Burlington Hawk Eye, November 29, 1890 : Front Page

Publication: Burlington Hawk Eye November 29, 1890

Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - November 29, 1890, Burlington, Iowa * THE HAWK-EYE. fconumy in the Postal Depart-’Jnt During th. Past Year. xx an-fin kUer Mttke t .. r (}<*ner»l WtlD    Report-He Favor- Po.- llU , Trlegr-plty and Having* “ Rank*-Capital New*. ton. Nov. 28.—The postmas-W>iHVin ‘bu annual report, shows T-i-tt y ’ar 8200,000 have been IM'-!®lJ portal fart! contracts. The were required railway, steamboat revenue was i!f though Inferior at brought up to the requi^eu ,ic ri Four hundred thousand dol-*ere saved in the stamped en-^Iir>-roo'ract gaud $200,000 on certain r vine. At. the same time mail »k ra “T b^en extended over almost ^Smiles of Jt l2e Hues. The gross OOO,OOO larder than ever before. ^V/jve ' thousand new postoffice, ^ ’’.ha" in any oue year before, have ffe;..abHshed upon petitions of eom-The sub-stations and stamp *'“• ^"service, railway postoffice servile delivery aud Other macers have reatly extended during the year. %'ar route mileage was increased 6 ;v* million miles aud r ait road oiile-fnver eleven million. E$d letter oflta- ta u -r during the year. chine up rn the postal telegraph fete tb'e postmaster general says the JLI mail is not fast enough in these *‘.\orau the needs of commerce and Et correspondence In ojie form or K-aer the public imperatively demands ^ ’ elcgraphy ana the postoffice can supply it at less cost The work of been greatly of the interior, civilite the the several alate., aud terrl JlVfof United States as tjiialk-    , Tho verified population of tl'7 T .’ii' i States In HJO la fixed at tv; ;30'. nllPd TRK BRAZILIAN VISIIOES. Received by the l’reaUl^nt Mentation Wasiu st. ion, Nov. 2s presentation to the ' -Vt eft id I »»re- I’he formal president of the offi sh Kartmeat ity corporation unless the latter .    . Harht, fuel, carriers and clerks The i Sin proposed for a postal ■ volves no outlay of money, poi ii tme at of clerks, uo financial ■'!.    |- > surely entitled to a fa;r y deration ‘u,.r th. : oi A new p’an for postal ‘ irf. banks.' the report recommends U-er> -toffice department be author-I... establish postal savings banks lcrregu’atious formulated by the post* iter general. These to be located in ■Staving uo laws regulating savings L; nj guy other state opon the peti-a considerable number of rcsi-,- acy one locality, and not inure jerously than one postoffice for every • Biles of area; the interest rate to be A* the s. ere'ary of the treasury at I beginnii.c of each year aud to be 5-ha.f of one per cent less than the rave rate paid depositors by private :all pieta! savings received with-lkstate to be placed on deposit with na! bauk' in that state on applica-u. in such amount ani at such interne secretary of the treasury pre-bbes i> such deposits to be declared *gf;rr pH claims. To:. - cg the a t.i-lotiery act, the re-sijs the press has aided the dpart-; Ga very general approval and the et.-a: arn1 La- secoi ded its efforts to pi the new law effective. The report shows 11,072 postmasters iremoved during the past two years tppMnted in the same time. ■ Im postmaster general hopes away iTioon be < Ar to connect the execu-departmcnt' and the senate and lousew .utile Wa.-hingt* n postoffice by ipaeumauc system, and that it may be needed to sub-stations and post offices large cities, lie would especially like see the pneumatic system working prf-cily in Chicago when the world s dr is in prosr* — so the postal exhibit here sol.d really show this high deterrent cf-ervice, He favors, wherever practicable, one story, inexpensive teldmes fir post < dices, and -ays that pi move out * f a six hundred dollar mw room, safe and ample for a post Into a hundred thousand dollar MM.:sr where the janitor alone gets tort si: try that. 'he r» ut of the former fee arr. it bt ist tied on any business rkip es. Eegardirig reduced postage, the poster general say- in part:    In    point    of kt there is a co ar gain of nearly thirty phons dollars from letter postage. phi! ares pro lit, with the annual dl licit fetid last year amounted to >.">,780 300) i.; swallowed up by losses on other tits-; of: ill matter carried at less than Mi of dsiribuT ton and handling. The sumreceiv d from letter postage last JU' was about thirty-eight million. A ttion to a on -cent rate would bring lls down to nineteen millions. The de cors of the Brazilian sauartrnr. , at the White House this afternoon Vim visitors numb red twenty.fi,„ p/r<i0nV among them being the cabinet Speaker h cd, General Schofield r i I Vincent. Ad,,,.™. Wal^I 7A an minister aud -uke. Admiral L bd I vev ca male a speech ami pres-uted the president with a letter and medal from the Brazilian government. I he pre Aden t. in his response, said in part:    ‘ We have we coined Brazil to the family of the American commonweal'hs with profound inter,st and with the strongest hopes that h,r government and people may rea ize that the order and prosperity which comes, a- we believe rn the highest degree from represen tai institutions which our people enjoy and which yours have now adopted- \\e lr,..', the friendly relations which have early and so auspiciously begun between the-c sister republics mav tie unbroken and e n i to mutual advantage and happiness.” After these cen-monies the Brazilians were introduced to th' company individually and then escorted to an elaborate luncheon prepared for them iu th- stat-dining room. i lie medal pre: ,i I to the president, was made in B o .Janeiro by -pedal order of the Brazilian govn rune ut to commemorate friendly rd vt ions be . ii th republics. I. is <>r p iliad ai rn a id metals syml die respectively of I iud ’ ii.' United States. * I VV o gold. brazil jBJKLlNGTQN, IOWA. SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 29, FOOT BAIL AT MT. PLEASANT 1890. (PRICE -. 15 ENTS f ER WEEK Exciting Game Between the Wesleyan and State Universities. humor with themselves aud the world in \ general. A SAD THANKSGIVING. Gen. The The I .at ter Win in „ u in in a 8<ore of IU to O- kni“T-1‘,lr    at    Keo. A Boy Shot in the Neck —General Iowa New*. 28.—'Pile initial foot bali elevens of By and the Iowa Wes- Knapp Bullit I ... Bowels...... Elliot ti...... I r. tst.lt v Cutler... ''tnitn, ('apt. Sinelizer. Ut aul....... X. a1......... I. f ir tha current year was about .rand one half millions, which would sea total deli lency of twenty-three Mid a baff millions. This deficiency oiild be reduced bv the natural increase ness di,f to the stimulus of the -"ateand by the completion of pending fe 'adon to - uh t-t proper p ostage from Pipie copies of so called newspapers N ’rom paper-covered books. By the P®pe copy business alone over one Mullan dollars is annually lost to the fescue and in the transportation of ^Hovered books considerably more 'ne million dollars is kept out of Ppostal income for the benefit of eer-no k publishers. The deficiency Na the one-cei;t rate might well be Mn farther reduced bv the adoption of MUoved devices from time to time, V on would -"Ave time and money. The I Jt lonnidable item, however, is eight :‘-“-ac dollars’ worth of work performed Measly without pay for the executive Nittments. If they had paid postage ^e-rheinie would have been eight mill-i “J; ir' m're annually than now. The [ij. Apartment for the fiscal year I 1    The expenditures and i*.    " ‘ r " 645,< 83; the deficiency J L-e year wa-, therefore, 85,786,300. military matters. ®*pt»ln Taylor «>r~ . Wast EVERYONE TOOK TURKEY. The President and m* (Tahir.ct Fea*ted On the r iv..rue }<. ,% |_ W xsiriNn.TON, I). C., N iv. 28.—Thanksgiving day ai th>* white house was observed in th** qui. -st Ut I HPT, as un guests had bee n a~k<-d to dine. Tin president, and Mrs. Harrison, af cr a1-t*‘tiding h church of the Covenant in the morning, '-pent. the day log.* h r in the afternoon they went for a long drive, after which rimy return d to the whit" house and dined, according to their usual custom at 7 o’cloi >. Tm-menu included roast turkey, et ai. berry sauce, mince and pumpkin pies. Secretary B’ai: c's foni y attended church iii the morning, and after spending the day according to the fancy of each iud!-idea! met together at a late dinner. P.est,master General VVananiaker joined his family a. their country pi ace near Bhiladelph a aud i*njoy* d wrh then! ins Thanksgiving dinner. Se -retary and Mrs. I’roe tor, with their daughter and youngest 'on, gathered about, their Thanksgiving d un r. which was prepared in regulation Vermont, style. The central feature was roast turkey, followed by min •* and pumpkin pies. Thanksgiving Day heretofore has been al ways marked e one of fan i!y rennin — in Secretary Br ictor's family, but this year his married son was kept away by business, and Mrs. A. B. t trey, who last sea sol ti spewed the I- >spi!al:ti*'-s of ids house, is now in I? spin wi h her husband. Secretary and Mrs. R .iou i In th<-quietest fa hicn with their son and daughter. Se rotary an - Mrs. Nub!: asked their br,ulo*r-i: -law ••• I his wuf .Judge and Mrs h i t;. S ror-g. to eat Thanksgiving dim • r \ th them, and there two em"t-, with Mrs N due s two sisters, the Misses H osted, made up the family party. Af-.rf • y Gem ral and Mrs. Miller, in ad I ti >n to their own immediate family, two daughters a* I a son, had as their guests at dinner S .lie itor General a- d Mrs, Taf and D strict Attorney 1) S A xandeu of }*, . fT a I o Chief Justice a d Mr-. I nile: w re no* able to have their entire family about them, as they had h ped. Their married daughter ha« not y t ret rued from the west, and Miss Vary Filer is abroad pursuing her mu I a1 s'udies. Their youngest daughter came over from soh >ol in italtimore and brought with h r several yo mg friends. li'iiiols ■ tat. -iii* u    Ti Iii ii ♦ if. \Va•• hIn<• ion. N> v. —O' iy a bai d- ful of Illinois state men hav - put In an appearance J ere as yet. S -n: lorn aud Congressmen ii-we'. and Taylor make up th>- I -t. who was the r- a1 author of hill now pend ii g in tile s na is its ardent friend, as much .tor Cul-, Car.non R iwell, the election lie, aud who as though he had not b*-u deprived of the honors of its authorship, says the Iii. must become law this session, and believes it will.    ________________ TO MEET KEMMLER S FATE. t l.arttioiis lr 'lie Flecti ocutiun Wood iii •'int:    ">    ;• New York, Nov killed at Sing Sing, presumably tricky generated by the same that wiil be set In motion week for the pi rpose o derer Wood of his I fe. A horse was by elec-dynamo cue day next depriving mur-The killing took ti'Peclal to The Hawk-iiye.) Mr. l‘LE.vsANTt Noy Kame between the the State univers; W1%Faded h-.re'TnaNks-, 'r,10un before an immense cot-at the f0, P '0p:e- The ^ was played iteriLh ‘rr0Unds aud r ‘s'jl,ed in an ver Bv ,n’:'P ViCl°ry f°r lhe Stat*' ^ni- btf r‘. t r‘°re bei,1K ■" t0<)' ii -p "l>    ^or    tbe    •'••'ne    people 1 ked to the scene of conllict in large wfi nU!nero'is carriages iUui a -s and*,and full to overflowing attested tne widespread interest in the outcome. At30 the teams lined up, with A. J. .-ox °i tv I I as empire and Mr. Whiting, of Mr,. Pleasant, ref- rec, as follows: Vi    Positions.    /    lr.    U nir5..........center    rush..  Brisbin ri*ilit guard......Clo ighl- y ....rlirur i ack Ic...........VN    i inlv ori.h* end  Vie Eld. rev •    : tf guard  .. .... power left mik e.. It g-rs. ( apt left end.  Lawson —quilter ii >- k.........■» g-iod r h. tau k  Gardni r ......b h, It.I R..........XI, j jpjj. r ........ full name  McAdarn AV . U. won the toss aud took the rid J V I. took the ball ani started lite play with the V trick, pushing the bad to the \\ . I,. 25 yard line. In the 'criimnage that followed lo yards w»*re gained by S. U. I. and Heald scored the first t>uch-down before (iv** minutes (.f the game had elapsed. Kick at goal purpose A' failed; I. W. U gels the bail and on place kick, pushes it to the center. but it Is quickly rushed to tha goal line oy Sinelizer on a beautiful dash, where, from a - rimmage, it was soon touched ba K ny Knapp and the s orc stood—S. I. I. s j w. u. o. A sucm ssful kick af g >ai a ided two more, and the ball was placed at the center again, with I \V. U. at its back*. Soon, however, it was rushed wile terrific force by the huge men of S. U. I to the opponents* territory, a notable feature Lei-a another nervy and skillful da-h by Smeltzer. S-*v-eral scrimmages followed, the ball being in the hands of S I . I. each time and steady gain followed. Mi Pleasant’s team were powerless and soon the third touch-down was recorded for S. U. I., aud within a few moments a fourth by Smeltzer and the score IS—0. It was but tbe work of a few more minutes fur S. I . I. to nuke three m are aud scores 3')—0.    8 U. I. men repeatedly broke through the opposing rush line, and after a skillful field kick by Captain Smith and several ton h downs, time wa- called for the first half, with the score, 43—0, in favor of S. U. I. Aker t n minutes of rest. a'I again lined up, the State university men in go- d condition and Wesleyans winded, but determined and plucky. I. W. I*. started tim hall with an attempted V, hut the ball was promptly push' d back S;. U. I , ani after repeated runs and dodges by H-'aUl, Neald aud Smeltzer, the score ai- run up to 47. McAdam, of I. VV. U. carried Hie bali back quickly tweety-five va^ds by a neat sprint, but to no avail, as McEniry '-ion placed it k of the line f r f-ar points more. A moment and tic* ball was again til play, and lU-aid dashed it ba k fifty yards on an liber of b's phenomenal runs and a touch down male the s--ore, 59—0. *8-ion In bounds, the ball was scrimmaged by Weslyan, but Knapp, of S IT. J. broke through the line and puked up 'he little q lario-r back of I. VV. U , who had the ball, and promptly started to--vard the goal with him when h*> yelled down” amid cheers. After several scrimmag* s aud t-> h-downs It was Mt. Piea-ant s turn, her players ta1 kled sure, ran wed, and threatened to score against their big opp meats. B it they began too late, for time was called and the game wa- over with tho score; S. U. I. 91, I. VV u. 0. The spectators joined heartily in the hearing a d th< Hi! Hi! Hi! of the S. U. I. rang through the air. The battle was ended; victory belonged to the Wesleyans opponents but,, let it be sajd, Wesleyan p ayed pluckily aud against odds, a< it was their first match game. The State University men are immense in size, strong and muscular. Their ru-h line was invincible, while th)* quarter ba- k, halves and fall back played together like clock-work. They are s in* ta klers, run astonishingly swift and bloc k well. I VV. U. possesses good material which must d» velope after further contact with older p ay) r~; constant p aying and careful team-work will bring it out and make a rattling fine team. It is to be hoped • he interest thus aroused in football in tnis part of the s:ate will notdieout. but be the means of many more close and exciting games in th * future. Arthur Bridgman, of Hrohnk Stricken With Appositely. [Special to The Hawk-Kye.i Keokuk, Nov. 28.