Burlington Hawk Eye, November 30, 1890

Burlington Hawk Eye

November 30, 1890

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Issue date: Sunday, November 30, 1890

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Saturday, November 29, 1890

Next edition: Tuesday, December 2, 1890

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Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - November 30, 1890, Burlington, Iowa high i PAGES. THE BURLINGTON HAWK-E Y E. PAGES 5 TO 8. jC;ous Death of Henry Carlson, of Des Moines. Boodle Aldermen on TrUl - Ila. JI* D    rated    I    anil    Cane—A WQ“»d Fatality at Davenport-state New*. rgjejialtoThi Hawk-Eye.) MoiM - Ney. 29.—News comes Rioue that the crew of a Chicago fro®”,.^western freight train found *nd/ai body of a man lying on the ties ^ed the tra:'k a few mil‘‘S *°St 0f th‘‘r<‘ ^ uv morning- The body was that J Becry Cansos a you..* ..........>••* 01    .7    ice    wagon    in    Des    Moines Coroner Deice impaneled wmer Corone J^.L a verdict was given man who in Des Moines ail a was given of acci-’ "death by being struck by a car or Yon cg Carlson had been home *** Cnh» to his mother, who lives on a M-lcgona. There is a strong ^ri Pat instead of accident his f^h nav have resulted from a blow by **' ,'t'r-on who killed him for the tvV was supposed to have had. lf-.7blow wh!**h caused his death frac-, i the skull, the bone being driven in vA;t bsd beet) struck with a hammer. , ase I-a murder there is no Bs! ti lu - Clothe pcrpe'ra or.__ DUBUQUE’3 C3LEBRATED 0A1>E. jjey Decides In Favor of lh* City ou Every Point BTBriirs, I*- N->VT 2j> ~ wasdecided by Judge Cise A celebrated Ney of tin" erday. In ISAS tho ,f Dubuque issm d bonds to pay for iii, ii the City hall stands court, ye- BL KLINGrF()X. | () tho grade when a bu a-™    ^ . J. Lapsloy, Miss E V ®<cu*J,ed hy J. John A. Lapsloy and' th* f!!l 7’ Mrs daughter approached from th" * llLll° Lapsley saw the train and • h? east* horses, but they were spirit    ^ he could not hold the.,, 's-o8and they were beyond his contr J * h    I the whip aud got on th! ti’ i aPP|leti time for the train to strike'tho bujg? squarely. Miss Lanslev ....    7 uuk*> killed, i ho liaek of h, r ,,eL be^g er“ h‘J “■ udP, I “d hls -i-.e,-l,f.,aw and her little daughter and bruises. The horse, USS rom the buggy aud were not hurt, while feet Mtal !?!    about    l.ouo feet. Miss L.ipdoy was fifty years old the' (fain lir 'r011'"'- wh" "»* driving the ti am, lived near Dakota City Ne- they have braska, where twenty-three years. resided fur GENERAL WASHINGTON NEWS. Th* Brazilein „ Officers Honor Wa-h. lug on'* Memory. AA Asm Nim Nov 29.—The Brazilin) naval officers wi re taken down the river to Mount Vernon this morning. When he party rea d, d Washington’s tomb -he American office rs were surprised and delighted to see a floral piece live feet high in the centre of which was a facsimile of the Brazilian Hag, under which was inscribed in white immortelles- *>in the memory of the great Washington from the navy of Brazil.” in the evening the Brazilians vote entertained at a dinner at the Metropolitan dub. Among Pro'-Dm S> w,‘ro s,‘(,rotaries Blaine and The Penuliui WASDIN., c I \ . rn !dty J^LeePerter, of ^ew York, bought “0f    Ween t he bonds matured .^6 the city refused to pay them on ..-round the they had been issued In ,j.*. ■    -    «a1 limit of in- iebtedness. The . ase was carried to the _,„reme court of the United States. fr" h decii d, the late Justice Miller Uric* the opinion, that as no citizen had (I' nod the city from issuing bonds in 'Jes7 of the constitutional limit, yd a- all 'he citizens had enjoyed jb fr.; is of th it excessive issue it “ ti no: be pleaded by the c'ty as a de-|ejj. P liant? was given judgment for ii, t The city council refusing vv a sp*’ a! 'i- -me:it to pay this meet, the members of the council Their defense n, eat the a- --ment of ten mills, the &’Ait then showed by law, yielded a Km ii! of wbi h was required to meet |pp ity's furrcut expenses. The defense lasi>-hared unsound,and Sarah Lee Porter wa? 2'v*t. dc*, me ut against the jjyor sad aldermen. Their motion for iEf*wtrial was granted. Pending the £wtra: Sarah Lee Porter came here real New York and drew *12,500 out of tie cit? treasury. Mayor Thompson and iii. linen made overtures of settlement to her which were successful. What beanie of the dill-re ne b tween the Strawn out of the city treasury and la h r im pa d in settlement of hike ae nt for >-    -5 does not appear bthe re ori. L. I). Randa i. Mayor Thompson's business partner, was the tr:-tee lo whs sn Sarah Lee Porter as-rnrd her judgment on the settlement. Is ’STO Sarah Lee Porter died. An ad a::orator of her e.-tate vvas appointed inbjuth Carolina, and among her effects kinvennri* d this i idgment against the tit} cf D . pie, nor record of the men: or settlement of which ap-oc the record of the Dubuque district coart. S ion after Captain S. P. Aha*wa- appointed administrator of thee-ate in Dubuque and he brought a Kit in probate to revive the judgment. B-en Larii-d, of South Carolina, the sis er and only h ir of *arah Lee Porter, alsoL ate red a similiar suit inequity. Judge B. AY Y or. of Dubuque, attorney for sarah Lee Porter in the original ca-<o. intervened, claiming an attorney’s lien. rn the .figment, amounting with interest to about >6. mm. On motion of Pontiff* the <a-es w.-re consolidated. md thus thrown into chancery instead of aw. the city bee g deprived of a jury ira. I . lu N ic- ides in favor of the city on every p i nt. The case involved I' JO. Plater *T? ar** given until Janu-ir* I to fli.* a ; ; of exceptions for appeal to the - ipreme court. .»puropriation Bill. Nov. 29 —Th® pension appropriation bill for the next fiscal year has been agreed upon by the subcommittee and will be rep rtcd to the full committee M rn day. It appropriates the fuo amount estimated necessary by the commissioner of pensions, except on the estimates ^ for ole-rk hire, fuel an.] light, which i- cut down to $100,000. r or the payment of pensions $133,173 -085 is appropriated aud for examining surgeons $1,500.0 0, an increase of $500,-000 over the current fiscal year. A. SU A DAY MORNING, NOVEMBER OO. 1890-EIGHT RAGES. (PRICE V CENTS PLR WEEK the bureau to blase' Mismanagement of Indian Caused the Trouble. Affairs U“'tirZn,T'    HHV    MI,- ••on-Slttlnjf Bull to It* Arre*ted- M*KHlah Craze In the Southwest. St. R At I, fected. carpenters will, in the spring, renew their demands on the bosses, who must either surrender or prove their ability to defeat organized labor iii one grand organization. Fond* I door I'riinecution «. 'Tout Lake, N< v. 79.—This morning L- ’I h ti a- ‘card ap} leant;* for temporary .r ira til,!,- against CyrusMcMul-d Heck Stev ens; also wamst J ha Drummy and wise and his brother-in-iaw. M Laughlin, to restrain tea from Keeping a nuisance at Fonda, Pocahontas c.-uiDy. Ban. J. J. Bruce speared for I e applicants. The court °r-r d t*Ti j ,rary injun. lions against the parties, 'ii - Is -abl to close the d?'.p.;.. :;i Pocahontas county. 