Burlington Hawk Eye, December 5, 1890

Burlington Hawk Eye

December 05, 1890

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Friday, December 5, 1890

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Thursday, December 4, 1890

Next edition: Saturday, December 6, 1890

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

Publication name: Burlington Hawk Eye

Location: Burlington, Iowa

Pages available: 542,446

Years available: 1845 - 2015

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

View sample pages : Burlington Hawk Eye, December 05, 1890

All text in the Burlington Hawk Eye December 5, 1890, Page 1.

Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - December 5, 1890, Burlington, Iowa HAWK-EYE. ie India11 Question Again Stirs f&r** (iOtt» Up the Senate. lotion to Ihsh® Arm** to Indian ^nUad8t»t« Passed—The Kiev IJilteThe House Sessiou .Washington NewB- fA^SnVresoiution reported yes arms to the stales o: Dee I.—Iii the senate fn regard to the earnestly hoped the l«KlilaUon rm,wlfaJ advanced will not be permitted to fan The attorney general devotes consider^ able space to a denunciation of case ,, a fee-making abuses and says they call for most careful consideration and vitro roes treatment at the hands of congress. In difficulty of attorney regard to the law, the the rcav jftiJ issue arms of Jj solidi Dakota and Nebraska •SSdSv said that lf anything was in tbsmatter at a1! it should ^ t-klv He hoped, if possible, '^elaborate discussion of the ln-Ltinn would be postponed. s said he did not want to question X0°rS^ of the joint resolution dwfcar bm! transpired yesterday *'%■• it due not only to himself Ifcoii? vf.,^ ftlJ well to the rZnaral Miles, as wen as ..k».111 annie matter which tu ft was Foster, to submit some ome to his hands with ex-Governor hich he said the Sioux Indians Give them plenty to eat be no further trouble. had os-with the law string Apft WOllld f ex-Governor Foster was a Threat experience and the statuted what he (Voorhees) ifjtcrdxy*    , ”nawe« replied that Governor r^QOt ,o well acquainted wit Aion of things among tim Sioux as _lq jived among them and had ,{them. He added that the pub-Edhad been perverted by the newsmen out in the Indian country. fljoe« thought there were more lor men there than soldiers. One Ss the newspapers every morn-"think a conflagration was t to sweep along the Indian borders. „er to certain Inquiries by Blair, g -aid- “Sitting Bull is the most hvpocrlte in this country—and that tat: a good deal. said he assumed if there danger of an outbreak niorcing the in forcemeat of the intefnaT^ve^ue laws and the United States election laws is particularly resisted. Several assassinations of officers and witnesses, with the purpose of impeding the execution of the laws and orders of the United .States occurred during the Within the last ten << warrant for or a man for violation of the was shot and instantlykilled and on a a magis-prisoner was as persons jurors for Reagan wv great comaiunication would have been from the executive department. Allison spoke in the same vein. BOK'little stock in the suggestion he trouble was caused by starva- h Voorhees interpreted Allison’s re-li* a contradiction of ex-Governor ot’s statement, aud -aid the latter leman was the peer of any man in Ie life. he would accept Foster’s Blent in preference to that of A lli-wtowas necessarily ignorant on the tics. Ilbwe* remarked that Foster got formation regarding the Sioux a and a half ago, since which time lie sot been near them. lr,Voorhees read some further exit from the Foster interview, and I referring to Dawes’ criticism of the uppers saiu that to every newsman who has thrown a single ray Ip- • r. ibis miserable business, he ted til heartful thanks. The newsier? say get things wrong sometimes, ii the -tea* volume of what they do, I contribute to the light and knowl-leof the world and to the cause of Ste. iter further debate the joint resolu-amended so as to apply to the gs f North and South Dakota, Wyell ltd Nebraska and then passed. lr, Morgan introduced a joint resolu-hwhich went o*. -r untlil to-morrow, g $5,000 for an Investigation era* r- of the senate of the causes &etrouble among the Indians. Reelections bill was then taken up Push addressed the senate in option to it. The bill, he said, was have    u.niUK me past year tlays, a deputy marshal, attempting to serve a the arrest *>F postal laws by the man he sought to arrest; preliminary examination before ti ate of tho state, tho promptly discharged, It is certainly ac anomaly in the government that those who have committed murders fur the purpose of stopping prosecution in the federal courts should not only not be punished, but not even be nut i non t rI•»I in the state courts. “So long who kill officers, witnesses or the purpose of pending administration justice can only be tried and punished i* federal court, as for minor offenses ti/* administration of the I ailed States’ law, and the laws themselves, in many cl *• triers, will have a little respect, 'l^ic supreme court recently decided that there is a peace of the United States, is ii not the dilly of congress to provide bv law for the preservation of this peace everywhere and at all times. In the prosecutions for violations of election laws in several districts. convictions and pl*'as of guilty have ! cen obtained in a large number of cases. As an