—Gen. Arthur Bridgman, a popular citizen of Keokuk, and well known in Iowa, especiailv among the older residence of Burlington aud I airfield, at each of which places he was a prominent resident in the past, was stricken with appoplexy yesterday, Thanksgiving day, and now lies prostrate seemingly between life aud death, his entire right side being paralyzed, ii-* resides with his son, Arthur Bridgman, •Jr., and it has been his habit to ariso earlier than 'he other members of the family, eating his breakfast alone. While still sitting at the table after eating his meal, Mrs. Bridgman, his daughterinlaw, and her little son, entered the d!n-ing room saluting him with the compliments of the morning, which elicited no reply. Mrs. Bridgman approached nearer to him and again saluted him, this time /aying her hand upon his shoulder and looking into his fam*. She so.in dis-overed that something was wrong by hi-appearance which was comporatud by the raising of his finger to his lips, a silent and sad token that he could not, respond with speech to the morning salutations. The girl who waited upon him at break*a- -did she discovered nothing unusual except lie complained that one of his arms hat! troubled Iiirn during the night. Hrs. Jenkins and Seroggs were at once summoned, and it was given out last evening that he could hardly survive during the night. His strong constitution, however, causal him to partially rally and at th -writing he is still lingering with s«arcely a hope of his living only a day or two at longest. General Bridgeman is a marked character wherever he is known, and he has a very extended acquaintance in Iowa as well as in other states, lie was noticeable for being tall and erect, with a face indicating intelligence and firmness of character, and was remarkably well preserved. To see him walking the streets the casual observer would tiik• * him to be a man of perhaps sixty, or surely no', live years older than that.. He had none of that shakiness usually accompanying old age, but walked with a s'.eady step and wrote a bold business hand without a trace of the years That were upon him; yet lie was born July ti. isos, (ming over eighty-two years of age. He is a native of Hampshire, Massachusetts. He came to Burlington in ls3s, where he engaged in the mercantile business for six years From there he removed to Bayfield, where he resided until 1849, and during his residence there was for a time register of the general land office. In 1849 he came to Keokuk and until 1861 na' engaged In mercantile pursuits. After that he engaged in railroad business to which he gave his entire atten- WILL OPPOSE PARNELL. How Many Irish Members of Par-# liamsnt Will Vote Monday. nUil-h Beelines to Glee Hi* Opinion nil the Mutter—A Friend of P*r-nellSHyathe >t«»v«Tiieiit AgMlnrtt Him i* One of Kevenge. lion. For a number of years he was general manager and secretary of the old Keokuk and Des Moines railroad. He has three children living, William, who Is an officer in the United State-navy; Arthur, .Jr., with whom he resides, cashier of the State Bank of Keokuk, and Clara, the wife of Dr. Boone, of New York city. General Bridgman returned only a short time ago from an extended trip east, visiting among relatives and friends, coming home to Keokuk fee1 ing much better from th)* pleasures he enjoyed during his absence. Lox don, Nov. 28.—The canvass has been conducted by members of the Irish parliamentary party opposed to Darnell's retention lu the leadership with a view of ascertaining how the poll is likely to go at Monday’s meeting. The result was the securing of fifty-three members to vote against Parnell. Among them are; Condon, Deasy, .fe/hn Dillon, K monde, Finueance. Timothy Harring-'on, Timothy Healy. Maurice Healy, Justin McCarthy. J. F X. O'Brien, Fat-rick O’Brien, P. J. O'Brien, Roehe, Sexton, Sheehan, Sheehy, Tanner and Webb. The anti-parnellltes also rely upon the votes of William O'Brien T. P. O'Conner. (Jill and T. D. Sullivan. The adherents of Parnell, who announced their intention to stick to the old leader, number twenty-three, namely: Plane, Byrne, Henry Campbell, Conway, W. J. Corbet, J. G. Fitzgerald, Edward Harrington. Hayden. J. E Kenny, W. A McDonald, M vneil. Maguire, Mahoney, J. P. Nolan, Joseph Nolan, John O'Conner, O Kelly, Pinkerton, P. J. Power, Richard Power, John Redmond, William Redmond and Shell. PARNELL’S MANIFESTO. Beque*! f.»r Iowa’* KHilrimil Law. Des Moines, la., Nov. 2s—Hon. Frank I). Jackson, secretary of state, is in receipt of the following from a member elect of the Nebraska legislature: No ut ii Platte, Neb.. Nov. 22. 1899.— Secretary of State, Des Moines:    My Dear Sir—The legi'lature of Nebraska (of which I am a member) will this winter abolish our sta’e board of transportation and will enact a maximum freight law similar to that now in force in vour state, and for that purpose I would be pleased to have you forward to my address a copy of the law now in force on that subject Sn Iowa. Any expense you may have to bear will be promptly remitted by me. Respectfully, J. Iv. Stivehs, Senator of the Thirteen District of the Commonwealth of Nebraska. place late Wednesday afternoon. The horse wa- led into the room where Wood it when he receives the fatal shock. the wires 'pared, and the horse. Important Sale of Flue Stuck. (Hpecia' to The Hawk-F.ve ) Independence, la., Nov. 28.—Messrs. H B. & ll. I). Allen, of East Park Stock Farm, have sold to De Vanmen Bros., of O'Neal, Neb., a number of brood mares The consignment was made up of Nellie Doyle, by Matnbrir.o Harnbletonian; Crazy Jane, by th)* Hoi kins horse by Happy Medium: Nady Eagle, by Bourbon Joe, and Floss, Velvet aud Lone. All the animals are in foal to Bunton Wilkes or Dictator Wilkes They will form the nuecleus of a stock farm which the purchasers will start at O’Neal. A DEMOCRATIC THANKSGIVING. 'HIN',Ton. Nov. IOT- of the the Ordinance Department Make* a Bt port. Captain Tav-^    ordinance department in Ze of supplies to the militia, In j. aniiUa! report strongly urges the lb °‘ lb‘‘ h ading bill to promote ;'m'y of ihe militia; he calls atteu-B0Q to the ' Hit! .JHP disparity in numbers between and infantry militia and says Ii** ‘v'i ry or‘*‘ of the most difficult Jo iniprov encourage the forma *'f; io improvise and some steps K t be 'aKC a to Lw n‘‘w a,,d foster the existing eav-tav - V Zition' 'n the u‘Citia. He re-^ i' teat congress appropriate for thina\,n eicb state which has more -^thousand organized militia at a Hen-; . V!lvernor ntay indicate, and the « ?a * * * an<* *ora8e is provided at horJ5*118® °* state, of sufficient ' not to exceed seventy-five for 'to mount the troop of wjJh detachments of regular soldiers to care for them and will Electrodes were placed I" which had already been pr then they were a pi ' d to The dynamo was run until the ludo a-or showed that the current had reached a strength of fifteen hundred volt, and at that point it was turned into the wires. According to all amounts, rL«\h°r>e closed its eyes and fell over    ‘ the result, of this experiment the pri on officials base the rtion that murderer Wood is going to die instantly and painlessly.    ___ A D»nfc**rou* ban at I.are**. (Bl’*-* ai to The Hawk- Eye.) Clavi ox. 111., Nov. 28 Coat Hopper. a desperate man, shot and badly *«mn« ^ one Joseph Roy at this place b-cause Hopper suspected Roy of intl.na. the former's wife. Hopper lied to the a desperate man, no to join in a search deter Uve from Quincy f,.r miles around of the fugitive. Illinois and tat md in a been layed woods and, being one can de if du- c d for him. A searched the em u rv but could ti’d no traces County, ill. rses. Hch ^airv, ^valry C4D'Vi‘n«.'!",ion‘*'1 officers as Instructors, file r../ y r speaks of the necessity of 3    'e °* hor^e? in our service which 1,1 nParlY a11 foreign coun-ift, 7 V which we have not. He also Hoodlum**!** ii* I*hi**))< •* The Hawk-Eye.) y )V    2$ —A    gang or ,    i/rrifviiig    the dene zincs of hoodlums are terriivmg    uu    ..minty in Hancock    *oun.y- windows (Spec*a’ to Ca RT ii ade. Ii1-, ) ,reen Fountain — - S'ot,**^ are thrown through tbe Kd door, cl    all    hours    and dwellings at a the people are on the point of rising LUK r*/r.    — arms against the rascal''- i-;:oy Dea»I in tOnoi,., ’U|ui we l)ave notii SSv?“p?n.the feasibility of «Hcr ..... a    horse a 'Cgi-.lation to prevent the Mi*. XI ny (Bi'cmaixto Th.; Ha*D-' ^ ^ Mc_ McCoy, an ounty Al.Kno, III., Sov. 28. COV, relict of the late Jo-    P old and rupee ted s O’'    ,auln(r was buried yesterday,    itv. place from her late resident:* Rev. J S. Poage off'. 1 ating- Sn nipt uou* Haiiqu**t Tender^*! by the Keokuk I-Uinbeau 11 uh. [Bpt-cml to The Hawk-Eye.) Keokuk, Nov. 28.—The T. Jefferson Fa in beau club, of this city, g ive a banquet to its political friends Thanksgiving evening, whi< h was one of the most imposing affairs ever attempted in this city. This young democrat c club has an almost national reputation as the liveliest and most enthusiastic organization in the country. La^i nigh 's affair was just such an one a- should be *\pei ted from the hustling young men who compose the club. A large number of    guests    were    present    from    biwa, Missouri and    were    enter- royal    manner    Covers had f r two hundred and fifty guests and when those invited had taken lh) lr places in the brilliant banquet hall there were but few vacant seats. The table presented a most dazzling appearance and the menu—one of th): rn hest ever p aced before a host of hungry democrats—consisted of numerous Thanksgiving turkeys with ail the palatable au-purtenanees including a dei clous list of wine. The tables w**re fended by thirty of the handsomest members of the club in full dress suits wi‘h white aprous. * *    *    * I At this point the wires between Keokuk and Burlington broke down and the rem andor of the account had to be ‘•faked.”—Telegraph Ed.] Among other dishes on the bill of fare were the following. la Democrat). Stuff) d Ii    thf, naif (bonn) shelf. Pontottic* Burglarized. Keokuk, la., Nov. 28.—A special received here from Kahoka, Mo., says burglars effected an entrance Into th** postoffice there yesterday morning. They blew open til** safe and made away vc itll the contents, consisting of money, stamps, registered packages, etc. The shock from the explosion completely wrecked everything insid-* the room. Postmaster Keeper is unable to give the exact amount of the loss, but it is about <*300.    ______ Shot in the Neck. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.) Keokuk, la., Nov, 28 —George llaops a thirteen-year-old boy, was fatal!* shot at the (tun club shoot yesterday. He was Irving to catch a wounded pigeon when several skirmishers blazed away at Five loads of shot took effect In his it. body, terribly lacerating will probably die. iiis neck. He Haventt -    ,    . F ret* Bill F|rtP Ja* ks. Democratic iun.ovtrs (John M. etc ) Palmer, SS a»r\K nvore) t;rofc)*«hlnKt*T»T; vLmi.iu r I. ks in a stew (G. A. U. aiur W;; v. ’ tinff depicted of animal' which i *ire<"aUy heeded in the event of I ''est f,V :l,reSf‘lit there is nothing to pre- j lvi|Uk)eiiZn a2enls getting all of our I auimals A « *,re ,,r 1,0 i- what D'< P'-oprbTors'T Dr Medical I//‘/Mei,.e us*- i hat wonderful tneflionc taint or a rofuloue sores if it don’t benefit o* tu.t I ay Pierce’s Golden to those who for an*' bood blotch* betters on republican i we ii-. * t ii *    po    p'oicii'    ^ • hum* vs,' 11!* ViiiVi^h vbVn**v returned R!ID'S or swellings, moo - and undoubtedly at ®hlDDen Urnes *ar*e numbers have been tally rf°Ut tbe country. The dif-horsH* J| obtaffiihg suitable cavalry Sfieeii y . innin^y lacreased the past the D4s-aarS’ <'aPtain Taylor also urges toS*ue ,.°f    h’11 a'Ghorizing the v Slales an(l territories of iield-' encourage the artillery company. m FIGURES SuP«rUitf StktC! ON THE POPULATION. “dent Porter Hays the United W * Conl*iiu* fjg.G'Jg.iJflO People. PorteraR1nPT(?N’ Nov* 28.—Robert P. ^^n'tfcd * r Lletldeut of the census, has slat«utent to th* secretary Dallas [Special to Cliv DI _X liavi ii uck. The Hawk-F.yeJ Nov. 28.—A buck Lion- deer belonging    n Olathe ram- berg**r, near D.il|a ,    ______{ntr oVpr the page for some time, roaming'    his country and    Jn.a,n',,onnle have way. IP* is very ug been iy and people warned Vo keep away from him. It* Excellent yummies Command to public    ‘    1    pigs. forma liquid fruit reme>)y Syi ^ o It I. Please *«    kidneys, Dead Du* k (Cleveland) ii [c's Ho* ‘ Fighting ( ’i K-V i h*-d (M»ti?CJt! Vt mn' (Via M IsslssJ ppi Plan). Horn (what the H a rd'mggV (Vi mil iedVf rum club membership). ,, _    . “Did Rianan I unctt. Bandannas^ (homP niad(.; nu duty) W(W1.uU .ln»n«. ^    ^ tables of Toast tbe in- The repast over, and undiT the lejde'sbP Master Robert Marshall ^nectuel par-, of lh.^ program went merrily. The feat was tliB road*rig of this of regrets. \V. W. Dodge, on the state-would be tbe next and by acting gent iy    - - system liver and bowels it '    h«»Hh .ttectuHU, tho/ob7 promot.ng aud "nmfor* of td off portion Among the speakers was who staked his reputation mom that Cleveland woo ,.resident—a sentiment that receive F adjoiirued, ovideuUy .» th. bosl IT MAY ELECT INGALLS. Queer Complication* Arising In the Banna* Legislature. Topeka, Kan., Nov. 28.—At the meeting of the state board of canvassers last Monday, V.