0:, 8eptemb r 26 the hoodlums of Fonda hanged Mr. Bruce in effigy, with 2 '    feet, wl :■ I, he thinks 7' !u*edlnv y appropriate, and now “'-■‘‘■A the [to| liecy by continuing to p**P.    I-11    or !o dress at his feet in Pocahontas .« > .. - \ AXDI Ism.ii* SiiiHll DeiKiliiiiiHt ion Notes. AV AsniNtiTON, Nov. 29.—In order to meet a-* far a* possible the present heavy demand for notes in small denominations, Secretary WL dom has decided to issue ten, five and one dol’ar treasury notes in exchange for treasury notes of larger denominations. General    in    YNanhington. Washinutun, Nov. 29.—General Miles arrived this evening from Chicago and spent, fovera! hour-; con lilting with S°c-retary Proctor and M ij ir General Schofield regarding Indian matters Secretary Procter approved his course and told him the president directed that lie he given the fu lest discretionary power in hope that the threatened outbreak might be avrrted without bloodshed, if possible. The N’ati.iiiai ii, in luereased Wa-dinot.ex. Nov. 29 It is estimated that the public debt - I ‘Ss the cash in the treasury—has incrca ed <I.ooo OOO, during November, d ;e prim 'pally to the heavy payments during the moiuh. A LOVER’S LAMENT. The Postmaster »t Burnnhle, ll Inola, Sues Him for OOO for s|t*n*|rr. I8p cis ’ to Tee Hawk-Ey..] Buknside, 111., Nov. 29 —George L Evans, postmaster of tb s city. ha;-brought suit for $5,000 against Reuben VV. McK*e and a like sum against his son, Wiiliam M Nee, fur alleged - arider. William McKee, the son, has become, a-stated, enamored of a fair damsel living near Rushv i e. III , ar.d t u.der missive-have been flying between tho two. Recently, however, Wil iam has failed to receive answers *o his letters, although the young lady protests that -he ha- not only written ofter:, out a Ko sent William a present by mail of a beautiful album William get- lr- mail a Burnside, and therefore, as chare d by Evans, circulated report-that Exams had held the letters to Mi Keo fr-mi the girl, tore them open, read tim contents, and then destroyed them. AL-Kl e also charges that the alburn has been -cen u: exhibition in the show ca-‘ at Evans’ -tore. Young McKee wrot" to the postoffice department about the rn:R.ter and an inspector w-as sent to Burn- ii , who, up n investigation, a- learned, reported that there was nothing iii the charge. Subsequently Ii. VV. M Kce a d the boy William came to Burr..- d> and in a discussion with Evans, in the presence of witnesses, the father, ii. AV. M Kee, reiterated the charge made by the - n. Evans’ attorneys think that young McKee has fallen in love with some artful miss who Is having a little quiet fun at his expense and that tilt* >uppo-ed letters ar d album claimed to have been sent areal! a myth. soc,en I f t«0V' Ji9'~ A Pioneer Press -I a. from line Ridge agency says a Sni7in? WaS he!d to dav between br i c rnt Cooper, Dr. Royer and I,'.! iv    y    a,ld    Chiefs Below ll iir, Little VA mind, Little Bear and Broken Arm, Little AVound was the spokesman and many of the questions submitted I run were met with evasive answers. He frequently asserted he did not want war with Aho whites. lie -aid the ghost dances would never have begun lf McGiliieudy bai still been agent, because they would have consulted him before beginning them. He said the dance was organized by the Indians because they have an accumulation of grievances and used this means to exhibit their discontent. One great cause of trouble seems to bo that there is a large amount of jelcusy among the chiefs and Indians who have been in favor with the agents. Little Wound made several statements which were directly at variance with the known facts and therefore ail of his talk is taken with allowance. Tile sensational reports last night that a battle was imminent had no foundation. The correspondent assert that investigations have shown that mismanagement of the Indian bureau is largely responsible for the trouble. Navapi* Indiana Crowing iu*nl*ut. Fort Wino.ate, N. M., Nov. 29 Rumors are current here of a probable uprising amongst the Navajo? Indians, the sudden departure of tin* sixth cavalry attracting the Navajo? Indians into post. Traders and others report them very Insolent and overbearing. They are holding large dam es and it is believed the Mes-iah craze has reached them. The ranchers are reporting cattie killed and horses stolen and cowboys attacked. Now that the sixth cavalry is withdrawn, the settler- aud citizens are apprehensive. lied Clmid'it Koni '.nttc Hl-tory Nashville, Nov. 29.—A Chattanooga, Tennessee, special says a prominent lady of that city asserts she is a sister of R°d Cloud and tells a romantic story concerning his career. AA’hen but three years old, he was stolen from his parents who then resided in AVisconsin on an Indian reservation in the northern part of the state, and all trace was lost of him for eighteen years, when he was found among the red men, having been br night up bv them. All his sympathies were with this tribe and he soon rejoined the Sioux to the grief of his parents, brothers and sisters Heading IMT Marauding Indian*. Pierce, S* I).. Nov. 29.—The fact that several companies of troops have reached the Bad Land country and will head off any marauding Indians, I as resulted in the subsidence to a large extent of the -care. An Indian who was sent to Ii g Foot and Hump’s Camp, at the mouth ct Rherry creek some time age. returned to Fort Bennett to-day and say- the intention of the hostiles is apparently to soon join Short Bull on Pa-s Creek and subsist there during the winter on cattle quartered in the Bad Lands. Ile says there was a number of educated Indians among the Cherry creek hostiles who came to Pierre regularly and bought copies of papers. These they took ta k and read to the other Indians. The Indians, Ie -aid, enjoyed greatly tim r- ports of great alarm everywhere among th** whim-. It em ed to. STP Ugli • Ii their be ie! ti-lithe Messiah wa- coming arid that the whites were ready to either die ut! or leave the lands to the Indians. TUMBLING FORTUNES. Til* Flied* of the .laiulHou Failure !Uore Extensive Than Supposed. Pill lad al, phi a, Nov. 29.—The failure of B. K. Jamison & Co., divided the attention on the street this morning with the startling publication of John A. Bakers gigantic forgeries. The general opinion seems to he that the failure of Jamison A Co. was worse than at hrst reported. The firm is said to have been large borrowers lately and several financial institutions in this city are thought to have been heavily hit by their suspension. The liabilities of the firm are variously estimated from half to a million and a half dollars but such estimates are the merest guess work as those who are in position to authoritatively state decline to do so. State Treasurer Royer to-day entered two suits in the common pleas court .gainst B. Iv. Jamison Cc Co., upon bond to secure the. payment of $25,000 state money, which the firm is said to iiad in their possession. have A STUNNING DOCUMENT, English Papers Comment at Length on Parnell’s Manifesto. I h« Prettying!! uitnk Failure. Chicago, Nov. 29.