people is falling rapidly enough to justify the extraordinary diminution in the surplus of birth* over deaths indicated by the census taken this year, the New York Press says that the s*a'e census in Massachusetts In 1885 prov( d that over 20 per cent of the native and 13 27 per cent of the “foreign-born mothers of Mas-a chusetts are childless ” This is a little bew ildering, and if any other paper than Mr. Porter’s in the wide world had a*scrted that so many “mothers” never had children, we would not have been able to believe It. Dtarrhflpa, Dysentery, Cholers, Flu. Maguire’s Benne Plant, for nearly 50 years the infallible cure. Thousands of testimonials: indorsed by the Western Sanitary Commission, U. 8. army officers, hospital physic'ans, steamboat officer*, etc. Taken in time a sure preventive of Asiatic cho!era. The Efficacy of «»rov»t’» Prayer. From the Boston Traveller. Grover Cleveland says he prayed for the success of Governor Pattison. This makes Pattison’* success only the more difficult to account for. Sa’vatlon Oil will cure your lame back. It never f«ils. Beice, twenty Ave cents a buttle. The nf»; ua» on of th*- po p e is not strange, when Dr. Bull’s Cough S* run is the subject. the Detroit Free Press, I* Fred Weyerhauser, who has for years been an ex •enslve lumberman on the Chippewa ! river in Wisconsin. Twenty year* ago he went to work in a saw mill at $1 a day. To-day he i- worth $35,ooo,ooo. He owns nearly every p’?,p tree in »t;e ! Upper Peninsula of Michigan. He ha* just ootained an option on a1 the pine lands of the Diamond Ma .cn company and recently pur ha*ed all the pine on ■ the lands of the Northern Pacific rail-I road. He is now building extensive mi.Is | at Brainerd, on th*1 Mississippi river just j aho’ e 8t. Paul. Th- se lands are e-tj- i mated to cut 1,800,OOO,COO feet, but it I- 1 my opinion they will cut a out twice; amount. I understand also, that he ha- : ju-t purchased a!i the pine lands of J ; M Lougyear, several hundred thousand aeres. At Sioux City i* being dismantled and reduced to the scrap heat w hat I probably the olde-t boat on the water-oi the west, the old President, well known here on the Mississippi In former years. The President has a hi-tory. It I is not less than forty years old, accord- j ing to the best recollection of the olde-t boatmen. It was built for transfer pur- ; po-es, but was used on the Missouri for some time in freight service. Some I years before the war it was brough t >o : B rlington, and serv. d here a transfer for the Chicago, Burling- I ton and Quincy and the Burlington I and Missouri river railroads. Here I it served until compelled to give p ace to the bridge in 1870. It went from Burlington to Nebraska City, where it wa* used again as a railroad tran-ft r boat, and was brought to Sioux City to be used ) by ti e omaha It did regular service there for some years until r placed by the John F. Lincoln, aft* r this doing only occasional duty a* a relief. When the railway bridge wa- bul t both boy* were ret'red, and it has rested in pta -* until at last bu-iuess has superseded sentiment, and the o'd President, tne veteran ^f the Big Muddy, Is to Ce dismantled and robbed of her machinery and iron. All our old river men rernem-ter her. Davenport Democrat: The old White Eagle, belonging to the Hawkeye Transportation company, w:ll be -cen bere no j more. She has had a troubled experience j on the upper Mi-si-sippi for a number of ! years and has left it. She left here a couple of month* ago with a circus com- j pany. Intending to put in the winter on southern waters, when she wa* damaged by striking a bridge pier and went on the ways at St. Lou‘s for repairs. The bill amounted to about $900, which Captain Jere Wood, the principal owner, was unable to pay just at the time, and the claim was placid in the hands of tho United States marshal to sat'-fy a claim of the St. Louis Sectional Dick company of $900. She was purchased by Captain P. P. Manton of St. Louis for $2,550. The bidding was quite spirited for a TI., it*--1 iu the World. Loughran, ex-mayor of Nort r e- ai d the Locust street mac ufarturer of -team engines and boiler, -aid: “L had a severe atta k of lagripp* I used Cr amb* riain's Cough