- E. Lobdell, delegate-elect from Dane county, demanded a certificate of election as member of the 1< gis-tature on the ground that the constitution said that each county In the state which has 250 voters should be entitled to a representative. The demand was refused, and an application was made to the supreme court for a writ of mandamus to compel the board to issue the certificate. There are eighteen other delegates entitled to full membership on the same ground. The constitution a.so limits the number of members to 125. If the delegates are admitted an equal number of members-elect from the more populous counties will have to be dropped to keep the number within the constitutional limit. The delegates are pledged to Ingalls in case they are seated, and they will give him eighty-three votes on joint ballot—the number required to el**ct. lf they are not seated and Senator Ingalls is defeated the p an of the republicans is to contest the emotion of bls successful opponent in the United States senate oil the ground that the delegates were entitled to their seat*, and that their votes would hav** eleoi‘*d him. If they are seated and an equal number of member-elect are not dropped the house will number 143 member, or eighteen more than the constitution pro vides for, and a contest will be instituted in the senate because the legislature will be an unconstoitnal body A Ho ut lug Party Drowned OSWEGO, N. Y., Nov. 28. — \Vm. Blythe and Harry Benet of Wolcott, and James Furguson and Calvin F. Campbell of Oswego, who went to Sodus Bay yesterday on a duck hunt, are thought to be drowned. There boat was found on the beach this morning with a hole in it. Hosford’^ AcLl Phosphate Recommended by Physicians of all schools, for tho brain, nerves and stomach. He Give* the Irl«h People Slime Kea*on* Why He Will Not Betire. London, Nov. 28.—Parnell's manifesto to the irish people which wa< is'iied tonight is very lengthy. Ile begins by saying:    '‘Tile integrity and independ ence of the section of the Irish parliamentary party having been apparently sapped and destroyed by the wire-pullers of the liberal party, it has become necessary for me, as the leader of the Irish party,to take counsel with you, and, ha\ ing given you knowledge which is in my possession, a.-k your judgment upon a matter which now solely devolves upon you to decide. The letter from <!:ad-stone to Morley, written for the purpose influencing th)* decision of the Irish party iu the choice of a leader arid claiming for the liberals and their leaders Upright of veto upon the choice is the immediate cause of this address, the purpose of which is to remind you and your parliamentary representatives that [re-la ,d con-iders the independence of her party as their only safeguard within the eonstitation. and abow* aud beyond ail other considerations whatever. Tile threat in that letter repeated so insolently on many platforms and In numerous British newpapers compels me t>> put before y u information which, until now, has been solely in mv possesion and which will enable you to understand the measure of I) ss with which you are threatened unless you consent to throw me to the English w jives now howling for my destruction.” Parnell then tells how at Hawarden last November, lie received from Gladstone the details of that gentleman and colleagues’ proposal with regards to home rule in th)* event of the next general election favoring the liberal paity. Upon Do* subject of retention of Iri>h members in tbe imoeriai parliament, Gladstone tole! bim iii order to conciliate English public opi' ion, it would be necessary to reduce the Iri'ti representation from 103 to 32. Upon the settlement of the laud question, Mr. Gladstone intimated while he would renew his attempt to settle the matter by imperial legislation on the lines of the land purchase bill of 18st», he would not undertake to put any p»-e'sure upon his own .side; in other words that the Irish itgisiature wa* not to be given tile power of solving the agrarian difficulties. With regard to the control of the Irish constabulary it was stated by Mr. Gladslone, in view of the necessity of concealing the English public opinion, it would be necessary to I* ave this force to the appointment of its officers under the control of the imperial authority for an indefinite period, while tin* fund' for its maintenance would be compulsorily provid'd out of the Iri-h revenue. A period of ten or twelve years was suggested as tin* limit of time during which tin* appointment of judges ai d resident magistrates -hoi:i i be retained in tim hands of the imperial authorities Passing to his own expressions on tin")* points, w iiu ii I'arnell says represent lbs views Ilion aud now, in* says with regard a) the retention of Irisit members in* holds that with the concessions of full powers to an irish legislature equivalent to those enjoyed^ by a state of tbe American union, the number ami p -i-tion of members so retained would become a question of imperial concern and not (if pressing or Immediate importance for the interests of Ireland, but that w ith the important and a.I engrossing subjects of agrarian rcf*>rom, constabulary control and judiciary appointments ieft either undi r imperial control or totally unprovided for, it would be the height of madness for any irish leader to consent to disband an army which had j cleared the way to victory.” "I further | undertook,” saws Parnell, ‘*to use every j legitimate Influence to reconcile I run public opinion to gradual coming into force of the new privileges and to th*-[*. stponments necessary for English opinion with regard to constabulary control and judicial appointments, but I strongly dissented from the proposed reduction of the number of members during the Interval of probation ami pointed to the absence of any suitable prospect of land settlement by eith‘-r parliament as a constitutional and overwhelming drag upon the prospects of permanent peace iud prosperity in Ireland.” At th)* conclusion of the interview Par iell was informed that, pending the general election, Gladstone and his coll* agues wert* agreed that silence should be preserved with regard to these p lints of difference. The absence of any provision for the settlement of the agrarian question, of any policy on tin* part of the lib* ral leaders, Parneli says, tilled him with concern and apprehension. * Hi the introduction of tm* land purchase bill by the government at the commencement uf the last session, Morley conferred witn him and, having regard to avowed absence and poPcy on th** part of the liberals, Parnell strongly advised Morley against any direct challenge of the principle of state, aided land purchase ai d that w>* should direct our efforts on th** second reading to the assertion of the principle of local control. In this Morley agreed with him but was at the same time, hampered by the extreme section of his party, led by Laoou-phere, and in a subsequent interview impressed upon Parnell th*- necessity of meeting the second reading of the bill with a direct negative and a.'ked him to undertake the motion. "I agreed on condition that I was not to attack the principle of the measure but confine myself tocriticis n of the details.” “I think,” continued Parnell, “his was a falso strategy, but was a strategy adopted out of regard to English prejudices and radical peculiarities. I did the best possible under the circumstances, and several day.