illustration, however, of .he difficulties met in such prosecutions, the district attorney or one district reports in a certain county a number of whose citizens were convicted of violations the of election laws, that the county (PRICE; 15 CENTS PE? are firi i>,ot i ^    j”-    number    of    cases adjusted under the allowed a fee of    ,,,. law allows but    uew this rate the urge number of cases olid law which Of 825. SIO, but even at attorneys would realize I look over the lives are men    „    -Pn<1 mat>y ()f lhem law rn© h uP°n their knowledge of “ «©eo , '» Pr“tk* before » coSnlr, JU. lice of the peace, but here in Washington they manage in a few'yews to ac-cumulate a million of dollar, or “ore, aa-orn»ira> for p6!lSi0n claimants. •SISO,OOO a week. of the attorneys and mg as ‘attorneys’ Stewart** Silver Coinage Bill •rn lo I'* '*• * ,V' ^®c*    —Senator Stew- d jn! ,    “,d    4    »>H1 for tho fro* t« !.! !!    ?    “«> of silver aa money. It amends the first section of it law by of tae present repealing the clause limiting 1 he purchase of bullion and requires the .'(•crc ary of tne treasury to purchase all h 'rer bullion offered at a price not exceeding one dollar for three and seventv-one and dredths grains of amends the third section by requiring the secretary to coin at least two million ounces per month after the first of July next., and a* much moi to redeem treasury purchase of bullion. hundred twenty-live hun-pure silver. It also is necessary notes issued in the NO COMPROMISE FOR THEM. Parnell’s Opponents Determined to Force His Retirement The Heading el the Catholic Manifesto Cheered by the Anti-Farnellites- Th© Nationalist* in Session_ General Foreign News. London, Dec. morning of the t.—At a caucus this opponents of Parnell, who comprise the majority of member; Bland’s Greenback Hilt. Washington, Dec. 4.-In tho house Im?, od introduced a bill requiring the secretary of the treasury to prepare a new series of treasury notes, commonly called greenbacks,and issue them in sums equal to the amount of national bank notes from time to time surrendered for cancellation. Bland also introduced a b l authorizing the issue of a series of legal tender notes to meet any deficiencies in the revenues of the government. The preamble to the bdl ret ires that a deficiency in the revenues is now threatened and the country is not in a condition to bear any further taxation. court ordered ail against them in to be paid out of and in another rim hr United the coim county, a tna costs ut ssea 'tales court y treasury, number of whose citizens in like manner were convicted, or pled guilty to such offenses in the United States court, >1,300 wa actually paid out of the coin ty treasury upon such fines and costs in one day. These facts speak for themselves. GENERAL WASHINGTON NEWS. Senator Cullom I tar l» Her tended to ch. district; to posit ion, election •fbi guard# ie put in operation in . It was founded on and that was that officers might be d and overruled h Republican H line. Washington, Dec. I.— Senator Cullom is much talked about in these days as a republican dark horse. He is pointed out to nearly ail ihe visitors in the senate as the western member who looks so much like Abraham Lincoln. This resemblance will not be to Mr. Cullom’s disadvantage In the campaign, although he is not quite so tall as was Lincoln and is even sparer in figure. But Mr. Cullom is supposed to resemble Mr. Lincoln in a great many other way-. lie is remarkable for his eommon-senst views of everyday politics aud for tician. While not an is yet a ready speaker business proposition ness. His legislative remarkable for his 2 direction of legislate To Pay Old Indian Debt*. 'KINGTON, Dec. I.—The secretary to the house acting com-submitting a state commerce. I!'- is publicans who do not ai Edmunds in his v ?w of election. Mr. Cullom McKinley bill had a im the result in tie we- * r same time he says tha feet was produced thro; ation. He is* h tariff man tha with him in sev cerning the Ie, aion. his skill as a poll-eloquent man he and explains any with great (dear record is chiefly rhievements in the governing inter-s one of the re- Wa of ’he treasury to-day sent a communication from the mlssioner of Indian affairs draft of a bid containing the following items: To pay such individual Indians at Standing Lock and Cheyenne Liver agencies who were deprived by the I ailed States of ponies in I>76 at the rate of £ to for each pony, $200,000; fur compensating the Indians of the Crow Creek reservation for losses sustained in receiving less land per capita in their diminished reservation than by the Indians occupying other diminished reservations, Si-7,OMI; to purchase lands for such Santee Sioux Indians in Nebraska a- are unable to take lands in severalty by reason of the restoration of unallotted lands to the public domain, 832,000. of the nationalist party in the commons, a resolution was adopted not to accept any compromise which he offered at today s meeting, but to force matters to a decisive issue forthwith. A rumor was circulated this afternoon to the effect that Clancy's amendment had been rejected. An inquiry proved there was no truth in the rumor. On the contrary the latest phase of the situation bids fair for an agreement. The committee having been appointed to wait upon Gladstone and endeavor to obtain from him the assurance desired by Darnell. 