—There were more entertaining developments in the investigation of tim Prettyman private bank failure to day. The wife of the banker testified naively that on Monday Mr. Prettyman gave her $2,500 which was converted into a draft and forwarded to her mother in New York. Steps were taken to stop its payment. IL ll. Bishop. a partner of Prettyman in the lumber firm told with great unconcern how he had purchased various pieces of real estate with money from Prettyman’s bank and how shortly before the failure he sold two houses worth fourteen thousand dollars to Treasurer Stinson of the Lumber company for a nominal consideration and Mr. Stinson turned them over to Bishop's wife for a like amount. I- li*rhburg, Pa., Hankers Fail. Pittsburg, Nov. 29.—A dispatch from Eldersburg, Pa., says Johnston, Burk A Co., bankers, have closed their doors. 'I'ho assets and liabilities are not yet known. The failure is the result of that of J ainoi son *fc Co., weo were tho bank’s correspondents. A statement has not yet been made public, but the finn expects to be able to pay all denositors in full. The heaviest loser is County Treasurer Howe who has deposit $20,000 in the bank. Plano Manufacturers Assign. NT w York, Nov. 29.—Behring Son’s manufacturers made a general as-ign-inent to day to William Junk with preference of $10,090. Th* Actress Highly Damaging to the Cr*<ltt of Gladstone atiil Morley— Gladstone's Reply—It* Flatly Contradicts Famed London, Nov. 29.— All the papers comment at great length on Parnell's manifesto. The /'est says not a single point of the sordid conspiracy has been omitted from the story of the hotne rule compact for the first time brought t<> light. The bomb has been exploded in anger and Parnell turns evidence against his fellow conspirator to save his own political life. The manifesto has rendered the prospects for home rule worse than at any time since 1S$5. The Daily News says to Parnell’s excited feelings every man’s hand seems against him and he sets his hand against every man. The Standard -ay- the manifesto is highly damaging to the credit of Gladstone and Morley as straightforward statesmen. No English politician will ever trust Parnell again, but he has chosen the right line to win bai k the fanatical regard of Irishmen. The Tiiai- says the raanife-to shivers forever the supposition that Pa. ..>-11 can ever again be treated as a tr ust'worthy friend or an honorable foe. Ii is probably the most shameless document tin* English public life has seen since the days of the revolution. The 'linos chinks, however, it wit] probably affect its purpose and refers to the severity of the blow indicted on Gladstone’s impracticable schemes. In case the Irish nationalist member-, at the meeting on Monday, favor Parnell, a movement will immediately be started among the liberal- to giv^ the English reforms precedence over home rule and a meeting to advocate reverting to the program of 1885 will be summoned. Sir William Vernon Harcourt, it is believed, will succeed Glandstone in the Kadership of tho literal party in the event, of the latter retiring. A Duluth Dank Clon** Uh Door*. Duluth, Nov. 29.—The private bank of Hall A. Co. closed its doors this morning temporarily. In the run yesterday $30,000 of the $70,000 of deposits were drawn out, No runs were made on the other banks. The bank expects to pay in full. Mattrei** Manufacturer* Assign. Chic\go, Nov. 29.—-L T. Mathews & Co., manufacturers of hair mattresses, assigned th!- afternoon, with liabilities of about $70,000 and assets the same. Conf -ssed Judgment for 858,000 AV iii lAM-uoKT, Pa., Nov. 29—Fred. T. Weed, lumberman and druggist, today confessed judgment in the sum of $50,000. THE FIRE RECORD. Of* Moille* Boodle Aldermen. ■h-'MoinK- Iowa, Nov. 29.—A jury secured In the case of th* state I*1- :.'! the e    ndluted c>-aldermen charged with wilful miscount in ofll e, and the taking of testi-Boty was begun. The state will under-i? to prove that a conspiracy was en-roj into whereby the defendants re-*;;>d fror,! $L2 id to "1.400 a year each and above their legal salary. The ,7 whilo admiring this, will claim no -rime, the -aine thing hav- si? been th ai: K*<*nt N EW Adams tom of all councils for ’ne testimony will a im Im* as that in the Drady -a I Hie;-* are very few who think defendants will be convicted. . - fears bael ^ in the NOP CHARLIE ROSS. M*n*at inn* I Story Proves to b* » Ti--ii* of Falsehoods. York, Nov. 29.—Detective has returned from Boston, aud reported to Inspector Byrnes the result of his investigations in the Charlie Ross rase. The inspector -aid that advice-had verified certain facts which made it clear to him that much of the information published in reference to the supposed discovery of Charlie Ross was a tissue of falsehoods. “The young man in prison at Boston, ’ saui Mr. Byrne, “is not Charlie Ross. Willie late, tee chum of Charlie McChriatie, the supposed Charlie Ross, says that many o the statements credited to him are false. lie never made them. I am perfectly satisfied,’' continued Mr. Byrne, there is nothing in the < ase." DEATH 0 LAI M3 ALL. •that Gust M»de SevtTHl Arrest*. St. Paul, Nov. 29.—A Chamberlain, South Dakota, special to the Pioneer Pn *s -ays the Indian police at Lower Brule made several arrests again to-day but the dance still continues at White river. The police and scouts are watching them closely aud no danger is apprehended.    __ The 1W*H(*l»h » raze Ii) th* Southwest. Arkansas City, Kau., Nov. 29 .—A trader from the Osage reservation reports that the Indians have begun the ghost dance and are very ugly and insolent. They are well armed and are the richest and most powerful tribe in the territory outside the five nations. The agent is alarmed and ha- asked for assistance. Telegrams from Fort Sill call attention to the fact that troop- are being drawn away from the west and southwest to Dakota, leaving the inhabitants in Texas, New Mexico aud Arizona, exposed to danger from w ild, fierce tribes. The Blanket Indians in the southwestern part of Indian Territory have caught the “Messiah” craze and are dancing. Paris, Texas, Nov. 29.—Information reached here to-night from the Com-manche and Kiowa reservations that a great number had joined the Cheyennes and Arapahoes in the Messiah craze now in full force on the Canadian river, where a ghost dance is in progress. It is estimated that 3.000 Indians are there, all armed and with plenty of cattie. A #10,000 Blaze at Yale College—Nearly a Paul*. New Haven, Conn., Nov. 29.—Fire in thy south middle dormitory on the Yale campus to-night created quite a panic for a while, but was finally subdued Loss $10,000. Oil Work* Burned. Long Island City, N. Y., Nov. 29.— Early this morning the Paraffine plant of the Queens County Oil works on Newton Creek, burned. The loss Is esti-mated at $65,000, mainly on machinery. PARNELL CONTRADICTED. ' - ‘Ie Over lh* I liutnn Bridge Tax, ifv"-u * N’ ’ •sov‘ 29.—The neces-i;sVp“n''°f work on the Clinton and bridge having been com* f .-','j ' “I-Q'ted and accepted by the upon (v - ; ,‘l)nTa,;y made a demand Ber rf’!?17*    Treasurer Lund for pay- row .    half    of the bridge tax 0 ,Gt'    *    latter refused to pay it. ti,*’a    ;    Dm taxpayers have paid ‘•■UT protest, claiming it was '■nil!, ann ___ J be r one-half < in* tax i-« ar (J many have not pa'd at all. ‘■-a UHS Tit Irs Ja pro* edffigs will probably be i ted. • utv-(iv* Horse- Cremated. .