-' debate on the second reading contrasts favorably with Laboucher's recent abortive attempt to interpose direct negative to the first reading of a similar bill r* sterday.” Just before the commencement of this session Parnell had another interview with Morley and itnpr**s'**d upon him the policy of the obi que method of pro-ceedure with reference to land purchase, ami the necessity arid importance of providing for the question of local control and limitation in the application of I funds. “He agreed with me.” says Par- j noli, “and I offered to move on the first ] | reading of the bill an amendment in fa- [ vor of thi.' local control, aivising if this was rejected It might b** left to the radicals on lh** second reading to oppose the principle of the measure. I left Morley under the impression that this would fall to my duty, but in addition he made a remarkable proposal Referring to the probable approaching victory of Hie liberals. he sugge>ted some considerations as to tile future of Hie I ri-h party and a-ked me whether I would Ie* willing to assume the office of **ni**f *ecr**tary for Ireland or whether I would allow another member of my party to take th** position. He also put before me the desirability of filling one of the law office* of the crown In Ireland by a legal member of my party. I told him, amazed as I wa* at the proposal, that J could not agree to forfeit in any way the independence of th** party or its members; that the Irish had trusted me because they believed th** declaration I made at Cork in 1880, represented my conviction and that I would on no account depart from it. I considered that Morley'.- proposal, that we should a low ourselves to be absorbed into English politics, wa> un** ba-ed upon an entire misconception of our own position. In eonelusioti, Morley direct***! my direction to tin* plan of campa'gn of the tenants. II** .-aid it would be impossible for tie- liberal party when it attained p >wer to do tnything for lh** evicted tenants by direct action and it would alo be impossible for I he Irish parliament under powers conferred to do anything for them, aud. Hinging up his bauds in gesture of despair, he exclaimed:    'Having been it; ripperary, I don't know what to propose.’.. I told him tiffs question was a limited    one;    funds would    be    available from America and elsewhere for the support tho-e tennants a- long as necessary and this difficulty should not be allowed to interfere with the general interests of th*-country.” Parnell says he alludes to this matter only h -eau-)* w ithin ti *- last few days a stroi ur argument for pulsion    bas    been made.    I    i liberals    com**    int** power next    * th** plan of th** campaign tenants    will    stiff r. H**    Jins that th> liberals proposed nothing for them by direct and is entitled to a-k tha* the of these tenants, whom he ha> CAN’T CONTROL HIS BAND Little Wound’s Indians Determined to Fight the Military. and s*> month** at bard labor In the state pr .-on a: i’r*-ntO". The prisoners bad bondsmen present and their cou get a writ of error for appeal as the bonds are signed. se! will soon aa AF TSR THE PACIFIC ROAIS. Sitting Bull Morn Hostile Than F.eer More Cavalry Troops Arriving at the Keene of Trouble - News from Various Point*. his ex-" the * ct Ion, of the shown to do action, existence upported in every way in the oast a* d will continue to support, shall not constitute th** reason for h>' expul-ion from Iri-h politics. Parnell .-av- that during the ten years of th** independence of th** Iri'h parliamentary party it has bt ause of its independence, forced upon th*- English people th** ii* ce-sity of granting home rule to Ireland He believes the Pink, Ridge Agency, Nov. 2- —Lit* Wound is In and reports his Inability t control his band in the Interests of pea” Tile cavalry expects orders to -oar- h t< night on Rosebud camp on P >r< opine, aith ugli General Brooke Is reported »' ti-ing in favor of waiting until the sixth cavalry real ties Fort Meade and troops can beplacedat Forest City. above Pierre. Mandan’, Nov. 28.—Word comes from Sitting Bulls camp from different sour - -that he is dancing his men mer* vigorously than ever, and he is comp*-!lir g th* children to join In th** danc e. He is r ported to be more host!!-* aud determined to fight than ever. This afternoon tw* companies of cavalry arrlv**d from For; ( ister and proceeded to Fort Yar>*s. Governor W»ll«-{te‘* CriifDmatlon. Pierre., Nov. 2"—Governor Mciiett*-to-day issued a I* ngthy proclamation regarding the Indian scar** in whi h ho* urges the settlers to remain where they *re a' the troops aud the govern'. * r haw- completely mastered th** hostile element. An Indian Scar*. Bristol, > lh, Nov. 28. — Much ex-eiteuient wa- created here this morning biy the report brought in by a stranger that th** Indians ar** stampeding at Pierpont anti Langford and ti.at tie* town of Pierpont bad been burned Later in the afternoon it was learned tbe whole thing was a scare arid the r- ported burning of Pierpont was discredited. The Government N«-**nmg to Annul Hie I entral » Lea^r to the Southern Pacific. Svn Flux xci **<"o, Nov, 2s—A complaint has t(*-*“, ti ed in the United States .-pruit court by the government of the United States, through Attorney Genera! Miller a* d Special Assistant C’has. II. Marvin, of Chicago, against the Nujthtrr. aid C*-r':ar Pac'ti: railroad our panics and th** Western Union Telegraph com pan y. The object of the com-plaint is to secure the cancellation of the ■a-** of the Centra1 Pa iii*: to the Southern Pa i lie. and also to secure the cancelli ion of the i a- of the Central Paei-# a ’» telegraph line- to tr,** Western rn. lr addition the cancellation of lea— the complaint dema ids that i’m s referred to be operated and if;; '*(1 -eparaieiy aud independent-d -ordain ** with the original agree-u;Tit b-: w en the corporations* arid the govern rn* nt. iocument, which is withheld cation until the court can i-aue ■ ‘--a-y pro e-»f*s, the entire bisti. • r fattens between the Central railroad and the government is at d A is sought to show that tbe ha- violated its pledges in th** ma'ter of the It is Ur the the I main !y in In th from pu avitic iven. any rr -.v ho I - J the s^cr* be cited the leas* the intention to • -se** to-day and In the en' C. P. Huntington, he east, it is -aid that of the Central Pacific will ip;.‘-ar and 'bow *ao'** why 'Hi d not be annulled. pre Pr* r in I v - Pi es. dr lit A *1 « nm' *»t att* ment ii -tov Nov. 2> — Ex-President A dan of th** Union Pacific, wa- to-day -howe Jay G mid - remarks on hi- resig nal pam It re-Eng- say s; action will obtain home rule, provided mains independent of any lish party. In conclusion, he I do not believe that any • >f the Irish people in supporting me w ll endanger the home rule, cause or postpone the establishment of the Irish payment. But even if thot danger were to be realized, I believe lh'* Irish people throughout the world would agreet with me that the postponement would pre-ferabie to the cornpr rn se of our national rlgh’s by the acceptance of measures which would not realize the a-pirations of ou.’ race. THE MOVEMENT AGAINST PARNELL. t'fH* I* III \ i«*W. Philadelphia, Nov. ■>. — I»r. V. T GilMcuddy, the former agent at Pin* Ridge telegraph' tha* the newspaper r' [ions of th : Pine Ridge situation ar* misleading. Matters are now under * rol with a pe ceable ending In view n- wa a sir him cons my j is a1 bid - -iw an i purs ! g’> dam- 'aid:    “In regard to ement the d‘rectors did not g ,v ail a' out ti e policy I ;g. I do not th'nk there is .