'Pile committee consists of Parnell, Sexton, IL aly, Justin McCarthy, Joshn Redmond, Deasy, Power, and Loamy. Darnell will take no part in the negotiations with Gladstone. Before the appointment of the committee, Parnell asked for a meeting for an informal show of hands on the Clancy’s amendment. This disclosed the fact that only Barry had a chance to hold out against the amendment. Besides Gladstone, the committee will also see Harcourt and Morley and endeavor to conclude the negotiations to-morrow. in this city tomorrow. Judge Fitzgerald, who is now here, to-day cabled the following to Parnell: “You have done wonders for the Irish cause, while Gladstone, until lately, was among her oppressors. Hence, the Irish race rejects his dictation and demands your retention as leader.’' Second Gladstone Willing to Negotiate. London, Dee. 4.—The committee appointed by the nationalist sent a letter to Gladstone asking him to open negotiations for a future home rule bill. Gladstone expressed a willingness to interchange views with the committee, but reserved the right to ehoo-e the members with whom to negotiate. O’.Site.i Could Have Revenge. Nkw York, Dec. 4.—Quite a number THS NATIONALISTS IN SESSION. Hornet I Otters to Retire Under Certain Conditions. Dec. I. — The nationalist the commons met at noon further consider Darnell’s One member read the tnani-yesterday by the Catholic London, members of to-day to leadership, festo issued Tile New Coinage Chairman. Wa-rn I No ton, Dec. I.—Much interest is manifested by members of the house in th*- appointment of a chairman of the commission on coinage, weights and measures to succeed Mr. Conger, of Iowa, wha resigned to become mini-ter to Brazil. Mr. Wickham is the senior member of the committee, but his views un the silver question do not coincide with those of Speaker Heed. It is thought that Speaker Heed will select the chairman from outside of the committee. re ■ deal nu eve M nator uhs of the that the to do with s. Ai the of this ef-irepresent-der&te ii (fare more ley, ana ai Mal point, massed la Senator Guay’s increased Fen Washington, Dog 4.—Sen; has introduced a bill granting sons whose names are now on 'Jon list or may be hereafter J. lion Hill. itor Quay to ail per-the pen-ilaeed on, who have lost both eyes or f otherwise totally disabled, a >ino per month. The bill also fur other increases. et cr are pension of provides Seed WIk;;t lur North Dakota. ashington, Dec. 4.— Representative they were democrats. The cception of the bill was a tram— iliad audacious scheme, having no ’end or purpose than the capture of critic districts and their transfer pipul’l- an party iii congress to be in 5 perpetuating its supremacy sceof the will of the people, ft-Gray obtained the floor but, as he Itctdesire to speak this afternoon, trmovedto lay i he elections bill aside smorrow and take up the dis-ahor bilk ■ Hear gave notice that after to-day would endeavor rn pres-; the election ►without having it laid aside for any W dent that greatly at about the over it in are no bel Alliance have stiff VMI j NOTON the a lost elect their ter o resoi med t wa’ an they see giving ti death and that mean whit h they don't wa ut, their enormous majority sure to do absurd thing: Sen ftf OI* 'IJ st; ti* i Dee. 1.—It is 1. LUI ie evi* ©roo;‘t it ti sen at© irs are to k now wh at to do ems I ill. The y fumed eau©*. - yester la y, and to-d 2 >. I he F inners’ it ion * against t he bill em u p SOTO CV. . u < it, but to de eat it. f •XT opt by ',‘ssi on to tai ail !g It TO W oz -brough, of North Dakota, to-day introduced ajoint resolution appropriating 8500,000 to be expended by the d' rn i wh No rea ‘Ction of the secret: he pure I ase and di eat for the benefit r rib Dakota, who Ii try or agriculture •tiDilution of seed f the residents of >st their crops I .y -on oi se drought of I they —don, know The Apportionment Bill Washington, Dec. I —Chairman Dunned, of the census committee, to-day said tie* committee would begin the consideration of the apportionment bid next week and did not doubt it would be be- * purpose whatever until a final vote j tidied. Pft. Cockrell objected to the labor bill Bf taken up and after a number of 02 the calendar were passed the fe adjourned. THE HOUSE. Aration of th© Pension Appropriation Bill Resumed. ^KINGTON, Dec.. },—In the house morning unfinGhed business was the ^punishment of every guardian, curator or other judiciary J*for embezzlement of the (ward The cans are rh are taking day will sc manage mc to make it dependent Deal; ■ early vt th. , as t ihow I ne ourse rep abli* matters in: - hor I hi of the Farmers absolutely political ft democratic Alliance as ss as an in- fore ti day s. hon; lore ti nas holi- Wa of the Hee I for tile # OHNO TON, Dec. 4. treasury sent to -The secretary the house to-day a request for immediate appropriation of 8100,000 for the purchase of beef and other provisions for the Sioux Indians. tor. committee appropria- pension previous question was J?J,10 and tho bill passed. house then went into • whole on the pension Pa till. f' Morrow explained that the bill popriated for the payment of pensions, i o.Ocn, to be disbursed among 654,-tfiuGners. This was the largest sr r °‘ beneficiaries ever provided U',;.Vn£i8 item in tho statues of It was estimated the ,,jrt’be I nited States of these ■ u'lor tae year 1SU2 would average I -' 1 L He believed then- would