-Gksilu.itow n-*rb bfclo] 'be southwestern part of Ivor." :rn,’d Thursday night with , n.y.ftve horse “ly and a UrtDipff saved tv " JAments.    Nothing was (ired doll. :oss’s heavy. Fifteen hun-$40o n,.l,’ar',‘nsuranee on the horses and ^Unkjto •*.' r'arn* bhe origin of the fire Nov. 29. The large seventy-five tons of large amount of grain and A s nj Fatality, i8p. < tai to The Hawk-Eye.) L Rp^er' f Ur’ *a ’ *s'ov* 29.—Leonard barra'' a < r Tnany Y°ars foreman of the irsnal m??ar^ment at the Rock Island fee* ti V j'1"*ward a distance of a few vail on l.V?\lna from a portion of the was standing and a stone, producing a a bride of a ail Kite* Over th* Remain* of August Belmont. New York, Nov. 29.-The funeral services over the remains of the late August Belmont were conducted in the church of the Ascension today. I ne edifice was crowd- d. The paihbear . were Henry Parrish, J. Pierrepont Morgan. ex-President Grover Cleveland. Governor Hill, D. D. AA itb<‘rs’ * u Munson. Edwin A. Post, John Hunter, Col. William Jay, James B. larg Sydney Webster and Manton Marble. A Well Known Evangelist Dead. Lincoln, Neb., Nov. 29.-Rev. R. C. Barrow for twentv-five yeats an < % enlist of the Christian chorei,, nod oneof 'he most Widely kl.own divines In the weawrn eonntry. fled .his evening aged fifty-eight. _  — MATTERA. RAILROAD Redeem Kdl-Kate War. Refusal of the Atchison to torlal Mileage May Cana* a •_>9.—Trouble is brew-Pa-senger Associa- CinrAGo, Nov jug in th** AA es tern lion over the refusal °^|JJ‘r/puKhaseld scalper's offices. redeem the editorial by the Rock Island in _ A(chi9on come8 ensue. It Is thought unless ti to time a rate war wii lect th ^r-L°v. whlch he tillf    head on few . a 1 He leaves week- Kv, Vwte<l fwr t,,<‘ ^Epis-A.1 ’ ■s,ov‘ 2-1.—The Metho-adtnit' Vi >,,a‘ rb ;reb here has voted to ctQferenr- 'I* ° d'’’ecates to the general nce by a vote or 56 to 16. Pl*asUre Slnpv r    ^Hr,y 11 lt h>*    th® O’clock    Ia“ ^’>V* 2P    * — dent Vriday ter noon Nov. 29.—About four a fatal aeci- o^t. i- Missouri" cl8 j Iowa end of the PfisCtSc    ra!!road bridge. A Union • • • - tram was coming down Henry Vlllard Refuaes to THlk; New Voiik, Nov.    (tr- arrlVf, ^ramlr All- l™m°teme„. VHIard on reaching iii" 'O^“k'orthi Honed about the Pr"sPect’ ° S® COm-nrn Pacific and N.orth American ^ pany, but he would say declined to ever about the matter and dedlne dlscnss the linanctal en tang; ” "rlscs which hi- railroads and othf r e. are involved- __________ Its Excellent Qualities Command to public    " 0f Figs. forma liquid fruit remedy Syrupy ^ It is pleasing to tho e,ye’on the kidueys, and by acting gen*    system liver and bowels, it Ci68^e hefcub effectually, tLoreby promoting the .    *11    'N    B'S*    •    ‘ and WtnfM” "___________ —Games at Gnahn s. Buft'alo 15111'h MisHicin. Minneapolis, Nov. 29- A special from Standing Rock Agency to the Tribune says Buffalo Bill and Powell had not been many hours at the agency to-day before the report spread that they had come for the purpose of arresting Sitting Bull and removing him from the reservation. Cody and one or two others left for Bud’s camp about noon. I rouble is anti iiM * d in case an arrest is attempted and the soldiers at Fort \ ates are prepared for campaign at a moment’s notice. Information is obtained to-night that the commanding officer of the post received instructions from General Miles to postpone the arrest of Sitting Bull for the present.. Agent McLaughlin has couriers out to catch Buffalo Bill. Messengers from Bull’s camp last night reported the dance is going on but everything Is quiet. _ Concerning the M***1hIi. Washington, Nov. 29.—Mr. Mav-hugh, until recently “pedal census agent of the Indians for Nevada, has written the Indian bureau about the alleged Messiah, who has been referred to in these dispatches as “John Sides.” May-hugh says hi- name Capt. Jack Wilson to the Indians as Co AA e Jo; he goes into trances, seemingly, for several hours at a time in the presence of gatherings of Indians On coming out of these trances he tells them he ha- been to heaven conferring with the Messiah; that the latter is coming on earth and will put,- the Indians in possession of it, < to. iii Messiah is to appear on Mount Grant, about sixteen miles south of AAalker River agency building. Mayhugh says rribi1* i,ivisrort°nn«,,i:: Walker Lake Infill don't bollvve In It. nitho-mh Chief Josephus seems to. Co We Jo s influence Is greatly strengthened 've    ■    • be ha- once or twice A Threshing Machine Trimt. Chicago, Nov. 29.—A local paper says threshing me" are engaged in forming a trust. It is known that the temporary organization has been formed by representative men in that business, and that very soon articles of incorporation will be tiled covering the combine with a capital stoek of at least $20,000,000. A secret meeting was held yesterday afternoon at which the general features of the contemplated combine were discussed. 8upi»r***lng a Stria*. Rot Hester, N. Y., Nov. 29.—There has been a strike in the factory of the Cox Shoe Manufacturing company since June last against the introduction of basting machines. Twenty-one leading manufacturers have signed a manifesto, which was published to-day, agreeing that on and after December I, they will dismiss all members of the Boot and Shoe Maker’s International union until such time as the strike against the Cox company shall have been completely abandoned.______ Trying to Quash t lie Indictment New Orleans, Nov. 29.—When the Italians now under indictment for the murder of Chief Hennessy were called before the bar today, their counsel moved to quash the indictment on the ground that an outsider, John I. Michael, not entitled to be present, was in ’he grand jury room during th* investigation. The matter will be argued next week. Gladstone Makes Reply to fit* Ired) Leader’* >l»i.:f>»to. London, Nov. 29.—Gladstone has is-ued a reply to I’arnell's manifesto denying iii toto the sta*eineiit“ ma b* by the Irish lead* r in regard to the retention of irish members in the imperial parliament, the settlement of the land or agrarian difficulties in Ireland, the control of the Iri-h constabulary and the appointment of the judiciary in Ireland. Gladstone then comes forth with a red ai of the proposal, a1! gad by Famed in h -manifesto to have been made to him during his visit to Gladstone at Hawarden last November. In regard to the intended proposals with regard to home rule in the event of the liberal party winning at the next genera! election, Gladstone declares that no single suggestion was offered by him to Parnell, neither as a formal or as a final one. In conclusion Gladstone say- he ha- always held, both in public and private, that the national party in Ireland ought to r -main entirely independent of the liberal party of Great Britain. It is their duty and his duty to study all adjustments in the grea" matter of home rule which may tend to draw to their side moderate and equitable men. But for him to propose any measures ex ept such as Ireland could approve on the lines already laid down would be fatuity a- regards himself and treachery to the Iri-h nation, in which, even by the side of Parnell, he can cia rn to take an interest. Mr. Morley also dispute- Parnell's version of the negotiations which took plaee between them in regard to home rule and other matters concerning Ireland, and will at an early day repudiate hi-statements. Messrs. Sexton and Healy are taking the opinion of each Irish member of parliament as to the advisability of organ!