-* ,n director wr - will bear ii:, a- a matter of fact I was in •a "I; with them a great deal and Ian- are w* SI known to them. Thi- All Quiet >*t Crow Creek. Washington, Nov. 28—Acting Iud an Commissioner Belt to day ret eiveff a tele gram from Agent Dixon, at Crow Creek agency. Non th Dakota, -aying tnat non** of his Indians had yet Peen dancing. A small band of the Lower Brules near R isebud reservation had been dancing, and he had dlspatchei a force of poli*-** and scouts to stop it. He had also called home ail Indians having [lasses to -eave the reservation, ai d says he consider- it impossible to be surprised in any outbreak the Lower Brules may make. WANT THE LEASES CANCELLED. Aet ton Brought hv the Government A et I •> «t kotroiel and Telegraph Com-pant*** San Francisco. Nov. 28.—The Cull states that ; SAYS THERE WAS NO FIGHT. He I Hue of His Friends Says It Is One of ven ge. London. Nov. 28.—A close friend of Parnell, who declared that Parnell regards the movement to expel him from the leadership of the nationalist party a-a radica' revenge for his support of the royal grants la-t summer, -av- tiff- view of the **a-u can be supported by documen-*ary evidence. Gladstone, h** says. has had > s reveng*? on the man he imprisoned in Kilmainbam jai! and who later compelled the lib ral leader to consider the demands of th** Iri-h p ople. The Iri-h Ca holt*- hiera-chy is unanimous in the opinion that Parneii should retire from His position at the head of the nationalist party. Parnell's manifesto was issued to-day and It definitely settles that he will not voluntarily retire from th** lead* r-hip of the Irish parliamentary party. Parneii defies his political opponents and appeals to the people of Ireland to -ustain him in the stand he has taken. TO PROMOTE EOCH'S INVESTIGATION'S. Tl>»» Frnttiiti) Go\en nient to K*t»bllnh an Institute of ll.ti-terlology Berlin, Nov. 2- —In a lecture delivered last night Dr Bergmann said that the secret composition of Professrr Koch's curative lymph wa* exclusively the property of th** professor. The doctor then illustrated the degree of fever aft r each injection and the quantity of lymph vari* usiy required. There has been no diminution in the number of physicians visiting the city to investigate 'he new system of treatment, oise hundred and thirty-two arriving yesterday. The Prussian goverr.merit will soon , present a bdl for the consideration of j th** diet providing f>>r the establishment of an institute of ba ‘erioUgy in order that Profe-sor Koch may p -h his investigations. The institute w ill ne equipped w.th five infirmaries, containing one hundred and fifiy bed-. In addition to allowing Professor Ko h an adequate grant service-, the government the ta-k of furnishing the General Miles Disbelieve* I he Report of » Bitt t Ie Xeitr Fort Keogh. Chica*.o. Nov 2-—General Miles yesterday replied to the appeal for arm* received from Governor Mellette of S >u h Dakota on Wednesday. The g .vernor wa- assured that nothing would be left undone for the protection of settlers in the northwest. The general said he had received no official advices of a fight which some of the newspapers had published a- occurring near Fort Keogh. Montana, between regular troops aud Indians. “All I know of such an occurrence. said he, ‘-is the newspaper reports. It is now late in the day and I have not heard a word. In the absence of oft! la! information I am inclined to disbelieve tile -tory. It may be that troops have t. --i. ordered to Fort Keogh, a- it >- a* im portant point, to be stationed there for reserve force. “I have received quite satisfactory news from General Brooke to-day. He reports that the Indian < hief, Lit J* Wound, came Into Pine R dg** agency yesterday, and thar every hour seems ro lessen the strength of the disaffect! d Indians. Short Bull, of the R >sebud agency, has also come into the agency, and his peop’e, about five hundred lodge-, numbering nearly tw-nty-five hundred Indians, are reported a- a-o coming toward the agency. I consider Short Bull one of th** worst a d nu -t treacherous Indian chiefs in ti e northwest. General Brooke now has a strong command under him and is ready for summary action at a moment's nab **:. A letter wa* received from Judge E C. Rice, of Mandan. North Dak ffa -ay-ing that the Indians i ive been purchasing arms and ammunition wherever there was an opportunity. The letter concludes with an appeal for more troops to protect th** people.” United State-C entral the We The ob the cst ira! Pa also to of the pany t< corn pa i tion of that the I and mainti pendently ii ii al agreem States gainst Pa ifi* tern I eel of > th* iv. the complaint lied in the -ir<->.it court by the United the s-nthern Pa ntie and raUrpad companies, and roof. Telegraph company, the conip'a nt is to secure .0! o' the lease of the Cen-o th** Southern Pacific, and a can*elation of th** lease •al Pacific Thelegraph eom-Wrn Union Telegraph i, addition to the cancelia-a-.-- the com plaint demands nes referred to be operated :(!<*d separately and inde-a* cordance with the orig-*iit between the corpjrations and government. ESCAPED FROM SING SING. Cherie* Ni Brow n to ti Y York city orison a* : made his i had two k r-ii*- - oipWiIIihdiI Swims <» a 1*1 vee of s*f*tjr. k. N v 2- —Charles Bewn, -s Br**» nan. -ent up from New •r four years in the state ire Sing for grand larceny, ■cape this morning Brown vs which he could not have got without collusion with some one em-ployed ’n the prison. He opened the door*, bared then. aft-r him and st aled the wails an i Jumped Into the river, then swimming to a p'a< e < f safely where he must hsve had friend- with dry cloths. If - es. < pe ra* di- overed an hour after hi- departure, but no trace of him has vet benn discovered. E I. Doughs, the guard !* the yard at the time of the escape, has been suspended. SETTLED FOR SIO,COO. Mfirjr Anrer-on Fine* Up Her Trouble XX eh M-n* per Abbey. NewY'-rk Nev. 2-—A private rable- g-am from L i dem cor firms th® r* port 'ha Mary Anderson has * fleeted a settle-rnert w .*h Mr Abbey to whom she was ut der c* ' tract for next sna-on, by virtue of whi h the American manager has re-leas d her from all ber engaaements with him The amount ta:d in * ash by Mary Anderson for the reb ate is SIO,-OOO In th- a'H a! circles here this is taken as indicating that Mary was actually in < arn* st when she -tatid that her marriage ended her stage career. f**r his en a' will assume lymph. GENERAL FOREIGN NEWS. I ii t ti** I ominous. London, Nov. 28.—In the commons today Smith, the government leader. moved that the government business b.* given prioriiv until th** Chr strnas h 11-days. He proposed ii** -aid. to bring up the Dish land bill for it' second reading Tuesday next. Gladstone insisted that tne opposition was entitled to demand a further and fuller statement of the government’s proposed course of a *tiori regarding the time of the h -use af .er holidays. After some further debate .Smith's motion was carried. Snow hi Fnglatel London, Nov. 28.—A heaw snow storm is prevailing throughout England, seriously delaying railway traffic. Bishop W'hMi'h Letter Dublin, Nov. 28 —In a letter published to day Arch Bish p Wal-h declined to make public the statement of his opinion in the Parnell case until he ha- an op-pjrtuiffty to consult his Episcopal brethren. He say*; next Monday s meeting of the parlimentary party may result iii a decision that will put upon the bishops of Ireland th** grave duty of considering whether or how far it be in their power to continue to place in th** iri-h parlia-nuMitry party that confident * which, as a body, they have felt justified the place-ing in It the past. In conclusion th * arch bishop says he does not feel convinced that we are yet in position to form final judgement on the ca-e out of which present unhappy crisis has arisen. At a1! events it is a matter tha' must be decided one way or another before many days.