efficiency next year. ’ •    r\°‘    ^^diana, got the floor rwf6 . a:i ol bhe charges made ■»i i mtDis8ioner of Pensions Raum t !)a':s'Jf the investigation lLn>l M‘>slon* and asserted they all us,    The pen sion bureau presided over by a man above a!iu above reproach. ^campaign the com n J indiana and had J'1 Strict. The rf excuse toPer's un- ii CIV vp f    -’**«    viz pi UOOll-H IC ti I ^ Uzrrv''°r 1'art!'an ''lids. Ile (Cooper) 8 arsMneral!on ^or llie pension pshouM r pr,oteste^    that the institu- ■    0me    a pawning place * fight I    cr a sla11 for the sale of fey a IW‘«\|0r s^oul(i B be presided wiir j, “ ’lor'bitnd and maledorous arePublican paper N    Xew    York, hooper should was “'"Mon. w to During >sioner had invaded his commissioner's that be might defeat The commissioner Indiana to prostitute hi Hiirrisoii    til© Wash I    Dec, 4,—The roll cai- of the house on the opening day of the session shewed that ll I ret ublicans were present, or fifty-two I '-ss than a quorum of the maiority, should one have been required. To a congressman who call# d upon him on Monday aiternoon the president said he was waiting to examine tho roll call with considerable interest, as he was anxious to learn who arn the republican abs# atees. ‘ I sha not,” said the president to this congressman, “appoint any republican representative to a federal office during tnt? session, and I am frank enough to add tho't* who expect appointment at the dose of the session must prove their faithfulness to the party and the a#.ministration by remaining in their seat til congress adjourns. Intercontinental Railway Communion. Washington, Dec. I.- I fie int Dental railway commission, representatives from th and other American called to order at noon tary Blaine. This commended by the can conference for veying a line to con..- - - -    , terns of North    *ith those of South America. A United States, was chosen as pri and after the transaction ( inary business an adjournme* until Thursday next. Waft a Plot gTkHI Bree kin rid go. Washington, Dec. 3.—Congressman Breckinridge, of Arkansas, doc, notdeny that an attempt was made to as him during his recent campaign can say,” he remarked, is tin1 hammer of a gun which, fortunately,,r.P |n Iv( iv Postmaster*. Washington, Dec. 4.—The ha-; appointed for Iowa: John Bush, Knoxville Logan; Nathaniel Avy, president following postmasters Ur. I,.titter Dead. Washington, Dec. t —Lr. Jeddiah Iv-Baxter, assistant surgeon general of the army, who was stricken with paralysis with last Monday, died this morning. ontt-composed of United States a republics, was to-day by Sec recommission was rein ter national Ameri-the purpose of sur-snect the railway sys-A meric a with those Cassatt, of the i id en t, >f some prelim* was taken GOVERNOR TILLMAN INAUGURATED. to note revolution. that    ‘OII.,    was    sur- chatthia,?0per sbould make his ^ Connu v61)efore the case was Anij0rp.r, sa'^ tlie committee fit lad be©nany fu,rther inv‘‘-»tigation commit,a cS(-ar Ulldp>'standiug lt. ®Ulee should hear further slnate •All I that I heard fall upon the cap, did not explode. This oociirr!’'! to.medla.ely behtod .ne, Then a man about my p/. blow with a slingshot. the dark, was felled by a of a re na menu, vvm. 1 - -    ,    ., Honed at the door of my room all naut. That night I slept in the house or a ■ ; friend, who kept a guam - publican PttOty »Vj.    _____ tiedthat tLSe?!Sou* 8awyer farther B^ttoved    a?ai,iSt    Raam ^ and further die houg. debate the se adjourned. •ommittee Springer on Renppor.to Wa shin#. Tok, Dec. 4.—“! of a reapportionment Dill leave the number of tnieut, am in favor which shall mein bors He Makes a Speer Ii anil Says All Men Are Not Created Equal. Columbia, s. ( .. Dec 4.—Governor B. C. Tillman, elected on the n form ticket composed of the Fanners’ Alliance and other democrats who wanted a change of government was inaugurated this aft* r noon iu the presence of a largo crowd from all part- of the state. The inaugural address referred to the national victory of the democratic party, and in regard to the election in ni, own state the governor said:    “ll    is    gratifying tne fact that in this political which was a surprise to alt of us, our ordered fellow citizens absolutely refused to be led to the polis by their bosses. When it clearly is shown that the majority of our colored voters are no longer imbued with the republican idea the vexed negro problem will be solved and the fear of a return of negro domination will haunt us no more. Car I not appeal to the magnanimity of the dominant race? Can I not pledge in your behalf that we white men in South Carolina stand ready and willing to listen kindly to all reasonable complaints, giant just rights and safe privileges the colored people, and them fair treatment at We whites have absolute control of the state government and we lute-id to retain it. An intelligent exercise of the ri^ht of suffrage, at once the honest privilege aud most sacred duty of a citi-is beyond the capacity of a vast majority of the colored men. We deny that Iii men are created equal. It is not true J ft wa* not when Jefferson w rote D0WdS? we cannot deny it is our duty as it. oath house at the present bg ti re of the 332,” said (Mules: pro- shall ^ GENERAL MILLER’S REFORT ^Du?eCe#81ty “f United Stale* t 'Ain,-, *i'ar'1 f,)r Flection Laws. u-nUT0X ~ * Miller in Bec. L—Attorney Gen-!il^ annual Representative Springer vision is made for it int he ' Udjti0n»l offer an amendment Lvmg^ york |f a member to the state of f    ^ recount is allowed in the cities of b York and Brooklyn, and shows a ga sufficient population to warrant . pension Fees. . __ Secretary siderable at a governing power in aor • rex to every individual, lnsiire co    ...    ,,v white the right to life, liberuy pursuit of happiness.    __ after M’CRONE’S seat at average of the ’n number is one hun- \ I several United J ii UnSt!‘V««-ty for thebuiM-tates jalls —-------’ ■ Wisoners ■ (core, vi«n    ------ nay**, *raiit efforts have been h * Chined !‘llfor,‘p legislation ex-of tvl0 tinimigration. By c0-L* eved that , asury department, It havf v attempts to cross S. * &tienii)G t en fru‘straled' as ^brough h 0 l,rlnk Chinese di- RU me nort.s of    o._____ Will Ii nock Gut Att orneys Washing.ton, Dec. Noble has been W'»l>r3<S.S' tention lately to th®SU^d is formulating in pension cases an ■    nonsions by which claimants for pension^ .r.reseeted by attorney. a plan Dot represented by the same footing as those Sen <•- The Flection turin! Distric Qui®ov, Dec. 4. inlber of the    notjce    0f a con- C. McCrone, republican mer committee. the Thirty-Fifth t to B« Contested. -Edwin Cleveland, a is county democratic has test upon    legislature from this mber-elect of tne io?,»    The placed upon mo    of attor In speaking to-day oi^ , Noble express a who are neys’ fees, Secretary himself with some warmth-sion bureau,” be said between fourteen^- Th|s mean5 receiving everJ vs appropriated to re “The pen-saio, ‘sn°wiss«|^ and fifteen thousand certificates the attorneys are that week that McCrone Is njrt a# ^“^‘nl United btates, a -    jast    two years. of Kansas wlL^nVjn elther 0f these T,hl're .’3 Mr McCrone was born in Con-charge- »r’    year3    ago, and nectlcut    rj,mCVed    to Kansas with when a child, ^ came to Quincy. his parents.    sjuce In the and bas    .    mlcje a speculative visit spring of    p remained there just five w "k’s whOT he returned to Quincy. heirachy in Ireland. The reading of the manifesto was greeted with cheering by Parnell’s opponents. Clancy offered his amendment which provided in view of the difference be-tween the Gladstone and Parnell party that the whips be instructed to obtain from Gladstone, Morley and Han ourt, before any further consideration of the main question, information on the departure from the bill of 18tU5 made by Gladstone in his suggestions affecting the control of the Irish constabulary and the settlement of the land question. A prolonged debate took place ou the amendment. Darnell intimated that if the party took the responsibility off his shoulders and would I us! -ti upon the liberal leaders promising to carry an acceptable home rule bill through the commons, In the face of all opposition he would retire from the leadership. He asked the meeting to accept Clancy's resolution, whereupon, he said, the alliance between the nationalists and liberals would be renewed. Healy refused to submit to Parnell's stipulations. He declared they were even beyond the lines of the compromise suggested at yesterday’s meeting. Sexton declared the majority members were firmly determined to adhere to the main question and would simply vote that Parnell must resign. At the opening of the meeting to-day Sexton denied that he had ever proposed that Darnell should retire from public life and said he only meant he should retire from the chairmanship of the party. Darnell then proceeded to deal at length with the Clancy proposal. He decided he could not bind himself to retire until he could see Gladstone’s reply. His position had been granted him not \ merely as leader of the party, but as leader of the nation. After speaking of his services in assimilating and soothing the prejudices of the discordant elements of the Irish throughout the world, Darnell said: "You know and I know there is no man living, if I am gone, who could succeed in reconciling the feelings of the Irish peop'e to the Hawarden proposals. As you wish lo withdraw from me this responsibility, I think it only reasonable that you should give judgment on these matters for the benefit of your constituents. Therefore I submit this resolution—that the party accept no home rule bill unless it gives immediate control of the police and power to deal with the land. Mr. Gladstone is capable of working to secure a majority at an election which will render him independent of both the Irish and conservative parties. If you throw me to him get my value by securing a pledge of a satisfactory home rule bill." Healy expressed amazement at Darnell's speech and protested against adding any new conditions to the Clancy resolution. Parnell, he said. wanted to withdraw the question of leadership and substitute the discussion of home rule. They could get neither straight conduct nor straight answers from bin!. Darned replied he had given his answer. He regretted it was not considered straight. But by it he would stand or fall. Healy—Then you will fall. What is the u>e of further discussion? A tremendous uproar followed. Beamy shouted "Away with him," John O'Conner yelled "Crucify him" and a scene of wild disorder prevailed. W hen quiet wa' finally restored Healy said nothing could change hi- determination to depose PXTDdil* The latter was no greater than a majority of