/, ing a movement for an alliance of the anti-Parnellites with Gladstone. In an interview to-day, IL nry Labou-ehere, member of parliament and editor of Truth, -aid it would be charitable to suppose that Parnell was mad It is impossible to suppose that any sane man with any sense of honor or pat-iotism would Issue a inanife-to s.< dishonoring to himself and so Injurious to hi- country'.-welfare. own countries. The ministerial statement, indicating, a- it does, the intended prolonged guarding of the secret of the lymph, greatly disappoints f reign medical men here. YTon G'‘-“!er sauj secrecy wa.- necessary to render imitation Impossible. Since the Far riel! developements have shattered Gladstone’s (hands of a return to power, the report is current here that Lord Salisbury will come to Berlin on a visit. This is believed to imply a meeting between Captiva, Kalnoky, Cr i-pi and Salisbury aud a more open adue-iun by the English government to the policy of the dreibund. The extinction cf Giadstom is the most grateful news that Emper >r William and his circle have ever heard from England. The first oil I to come before the reichs-tug. Tuesday, will be one providing for th-* raising of revenue on sugar from 60,-000,000 to only 3,000.000 marks, to be eflect-d by abolishing the tariff en raw sugar and increasing the duty on refined. The bill say- the export bounty system has co.-t the German consumers thirty-one and a half million marks annually, nineteen and a half million- of which was ca.-h paid in bounties and the remainder additional < o-t to consumers. The reii-h-tag will be asked for fifty million marks fur the an ;v, partly to provide new amunition and partly to alter the colors of th> uniforms. Henceforth no glitter of headpiece or arms will be j ermitted; a -on. re uniform is necessary. WILD CHEESES FOR IRELAND. lr.-I: Delegate* Receive'] in I hle.igu with Frit It ii-ti!4»» ic Meiit iii};- CincAoo, Nov. 29.—Tenth rn-and peo-pl * assembled in battery I) and two thousand more ii; Second Beg merit armory adjoining to n’ght, to -ce ar.d b ar the Iri-h pari'araeatary d< Kg«,t<**. Ti e gate. ring was a most notable one. An hour before the spe* h making wa.- to begin, the battery I) armory was so full of people th the doors were cl -en and the remainder of the thrir.g turned into the Second Regiment armory were an over-(low meeting was held. Ainoi g the prominent figures in front of tin- audien e was Mrs. Parnell, the mother of the man still at the helm of Iri-h affair-. The large list of vice-president- .J the meeting represented practically ct rv si ade of irisn opinion in C i tg>, besides many prominent c ilzeus not directly lr. de Citified with the iri-h movement. When Messrs. Dillon. O'Brien, O’Connor, Harrington. Sullivan and GII wo-rt e c ,rt* ti to the platform w!;d eh* *r-broke out and were repeated again and again. Mayor Cregier made a brief -peech of welcome ar.d then introduced John Dillon As that gentleman advanced to the front of the stage the cheering broke out again ai d it wa- Dupo—the* for him to begin speaking for several minutes. Mr. Dillon dw. lt at considerable length on Ireland's struggle and the mission of the del gates to this country. Telling points in the speech were received with tremendous enthusiasm. William O'Brien sp ke next and was accorded an equally warm reception. Tile -peaking was then suspended for half an hour, during which contribution- were received by teller- appointed tocanva-- the audience. Beside- a great uia-s of small contributions, fifteen or twenty prominent citizens handed in amounts ranging from $ I (IO to S500. Me--rs. O'Conner, Bar ringr,on Sullivan and Gill then spoke, aOer v% 1;: h resolution- th** -u stance of IN THE ROCKIES. A Hawk-Eye Correspondent Eloquent Over Colorado Scenery. He \ Nil* Gulden, Idaho Spring*. Oeorge-tu« n .ii d silver » loin*- • lie Gr»ud-uer hi) (I < Ii sir in of the Moun-tniu \ n vu [Oonrt*Bp<»ndt:nc*‘ of The Hawk-Eye.) A brilliant day, a cloudless sky, an air so exhilarating that existence, yes, the mere living becomes a pleasure, on such a day, common enough in Colorado, we join an excursion from Denver to the Rocky Mountain-, ro<-ky indeed. Our objective points this day are G< idem. Idaho Springs, Georgetown, Silver Plume. To the tourist who for the first time is to view the mountain scenery, we have this to -ay:    “Do    not    be    afraid    to    give    ample -cope to your imagination; give your expectations free view as to grandeur aud charm of scenery you shall -**e aud you will surely not be disappointed.” Rapidly our tram cro * - the tw ive cuties of plain between Denver and the foot hills and we approach Gold* n. the gate to the mountains. The rocky giants on either side of the icuii’air stream, pin-creek, now appro* h a h other, hemming rn that hurrying, rushing, mad little stream, which, muddy a- it slowly* course- through the sandy plain, now i- bv crystal clear in its p road, following up, sion, the ever wind) room for a roadbed. the creek, now on * crossing it continua1 j make a bed a- the moan talc I from the water's edge. J d The rat 1-iple cornpul-» river, barely find-now on this side of hat, eros-ing and re-n compelled to ; ri-e steeply *o -udden and r.f * OI Michael Dnvltt Interviewed. London, Nov. 29.—A strong interview with Michael Davitt was printed to day. Davit! says Parneil I- funofis agair.-t the majority of his party and in his anger against them and Gladstone's letter he runs amuck. Referring to Parnell’s denunciation of the Hawarden proposals, Davitt -ays Parnell now deciares against the cutting down of Irish representation at West Minster, but in istle agreed to the clause- of the bill excluding Irish representation and retaining for the time the imperial control of the police and judiary. The Hawarden proposals were a-bad when made as now. AVhy didn't Parnell make the appeal before? Parnell ha- shattered the hopes of Ie me r lie for year-, and that, too, for personal ends and revenge. Just as in 1--2 he shattered tie* Land League to get out of the Kilmain-ham jail and was prepared in I--6 to smash his party and debauch the in-titu-tion-of his country to thrust O’Sh* a on tin* <taiwan electors. which follow, were intr duced and adopted, aimd great cheer:eg. The resolutions which aT* quite iengtny, welcome the Iri-h delegates;-peak in eulogistic terms of th‘*ir servees and pledge the assembly anew to the cause of home rule for Irish poeople. Touching on the ali-absorbing t**pic of the t ne, the resolution- say:    “AVhde the cau-e of h me rule i- by no means depeuri ut upon any individual, we i-huuid be untrue to our selves and to the justice of the cause (lid we fad to recognize the splendid services of Charles Stewart Parneil. The Irish people owe him a debt of gratitude which can never be fully paid. AV hen all seem *d darkness and doubt, he sounded the tocsin which ca'led into action an army of resolute and heroic niev who. for more than ten long years, have stood with ab-olute singleness of purpose, unquestioned j purity of motive and Patri cio fervor I almost without parallel in the world s h -tory. Th- y won fur tic* first time in the century the a tent Ion of England and the attention of the world. They went to jail aud, behind the bar-, proved more potent than their jailors. In the crisis presented at thi- ’n nnent it d e - not become us to attempt to dictate to tile Iri.