__ Flood KwvMgt-H iii Ireland. Dublin, Nov. 28.—The river Shannon has overflowed its bank- at Athlone, and the town. which D situated on both sides of the river, is submerged. Hundreds of aures of farm land are under wa.er and th® crops are destroyed. A large number of cattle have perished. Many families are rendered homeless by tbe flood. BUFFALO BILL’S MISSION. It Is ‘•ald That He Benr* ho Important Commission From Gen. Mile* Bismark, N. D, Nov. 2*v — “Buffalo I Bill” arrived here yesterday afternoon. accum panted by hi- old partner Ira k Powell, known a- “White B* axer. a? ii R. H. Ha-lan, known a- “Pony Bob. who once rode lo- miles in eight I our-and Un minutes. Spe*-a1 conveyance-were engaged to take the party to > a ti ing Rock agency. Buffalo RI h - a commi-sion from General Mffes wh h -believed to be the nu,st important of any issued sine*- S’tting Bull - sum der The party will go direct to Sift’.: g Bui! -camp on Grand River, it will be reiu.ern bered that Sitting Bull did not con:* ii Saturday, th® regular ration day. tmr sent word to Agent M Laugh in Tim' In-child was sink. It is believe that Buffalo Bill is sent out to get at the bottom of the mes-iah craze, with almost unlimited authority to aet. This is Buffalo Bin's fir-t visit to this section since th** Coster massacre. CHARLEY ROSS. Men. plrlted (sat Bv Two Nee . pm per Who Vat Up Hull for Him Nov. 28.—Charles Mi Christy, some people to be the ss, and who has been B whc ml- in Cha await! and ei in ?1, paper tee*iv* Byrne dav or for N* about- believed b g Charlie f des -met jail -inee November 8 g tr a1 on charge- of breaking Teeing and larceny, was released •no bail, two well-known rews-n *o becoming his bondsmen. De-S rg a t Adams, of Inspector -*. T who has been here for a tw - t v -nga'ing the case, left w V G ' it M' Christy's where-i- no' made public. A N kin-\ lam pub hail Dv* girl per t e • UTT-* thi F ll BUSINESS FAILURES. B. K. .lame^on & Clo , Httnkpr* mill (trek er„, of I'hlladvlphtM, Fail. Phi la delhi! f a , Nov. 28—Th** failure of B K. Jameson A Co., bankers ami brokers, was announced on the -took exchange this afternoon. No statement *•’ liabilities or asset- has vet been made. The suspension resulted from the failure of the firm to realize upon its as-*-'-. It wa- reported this afternoon that Jameson lost a considerable amount in 'he St. Paul and Minneapolis Mortgage aid Trust company, w hi* h wa- organized ’a-t year. The firm ha* really been in trouble several month- and bas been trying to extri ate itself from th** d fti • tilty During the money squeeze in August, it carne very near going under, but it walloped out and enabled to go on. For some time past conservative broker-avoided transactions with Jam.son A Co., beU**\ing the firm had too mu n money tied up in out-ide enterprises -let th®' rid of & it I& ; I. > Flogged by <virtu. n lid. Nov. 2-.—At Per-* county. Wednesday, Will-i xx ni. we , ag>*d KixtV, w as i 1    ’’ unfed w iii * *:ggy whips in the d- of M’-s F ora Farres and Bessie r. V -- Farres* held him while the - a-C: “ red the flogging. Hill has -ted in iav'-hiiig his affections on y nog ladies a' *1 dogging their foot-S j offensive did he become that determined upon thi- method to get him. Hill has hi- a-saffants. fib ii affiJavits Cult ford, iat* A Good Mho Get- It. VG**, Nov. 28.—George ll. Hef-T-r-t a—i-tant passenger sgent of tile Chicago. MJwauke aud St. Paul rai'roaff wa- appointed general • sanger agent to -uceeed A. V. N. Carpenter, resigned. A Bim I. kr A tutroixl* Louis, Nov. 2s Henry II. Sple per for the Tribune, a city. ha- left fur books show a lie- oookke Si ker, Gen an paper in th! part- unknown. Hi Acier y. rh** exact amount not y**' a-eerta1 nod. of which is Reduce Government Salaries. Paris, Nov. 28.—A dispatch from Buenos Ayres sta***' a decree has been issued reducing the salaries of the government off1 dais ten per cent. Carried DIT a Million Fran***. Paris, Nov. 2s.—Absconder Ranaud, managing director of the Banque I) Etal, carried away with him a nrffilian francs. The Walker Failure. New York. Nov. 28.—A - h* dub* of I the assignment of John T. Wa, ker. J din W. Combs and Joseph Walker, composing tile firm of John T. Walker, S >t ,v Company, was filed today. It -how, liabilities of 82 091.000. The nomina a-sets are si,433,OOO and the a* tea! assets 81,010,000. The Knight- «»f Aurora Wiped Ont. Minneapolis, Nov. 28.—Judge tii> k-to-day rendered a decision wiping out the secret order of the Knights of Aurora and sustaining the charges of fraud, insolvency and unlawful practices mad** In connection with the management. Nev' Tuesday a receiver will he ai pointed. The society is the strongest in Minnesota. Iowa, Illlnoi-, Missouri, Nebraska and Kansas. Ballot-Box stufT»*r<« »*«*i*i#in-»-d Jersey City, Nov. 28.—John Whalen. [Joseph (I. Mulrain, David Gordon 3 a I Martin J. White, who were !a-t Wedues I day convicted of ballot-box stuffing, w- r* to day sentenced by Judge Lipplncott, ii A Hf»il ti fill t It jr. S'- V XI OUR, Tex., Nov 28 —The doctors niak.* pui I c a - ateruent that Seymour is *me of the in healthy cities in the south as-hown by statistics. The climate is delightful. Che Itmt iii the XXorld. J. B. Loughran, ex-mayor of North Des Moines, arid th* Locust street manufacturer of steam engines and beliers, -aid: “I h.-ni a severe atta k of la grippe. I used Chamberlain’s Cough Remedy, and app1 led Chamberlain's Pain Balm to my breast These remedies w**re just the thing lr my cas»*. '*y child had croup some year- ago. and we used Chamberlain’s Cough Remedy with perfect, succi- s; sine® then we have never !-****n without these medicines in our house [ had a cousin who was a nrin- * r a: d w is employed In this city, where th*-y were printing circulars for Cbam-b*-r i n He had a deep-seated cold and a t< ri ible cough, and while setting up the •    •> in* rn u! up his mind to bu? a bottle It cured his cough, and that was th fir-t *•*•" Cham herbal ’ strongly in own ext ri convince* best ill th Boeotiarr.’s >-19“aute * lucugaric ji*rrYu» O’* J the Hudson county court, to one year • augu xg** I ever knew anything of ’s remedies. I have been heir favor ev**r since. My nee and that of my family rne that these remedies a c the > wo Cd. That ma*' be -troqg hut that. Is what I thi ak. ;

  • A. V. N. Carpenter
  • Absconder Ranaud
  • Bourbon Joe
  • Buenos Ayres
  • C. P. Huntington
  • Calvin F. Campbell
  • Charles Bewn
  • Charles Mi Christy
  • Crazy Jane
  • David Gordon
  • E C. Rice
  • E. Lobdell
  • Henry Campbell
  • J S. Poage
  • John T. Wa
  • Joseph Roy
  • Justin Mccarthy
  • Mary Anderson
  • Nellie Doyle
  • P. J. Power
  • Porter Hays
  • Richard Power
  • W. Combs
  • W. J. Corbet
  • Xeitr Fort Keogh

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Publication: Burlington Hawk Eye

Location: Burlington, Iowa

Issue Date: November 29, 1890

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