Remedy and applied Chamberlain’s Pain Balm t try ona-t. These remedies w»re Ju: the thing »u my case. My child ha croup seme year- ago, and we use Chad eria n a Cough Remedy with pe feet si;- * **; since then we have neve been without tbe*e medicines in cc house I had a cousin who was a prii r and wa- e'”ployed in thi* city, whet they were painting circulars for Chan burin1;.. He had a deep seated cold ar a t» rp hie cough, and while sett*ng up ti •’opy he made up hi* mind to buy a bo Ile. It, curtd hi* cough, and that wi Hie fir-; time I ever knew anything « Chamberla.n’s remedies. I have bec strongly in their favor ever since. M own experience and that of my fami convinces me that the-e remedies a e ti best in the world That may be stroi language, but that I* what I think.” —“Jim the P ‘unman’ to-morrow nigh Secure -ca - th’* morning. Intl • I**— I runt lit Stanton. N iv.    25.—The    Anserin \*s company, comprising i icuturers in Pi tsburg ai • re, i* in secret ses-ion her The WI C mr ago Wind >w G. I the manul ; we* t of th It was reported the trust would raise t price- five cent*, but the secretary d j nit * that ‘uch action was taken to-da i Urn OI na! report* have it that different I ov* r the de ail* of the organizatl ' threatened to swamp the trust and t ad vaned wa* diferred until January I ft.- Excellent (Juaiitte* Command o public approval the Cl fa iiquid fruit remedy Syrup of Fij It > pleasing to the eye, and to the ta. and by acting gently on the kldne liver and bowels, it cleanses the syst* effectually, thereby promoting the fcea %rs i • e "fort r\t »1l wV>n r>oo (t M‘dui-w'1;*1* olu<*m»tr|E>*rlne U« Chob* tut tonal. St. Paul, Nov. 25.—United Sta Circuit Judge Nelson, in the case of E. Gooch, to day decided the Minnes-oleomargarine law, so far as it prohit “ ~ ,* go of oleomargarine in orig! .tig"* by an importer in Minnesota unconstitutional. The state will app to ’he supreme court. —The -hanging weather has eau many cough and colds, for a sure c get a b ’.tie of Chas. Hoffman’s col cure at Witte’s drug store. free. —Grand turkey shoot at Thank-giving day. Everybody TrlT” at I >ody I sr* S rom OMI. Seymour, Tex., Nov. 25.—Work begun on a new -ystem of water woi electric light plant, and an artificial factory. Seymour will soon pos9«M splendid street railway systems. JLVO reward off* n-d by the proprietor* of 8aK>-’» t Htttrrb Remedy tor an incurable t —Grand turkey Thanksgiving day. shoot at Casct Everybody invl, A Baby I’cUhr* in the Flame#. Shatti.v, Nov. 25 —The dwellio 1 Arthur Haro'd was burned this even A Crumb of I urn fort. From tbe Cleveland Leader. The republicans in the next h^use will have one advantage over the democrats. They can all get places on good committees. _ Catarrh Indicates impure Mood. and to cure it, take Hood’s Sarsaparilla, which purities the blood. Sold bv all drug gists. time, as there were-everai gentlemen in ; |£:„ babe perished and his wife the field—Captains Hay Honsteine aitd j daughter were fatally burned. Thomas P. Morse. The White Eagle ;      — was originally the steamer Annie and owned by the Davidson*. An old rumor that makes its appearance once every year or two has been freshened up and set upon its travels once more by the Dubuque Times in its 8unday Issue. The tale It an enticing A handsome line of diamonds at penter’s. _______________ —Invite your friends to the Of house to-norrow night to see “Jim Pennman.” ;

  • Andrew Johnson
  • Buenos Ayres
  • C. Hallos
  • Charles Counsel
  • Charles Emory Smith
  • Charles Johnson
  • E. Gooch
  • Elect Butler
  • Ella Hanna
  • Emin Pasha
  • Fred Weyerhauser
  • G. Stern
  • Grover Cleveland
  • Henry Miller
  • I. P. Hartford
  • J. S. Clarkson
  • Jacob Bright
  • Joe Dowdy
  • John F. Lincoln
  • John H. Gear
  • Joseph Simon
  • L. M. Noyer
  • Madison Plain
  • Mi Canby
  • Miss Maude Baker
  • Mrs A Mrs Giutv
  • Nellie B
  • Nellie Bly
  • P. P. Manton
  • Richard Ii
  • T. Davis
  • Thomas E. Allen
  • Thomas P. Morse
  • William Canli
  • William Clarke

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Publication: Burlington Hawk Eye

Location: Burlington, Iowa

Issue Date: November 26, 1890

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