-h people as to their course. AY** recognize they are upon the immediate field of action, with infinitely better opportunities for forming a judgment than i- presented to us. The cia rn of Ireland’s right to home rule presume- the capacity j of the people of Ireland for seif-govern- i ment. lienee to them ani their author- J ized representatives we leave aff ques- j tions of policy and lead* r-hip, promising ; lasting and hearty supt r i-> ti «*fr judgment and choice. It I- our earnest hope that w:th calmness, forbearance and exceeding w isdom th y will so order the sharp ar** the curves around the ba' mountains, that aga . and again from J our -eat in about the middle of a long j •rain w« see it.* ad end, swaying rather reckles-ly on its narrow roadbed on the very edge of the steep rock* bank of the river. Then gradually the mountains . recede aud we enter a valley so charm- I ing, so lovely, surrounded on all -ides by j mountains upon mountains overtopping I each other, that we are plea-antly remind'd of the happy vallcy-o charmingly de-bribed in R *.-.•*< la- Natu*m!iy, whenever these valley- ar-* form.) d by receding mountain-, there you find a sui age. or, as stems to be the prevailing preference of title, a city. Real estate in these cities is limited, of course, by the mountains, and these are stubborn fact-and will not budge. Originally it may be supposed, they were mining camps. In time they grew tu p. rn.anent settlements. and now they ar* cit!.-- rn .re or Ie— compactly built. Idaho Springs and Georgeti wn an* fine places; every necessary industry is represented; they have good retail stores and the omnl-prc-ent saloon. The same is true regarding Gold, n and S lyer Plume. They ai' have the peculiar feature of the far western towns, but more pronounced in these mountain cities, namely, is good, well built centres, fine school houses and churches, fraying out at the end- into -hantie- and tents. But what of the mountains? Rising higher and higher on either side of Clear Creek, sometimes so high we have to open the car window a'd thrust out our h, ads to -ne the top?, they are of a bewildering formation, both a- to bane or ran a. They all • **:n prosperous. r>Ve can only conjecture how much of this ' prosperity is due to the Burlington railroad -ystem. it I- now doing tor Ne-i braska and Colorado * hat it ha- done and tx doff.g for Iowa E ke the veins and arteries of our bertin - it -arrie? the life blood of th* state*, to which its linen I are extes-ded, to the utmost po-sibie I point. Along th I n - I- like, activ-j tty, prosperity, wealth. B* yoi d the-e I lines stagnation. Hamlet after the soli-tary depot, then village, then city with J school? and church* the merchant, tho I mechanic and o r -jniuug h< ?t at the ho-j tai .-ooh find busine - remunerative, such is the ever repeated h -tury of cities along, and because of, it- lines. “HT Uiki and v'e (jive, ' should be the motto of this Burlington system, often, we are informed giving a i to new towns and citi's. Of the -peed, the -afe^y, th** comfort over its line*.; the unvary eg courte-y of train employe? we have nor personal knowledge. One Instance, illustrating the courtesy and humane feeling of one of th** tram rn* n and of which I am an eye-witness, may be permitted. It wa- at night; an elderly lady had b***n tos-irg on h°r -eat, vainly trying to get an easy tlon. In pa-slng, our cha'r car porter had noticed her unsuccessful efforts and -tapped up to her with. “Madam, there is a va ant seat in the chair '-ar, can't I or duct yon to It?” She gratefully accepted. Now, howevf r trifling the incident may appear to some people, to me it was a striking illustration, that railroads and humanity ar** ..ut nece--artly incompatible. Railroad- and the public should ba, likewise capital arid labor, the best of friend-. They are interdependent. And from my first experience on the Ch, B. .t Q. I am c* ram th** managers have already secured the mod friend y feeling of che travel ing and -hipping public. 5:22 a. rn. Mendota Home soon. AA 1th best wishes for the pro-perlty of The ii awk-Ey e, good-bye. AV-I. M\-?F.Xl?K!W». AN EIGHT OUNCE EABY. Birth at Carthage. Mu. of the Mnailent < hiDI on Kerord. (’ARTH VGK, MO., NOV. 29 m w boast - of tie* nam h wend worid. The wife -f a min* Hodge-, living on Tier this city, gave birth Thursda; a diminutive baby daughter. I >*r.tly strong and Lea'thy. f it only eight in-he-, and we gl»; ounce-. It is well formed, and tending physician - and neighbor-who care for tim lit; e -t it will live. The h me r l.as been v -ated bt curiously disposer; per-o anxious to pay tueir r laid-orne little midget. nc»w doubly famous. It range the best paving county, and now beat- ti its tiny specimen of hum not a? large a- many of ii for ten cents. mage Cart •r f *be r n?„med ll iii. in ■ night to I- appar-mea-ures a- many the atty ive?, ii g‘*r, believe the parents -cor**- of is. who were peel? to th1* Tiger Hill I? cis within its e- in^the world with ity. which is do! - offered rn color. Sections of hugh r wide at the top narrowing down to a point: tops painted and tops -quare and top? ca-ul-lated, the Rhine with r mnaDi? of turrets and battlements, great opening- like empty doorways and windows. Immense rocks overhanging our track, area perpetual threat,seemingly,rock-b v k and red blue and green and of meta.: •• sparkle, all on the same mountain side; rocky profiles looki* g like men’s fa< es or some abnormal bea.-is; th**n again in the background more and higher mountains, far away and blue, mingling with the -ky. >uch are the mountains. P.ut the grand impression as a whole or “tout ensemble” is    simply overpowering, relieved    by    the charming and A Lead-silver .-m*D*r't* Iru.t. Chicago, Nov. 29 Ano’L-r. effort will be made here M •• day to organize the lead-silver -melter- of States into a trust. A coml attempted year- ago, but f on account of diff rence* b inembers. Sin* e that 'line President Thompson, oi AVhite Lead tru-t, ha-hard to reconcile I- believed the ca the United cation wall through between the ne, however, the National been working he differences, and it for Monday's meet’cg is an indication that b* ta? been -uccess full.___ Itis>»n* From Hatpin*--. Joliet, Nov. 29 —Murderer Novak, who was to have been hanged yesterday and whose attorneys secured a sa per serf a- from the -fate -up*- rn* court, has gone insane from the revulsion O' feeling. He had made all preparations to die and the good news wa- too much fur him. at raoQ’’. 