the party; yet he talked of defying it. Healy believed there would be enough statesmanship left in the benighted majority who opposed I arnell to take a course as statesmanlike as that of ISHO. Then Healy -cad a portion of Darnell's speech delivered at the birthday banquet six months after the Hawarden interview, declaring the independence of the Irish party and eulogizing the alliance with Gladstone. An angry duel of words followed, Healy repeating Parnell’s recent remarks about Gladstone and finishing by asking “who broke the alliance?” Parnell and Nolan both exclaimed “The Gladstone letter. ‘ It perished from tho stench of the divorce court,” Healy retorted. Parnell replied that if the Gladstone letter had not been written, the alliance would have been maintained. Healy defended Gladstone. He said ParneD had bespattered that gentleman’s grey hairs with mud, and now wanted the Isish members, hat in hand, to go and ask Gladstone for terms, lf Parnell succumbed he was only one man gone. I he heads of greater leaders had been stricken off at the block before now for Ireland, but the Irish caus*' still remained.    n Sexton said he had listened to Healy with regret. Would Parnell resign, he asked, if the majority voted for the ac-1 Kt “tUe I ceplance of Gladstone s reply. an(1 th° I    Parnell—Certainly. Barry asked for further explanation and Parnell vehemently replied: stated with distinctness that I give a further answer.” The committee decided to entrust Healy, Redmond. Sexton and Beamy with the conduct of the negotiations with Gladstone.    . It is reported that at the meeting of his adherents last night, Parnell promised to abide by the decision of the majority of Irish members on the value of Gladstone’s assurances. The supporters of Parnell are confident that Gladstone s asMirances xviii prove inadequate. of public men in this city have, during the pas week, allowed themselves to express the opinion that were Mr. Parnell to make the only reparation left in his power by marrying the divorced wife of his former friend, Mr. Gladstone, John Morley ami his colleagues of the Irish parliamentary party, might be induced to overlook the position in which he is placed and continue to recognize him as the leader of the Irish people. Those who take this view, however, are altogether ignorant of the proceedure in English divorce courts, A prominent English lawyer now visiting this city said today that even were Mr. Parueil inclined to adopt the suggestion, there is an insurmountable barrier in the way. In the first place, six months must elapse under English law before the decree granted to Captain O’Shea can be made absolute, while in tho meantime neither the captain nor his ex-wife can marry again. Not only this, however, but the motion to make the decree absolute must bx initiated by Captain O'Shea himself. ii therefore, the latter has any desire or inclination to involve himself in another matrimonial entanglement and is equally determined that his ex-wife shall not be given the opportunity to marry her paramour, he can accomplish this end by allowing the decree to remain in its present condition, what is known as a decree “nisi.” This would have the effect of preventing his ex-wife from ever marrying again, and were she to become Mrs. Parnel1 in any other part of the globe 'he would be liable to prosecution for unlawful cohabitation should she return within jurisdiction of the English courts. It will therefore b© seen that Captain O'Shea holds the trump card and that so far as their domestic affairs are concerned, both Parnell and Mrs. O'Shea are absolutely at his mercy. Day’s Session of th® Iowa Breeders’ Association. The Largest ami Most Ititeregtiug Meeting Yet Held—Some excellent Paper* Read and DIacuxsed—The Swine Men—A Royal Kami aet. when legislature To lit lp Starving Ireland. London, Dec. 4.—In the common- to- Balfour made a motion that parliament vote £5,000 to provide seed potatoes for the distressed land cultivators of Ireland. The seed potatoes will not be given the people gratis, but as a loan and any one paying ready money would obtain twenty per cent discount. This was only a small part of the measures to he taken by the government to meet the impending distress in Ireland. He spoke of the rail-vvays and other public works to be undertaken. The appropriation asked for was approved. Six I ive- Lost Iii a Fire. London, Dec. 4.—A fire in the workhouse at New Castle on the Tyne last night in th*- women’s dormitory, crowded with women and children, caused a dreadful panic. Six lives were lost. London Merchant* Fail. London, Dec. 4.—Bevis, Russell a Co., merchants of London and Bombay, have failed. Their liabilities amount to £230,000. [Special to Th© Hawk-Kye.J Oskaloosa, Dec. I.—The second day’s session of the Iowa Improved Stock Beeder’s Anociation, was more largely attended than the fir.'t. The old members say it is one of the largest and most interesting meetings yet held in the history of the association. ThD morning the first paper read was a very practical one by Ward Wilson, of Lama, on “Feeding Corn for Profit.” It was discussed by several members. The committee on resolutions, Messrs. James Wilson, C. L. Gabriel son, Henry Wallace and (', F. Taylor, then made their report, the substance cd which i wa' as follows:    First endorsing the administration of the agricultural department by Secretary Rusk and specially naming the many beneficial aids carried out by him in the interest of the agriculture of the laud; denounces the interstate commerce commission on the I"? products a-; wrong and detrimental to the interests of the great interior; urge' the passage of the Conger lard bill; asks for encouraging aid of the farmer-institutes of the legislature; a'ks for a revision of the course of study at the agricultural college so that it be made to more fully answer its name and wanting a school course in agriculture in winter and also the establishment of a dairy school; urges the rnaintainance of the experiment station for the benefit of the farmer, a' well as the student, and warmly thanking the Oskaloosa people for favors extended, and also to the railways for reduction of fares. The report was adopted without dis-cu'sion. Hon. J. B. Grinnell was then called to the floor and wa> received in a happy way. Though feeble from his late illness, his voice was in excellent tone a .a he spoke for several minutes, paying trib utes to Father Clarkson aud other great aud good men. He also made an impressive farewell to the men with whom he had been laboring for many years. “The Chester White; America’s first love,” by Senator Yale, of Van Buren, was the second paper of the morning. It called forth a lively discussion from Messrs. Jordan, Sheehan, Matthews, Cook, Grinnell and others, nearly ail being for Senator Yale’s pet. The next paper was by Mr. W. W. McClure, president of the National Dolacd-China Breeders' association, and well entitled, “The Mortgage Lifter,” and the medium was found in the raising of hog', the healthy, quick maturing, ea.'iiy kept Doland-China, which Mr. McClung set forth in fact and figure that was most satisfactory to the men who have hog in charge. It was favorably discuss! and the Poland found lots of support. In the afternoon ( apt. Speer, of Ames, was the first on the program and his paper on “Grassesand Fodder Plants for Iowa,” wa; remarkably instructive and filled with practical and scientific knowledge. Then came the paper of C. L. Gabrieison on “The Downs;” an essay on that sheep that wa- maraud He promise meets, but in the meantime people are actually suffering for food. Messrs. Keister and McConnell bear documents proving the truth of their assertions Iu Frontier county there are s5<>oo people, and a large portion of them are becoming desperate. The extended drought' ruined all crops. Wheat only yielded one or at most two bushels to the acre. Tm re are no vegitabies. All th© 'Aabte stock bribee!) disposed of and that. remaining is being killed. The animals are too small and poor to furnish much food. Being a new country the people are mostly in debt. Th**y cannot meet their not* ' or pay interest. Local bankers are quite generous jn extending the time of notes and mortgages, but Hie people are in immediate need of food and clothing. The Nebraska committee say that the destitution is greater than that caused by the Johnstown flood or the Chica Practically the same 'tory com Canadian county, Oklahoma. AWFUL HORROR AT JOLIET Th. im ne it sa Dire D IG! Ten j lilt) Wrirt k oi Annville, IS 11 rn (Mitt S on: ) Nilmrn r Wonaded the Alton at #»ek-4» ■ I A J-, illrfl ! BJ ti r e<i. any fir- fro- •pair' worx' to-day. was blown out lade necessary rn, which was . to the :y men IOWA WOMAN SUFFRAGISTS. The Nineteenth Annual Meeting Opened i*t I)«» Moi*)*** (Special to The Hawk-Ey I De> Moines, la.. !>* ■ . I.— The anoli t hiipp* -re *©d tee nth annual meeting of th man’s Suffrage society wa; arte s on Iowa large I ■s wer W app Lh id to tended Preliminary ripened of, and committee constitution and by-laws s,i-aa B. Anthony, by was made a member of Among her stateme■ were thats now. aud always bad . ri, <--p; 1 third parties; that this was what woman suffrage iii South l>a*:o:°, corresponding secretary, Mrs. Chapmar gave an interestffig description of her tour through Dakota, Nebraska a sas. Thi- evening Muss Amb dr*“smi a large audience on the hopes of their movements. ©ad and of the 1 *r* d abo ny rt- \V ala. Th* a he ted: I ter E A ig» (I Nanny ad-claims SILLE D IN A COLLISION. Tv. and I Vopte road VIT Vleti limtitnT l)*“,«tli in a Knit- A GAY DRUMMER. •«*< k at .I vf-kftonviUr I LIA 111., Dec. I a h- Hr Fr» Untie©* a Pretty t.lri Away Home—Arrested Its Dalxtqtie (Special to The Hawr.-Ey--.J DuituqVK. la., Dec. I.—A eouj registered at the Dor mer Hotel !; night as D. IL Aden and wife, of N York. They were assigned to a r aud were waiting in the parlor w: Chief of Police Rive placed their. arrest. The arr©>t wa- made    1 strength of a telegram from ll >< Isla: Illinois. The man Is a traveling sal man for a jewelry firm. His name wh he gives is not known. The woman's MD- Allice Valentine. She is but sev teen year> old. pretty and accomplish . in. —About ident oc-ai eago A city, by Ch idea and 1\ an -a •ago 1 sn th** whistle of & Wabash was heard. or: engineer as once sta he the oin*-r train ca’ catching the last c was rut ■ ompletely in eight persons in the three City Alton a bleb ion of i coal The arted nae at car, a n two. car. rn It is staled thai tim man with her abduction. Officer on the late train to-night will refuse to go hack with is charged s will arrive The man them a no an ma; .Iud Fred Smith, a r Pekin, Hi loo f Kansas ( Gy, 1 The latter’ dy. WI >ad h* lam Kr v burr effort will be made to get him on a writ of habeas crim*. H* his guilt and says they were un! pleasure trip. •leased denies j on a 1 wagon -. and •ere in-id wa' ght, of *d and . Two iipperv \\ Reduced ti)© Hate of Discount. London, Doc. 4.