29 —The open- fresh looking cities ( formation- of million trasted with the civ!1 Leaving Georget 1 the valleys;—the (?) of year? con-I zation of ta-day. wn we enter at once upon that wonderful piece of railroad engineering. “The Loup.” To ully appreciate it one must go through tht- aptly termed loup, .'-oin after leaving Georgetown you -ee a Ugh bridge, (-panning the river and the gulch through which it rjiges), supported by slim iron rods, looking from your distance so frail, and you can’t help doubting that it is a railroad bridge. But our long train is destined to go over it. But not just now. First your train goes nod - the bridge. then climbs up to the left some distance, then describes a grand curve to the right running down grade far pa t to me right of and above the bridge, make- another sharp curve hack to the left and then over the bridge and then runs up to Silver Plume, but not before describing four im re -hart. -harp curve-, nearly forming a depressed S. A funny impression is caused a- you emerge from under the WMiit*<l; Mnn**fartnri* Seymour, Tex., Nov. ing here for mills and manufactories is splendid. The city has recently organized a board of trade which is already figuring with va-iou- parties in tci? respect. _ X Mil* »)»*! » Quarter la ‘i.Oiytj. Son Francisco. Nov. 29—Ar the ra-e- this afternoon Rinfax went a mile aud a quarter iD 2:07Q, the fastest time ever made by a two-year-old. Rinfax wa- bred by Palo Alto. ■ weekly serve hallow hold req ai re- affair- of the Irish parliamentary party I a- to silence all discord and that hand in I hand with the great common people of j England they may move on to victory j which as.-uri dly wait-th rn in the near I future.” The meeting then adjourned. The overflow meeting in tho Second r giment I armory was almost an exa t duplicate of J the beg in 'cling, Judge Moran presiding. Each of the delegate? spoke briefly there ar.d the resolutions w ere put and adopted with great unanimity. bridge, ahead « back a-while re And thus g »i    you. It app ally yo a perfect a train -eerningh aches are ’loup' fc really iv going e bridge, lowing it. formed ir is not Sides, but Red that he is known Th* Treacherous Ie* Ely, Minn., Nov. 29.—S. C. Orr and Samuel Torreil, mining experts, tried to cross Fall Lake on the ice to-dav, broke through, and were drowned. Rice Lake. AVis., Nov. 29.—Two daughter- of Nels De-air broke through the ice on Desair Lake to-day and were drowned. __ Stamhoul Lowers Ills Record. Stockton, Cala., Nov. 29. Stauibonl to-dav again lowered his record by a quarter of a second, trotting a mile easily in 2:11. Tile first quarter was thirty-two and three-quarters, and the half, one. five and a half. Ho made the mile without faltering. ______ Biliousness, constipation, torpid liver, etc., cured by Miles’ Nerve and Liver Pills. Samples free at J. H. AA Ute s drug store.    __ Thr** Killed in » Wreck. Portland, Ore., Nov. 29. A Frtroeli Control* Their S* lur ie*. London, Nov. 29.— The Pall Mall <ioz-:lte says Parnell intend- to start for Ireland to-night to evade definite declaration by the Parnellite members of the commons on the question of leadership. When tin* vote is taken Monday Parnell will treat that portion of hi- followers who remain attached to him a-the real Irish party and will cut the deserters off. Forty-four members receive pay through Parneil, who retains absolute control of the funds. Parnell’* Opponent* will Kctalint*. London, Nov. 29. — Healey and Sexton anda number of other opponents of Parnell held a conference to day. Parnell’s manifesto has stiffened their oppo-i'ion and they have resolved toi-sue a counter manifesto forthwith. This manifesto will bear a formidable li-t of signatures. The fight between lite two factions will be to the bitter end. Neither side will leave a stone unturned. freight irain on the Spokane branch of the Union Pacific was wrecked last rrnar Haystack. The engineer, and one brakeman was instantly kb en. j Another brakeman was fatally injured. , night | fireman I OUR BERLIN BUDGET. Dr t o ^Mhe’SSnSi-.i Sreatlj needed I,, JTklo* rom. » <T»."1 Labor I*.„r»r<> Nov. 29.—A local pa^r say* SucaTbu!WiP*3- Should It be per- Tit* Best in the World. J. B. Loughran, ex-mayor of North Des Moines, and the Locust street manufacturer of steam engines and boilers, said; “I had a severe attack of la grippe. I used Chamberlain’s Cough Remedy, and applied Chamberlain’s Pain Balm to my breast. These remedies were just the thing in my ca?e. My child had croup some years ago. and we used Chamberlain’s Cough Remedy with perfect success; since then we have never been without these medicines in our house I had a cousin who was a printer and was employed in this city, where they were printing circulars for Chamberlain. He had a deep-seated cold and a terrible cough, and while setting up the copy he made up his mind to buy a bottle. It cured his cough, and that was the first time I ever knew anything of Chamberlain’s remedies. I have been strongly in their favor ever since. My own experience and that of my family convinces me that these remedies are the best In trhe world. That may be strong language, but that Is what I think.’ lrl*li NHti*iuali*t* Ndp-CdiiiiiiIHh) CHK von, Nova 29.—The Irish delegates arrived in th!- city th -evening about six o'clock. They were met at Kensington by a lar_rt* reception corn-riiitt e, headed by Mayor Credit r ai d many other prominent citizens. An Associated Press it*pr> -ontaFve -bowed to the delegates a synopsis of Gladstone's reply to Parnell'- manifesto. Each of them read it, carefully inturn but r* fused to make any comment whatever. Mr. Dillon says when they give an opinion . they wish to do it as the united senti-! ment of the entire party and ut, ii such • time will not speak. Timothy Harring-j ton was over heard to remark in conver- j I sation with a friend, r- ferring to Glad- I i stone's reply. “It is too bad to have a | . contradiction between two such moi and I at such a time.” I* the French Cli '-Mullers. Paris, Nov. 29.—The defeat of the government Yesterday in the chambers on the question of taking up the loan discussion before the budget wa- considered by tise ministry to-day. They decided it ouerht not to eff -e: Mac aer Bouvier'? position. Tho ga, -r a merit tariff proposition proposed a duly of twelve francs per double hun u**d weight on ail kit rf- of salt meats. The tariff sub-committee ha- ma ic a new classification Imposing a cl u»y of thirty franc? on sausage? and other preserved meats and fifteen frane? hams, bacon and lard. Minister of C mi-merce Roche infi rmed the committee that tha government persisted in ’he demand for a twelve franc duty, a? a low tariff wa? indesoen-able in order to procure from the United States a modification of the McKinley lawn He a ?o objected to the proprosal to im-roa-e the tariff on canned meat *, Q'-b mutton ar d pork products. The committee's report, however, di-regards the protest and will be opposed hy the government, the rninis- Rnch'fl Lymph — Lor«J .Salisbury Vl*lt Bel Un—The R*i< h*tncj. Copyrighted 18P0 by die New York Associated Press. Berlin, Nov. 29.—In the diet to-day Minister A’ongossier, replying to the interpellations, -aid the aspersion? cast upon certain physiciars engaged in using Kock’s lymph ha- been proved groundless. Care had been taken, he said, to make the remedy perfectly accessible to the poor. In the course of time, the preparation of the lymph will be entrusted to competent per-on- employed by the -tate. There wa- no good ground yet to hope the remedy would be found edacious in th'* treatment of other disease? than tuberculosis. A private gentleman lias given one million marks to be used for the benefit of poor persons suffering from tubereulo-is. Regarding the question of p,acing the I jers concurring in the opinion that it I- manufactnra nf ltMnnh under the exclusive ____________«...    —    .» _ .___. a, th* track. Sliver Flume al ••and**    * -aver trim*.-. The mountains ara dotted w>*h tie rn. A cordia! invitation by a miner to visit a mine had to be declined, for our train wa- ready for the return trip. Time flies, and in a few day- I must ta-e my No. 2 fu-t train «>n th” Cnicago, Burlington and Quincy, or perhaps inure correctly, the Burlington and Missouri River road through Nebraska, and home. The little time yet allotted to your correspondent inu-t not pass without visiting the Argo smelting works, the largest silver and gold smelling works, it i- j claimed, in the world. A short ride and j we are at the works. Presenting my credentials, as your correspondent, to the manager, I received an admission I card promptly. A railroad track runs I through the works carloads of orc pass I over it continually. Employes are ret- I icent, probably under instructions, j However, the proc*— in a general way may be described thus:    Rapeated crush- ! ings    till the    ore is fine    enough for the    retort-,    tho-'* are    exposed to the    extreme    heat of the furnace?. At    the proper time    the silver i? drawn off. AVhen cooked it goes to the refining room where again it goes through furnaces where it i- cleared of all impurities and again drawn off into forms the shape of large bricks of pure silver. The exact proee*.- of re tin lug. the means and materials by which th«* baser ingredients are separated from the pure silver were riot divulg'd to us. We had the honor of lifting one of theelghty- Weehly Kanji -t Bement. New York, Nov. 29—Th** hank statement show- the r*u increased $293 OOO. The bank? $380,000 in exec-- of the '■ gal ments.    _ Fightjr-Steveu Urowued Go*!ie* Found. Berlin, Nov 2 .—Eight v-sc ven bodies were found in the flooded Anna pit. Blood Xviii Tell There I? no -illestiou ,i>» - it it    win    t<-ll —especially if it b an impure Mood. Blotches, eruptions, pimples and l> Ut-, ar . I s'- mpt ins of un impure blo**!, due t the impr- per action of th** liver. Wh< ;i th;* ic.po taut organ ta ' to prop? riy pert r n im function of puti-fyii.g and cleansing the blood, im purl ti*-s are carri* d to al! par!* f iii** system, H id the symptoms above referred to are mi rely evidences of the struggle of natui** to throw off the poisonous germ*. Unit -* the warning be heed'd in t ime. serious results ar** certain to follow, culminating in liver or kidnev d’.Ror-d**rs, or even in --on- nupti al Dr. Pierce'-* ideo Medical ii - livery wan prevent and cure these discus, s head bv condition. by r* ~r ring tie* liver to ii N* vv € r. I •* thousand two hun join'd the Illinois te* ired n AY. C w mem-T. LL in I ber? I? 90. Severy-tive per i cut of the -a I ooh keep cr- in tlii- country are foreigners. Five white ri’oboners are members of the Columbian Exposition Coiumi-sion. Eight thousand members were added to the National AV. C. T T. during the past year. The Pullman car “saloon” is becoming a nuisance to not a few travelers. N**xt April the fir-! college in Rome for women will be opened. The Northwestern Traveling Men’s association are to have no wine at their banquet in Chicago nevi month. George En ret, the noted brewer of New York City, boid' chattel mortgage- on beer saloon- to ’he amount of $242,000. Mrs. Annie Baxter, candidate for clerk of Ja-n**r county, Missouri, was elected bv -even hundred majority. The Central AV. C. T. U. of San Francisco, Cal , publish**- month if I'.vflet? relating to local and other work. In August and September they led 38.-i OO page*. The superintendent • * ?• hool- rs Eli pound bricks, worth $1,300 and before us : roka Spring-, Arkansas, recently ordered manufacture of lymph under th** exclusive control of the state, Dr. Vongosslcr thought a feeling of satisfaction would be experienced throughout the world if Prussia should set her stamp upon the lymph. The government would eventually invite other nations to send representatives to study the use of the remedy in order that they might apply Bin th*5*- * necessary to keep the tariff sufficiently ela-tic to make in possible to off**r reciprocal advantage- to the United States. Barrel anil Stave Work* Bern*)!. Sr. Louis, Nov. 29.—The barrel and stave works of the Bornw.iy company, in East St. Louis, were buri cd this morning: loss 275.090 insurance f lr. non lay a pile of them amounting to $75,000 But time, my time is up. Reluetantly I turn my back to Denver, regretting lean not -tay to vi-it the many interesting point- of mountain venery never omitted by the touris*. Va’** beautiful Denver, Queen of the Plain-. A'aie! My train pulls out r f union depot at 9:30 p. rn. I have decided to spend tho i night in my chair for -reasons. Rested j quite well, sleeping off ai d on, just a-the universal baby in a f* rward chair permitted. The chair- are not without j comfort but might be vastly improv'd and, the Cb. B. A Q. being progressive j and never slow to adopt -ugge-tions I likely to increa-e the comfort of i* patron-, some ingenious inventor xnigh construct a combination of chair and folding bed. If the road will practically ; adopt this idea they will enjoy a ! vastly increa-‘-d patronage for this combination chair, being free taal' fir-t ■ class passengers. No charge forth* suggestion! I We can only say that we have teen .b” towns and chic- ?- they are left bef d I bv our fast trr.te t o'cH'tlv rn bvt nj a quantity of the Young Crusader Lessons in civil government from the AVoman’s Temperano PubFcatioi a-.?o-eiation A girl at Norris own, )’••., attacked with toothache, left the theater, ami going to a neigh bur: cg denti-t laid the off,Tiding molar extsa* ten. after which she returned to see h r--    •*    Tbe    p*»y. Her future husband is advise i to bo on hi? good behavior wi \ b,*r The Women’- ( hr:-; a* Union of Patrol;. Mi*.'b that the drinking f g-i be>*r. home made wU.--raspberry syrup *‘vlolate- A Georgia p I able r**d cotton, rferiv t ro o ; three >(*ar? ago. If r i perpetuated, the “rh . : worn lu it? -.rigieai col.»r. Te.n pc ranee have decided •r a*e, ginger , Oi bee: ar. J he pit I g *.” -'n ;ii field Of o - .alk? found an ty cod be sh rt” can ba You some • read, anti too one ever - . T~i f\-\ sty •? ' <* -ce people toe ,.o    but    iii .nan tc* '• rad to old to ! AC? •ceint ;

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