—The directors of the Dank of England to-dav reduced the rate of discount from six to five per cent. Tho Budget Committee's Report Adopted. Paris, Dec. 4.—The chamber of deputies has adopted the report of the budget committee, agreeing to the conversion of thirty years’bonds and the liquidation bonds Into three per cent redeemable rentes which will be exchanged at public savings banks for three per cent perpetual rentes. The new loan will amount to eight hundred and eighty-three million francs. Sadden Colet In K»*tern Kusnla. Sr. Petersuurg, Dec. 4.—Advices from Orenburg, Eastern Russia, state that the mercury suddenly fell from three degrees of warmth to thirty degrees of cold. Four caravans of horses, sheep and camois and thirty Kiergese who were riding aeioss the country, were frozen to death. \Y. Stocker, I e ton. ALL QUIST ON THS FRONTIER. Tis© Indian situation Unchanged—More Troops Going Forward. Chicago, Dec. 4.—At army headquar-t< rs to-night General Miles reported that all advices to-day indicate that everything is quiet at the scene of the threat en cd Indian uprising. all to guarantee our hands? Gratifjinc Intelligence. Washington, Dec. I.—General Scofield received a telegram from General Brooke this afternoon saying that forty lodges of Indians had left the Rosehcd agency since the removal of the camp across the White river to the edge of the “Bad Lands” and that there are strong symptoms of disintegration, as about half the Indians seem willing to come back to the agency. General Brooke also says from ail he can gather as to their intentions the majority of the Indians want to come back. The war department officials are much gratified by this intelligence. By sound judgment arid ability. After these were freely discussed the able secretary of the State Horticultural society, George Van Houten, read a paper on “How od the Common Farmer Improve hi- Herd?” It was in the line of all of the others practical, clear and full of value. “The farm and the fact.tv" was the surprise of the the session, axd President Dan Sheahan gave It It believed that the two went hand iii hand and in every way it was one of those logical papers that a hard thinking, enterprising farmer could involve after looking every interest over with a criti- ai and coed judging eye. Dr. Brown of this 011,7, then read a paper of much interest on “Practical {lints on Stock Feeding.” Questions of a general nature were then asked and an.-w©red. after which the meeting adjourned to meet at the banquet board this evening. The report of the committee on location and nominations was acted upon and Waterloo was chosen as the place for holding the next meeting, and the following officers were ole ted:    President.    B. R. Vail of Van Buren; secretary, G. W. Franklin of Atlantic; vice-presidents were delegated to the president and Major McMtiller and to select and report. Th©    banquet    lh! Savory hail was    a The supper was Ladies’ Aid society oi Mary fleshy j eh in (I -) pcr-•I feel Dropped De<*d. Dr bv qui:, la., Doc. I,—Mrs Strauph, us years old, a large, woman of this city, while sitting the stove last night, apparently feet Health, suddenly exclaimed: as if I were about to die all at. cue . Her daughter and another lady rush >1 to her side and a minute later she ex* ‘.red iu their arms. Her face arni nee* became discolored, a5most black, and terribly swollen. Apoplexy wa' at on pronounced th© cause of her death. ’RED BY ROEBER A Hornetiiief Arr©*t©<t (Special to Thk Hawk-Ktj M ars ha I. LIV w x, Dec. I —Th* em part of the stat© ha* beet) ail lorn. over the daring depredations of a gang horsethieves. Sheriff Hixson ha' be working on the case' ar d has Ana found the mar:. George Md ra>y, h him arres*ed in Missouri, and expel him bere to-morrow. There is r 1 do; of his guilt. endeavor# torture, burned h they had TI ey to tim 10U F%r IIL, list n Berry township authorities a©r entered his ho nort money fron ►eat him terr! feet with a canc Bare I ©et of sn has outrage farmer >een re-Two se and him by fly and Ie after and tagged They him and tortured rth- KILLED RY CHRISTIAN SCIENCE. Seor©tary Noble Cannot Come (Special to The Hawk-Eye. ; Keokuk, la., Dec. I.—Secretary I was expected to be in Keokuk o opening day of the January term o: United States circuit court and d* an eulogy on the late Jnsti © M But a telegram has been received, -he will not be able to come. the secretary evening at royal affair. served by the the city aud was A Forty-Niner Dead. [Special to The Hawa-Fye. Bi BuqVE, la., Dec. 4. -Sib aged eighty-six years, died ast the residence of his daughter Dubuque. He was an original C forty-niner aud a pioneer in thi of the country. In ©any day' prominent in the lumber trade alife Carolina to black and General Mile* Gives II■ s Opinion. Chica*.o, Dec. 4.—General Miles said this morning he would go to the northwest in a day or two to direct the military arrangements being made in the Indian country. The general said he had overwhelming evidence that Indians had been suffering for want of food for two years past and one of the principal causes of dissatisfaction Is this fact. Ile said one of the objects of his visit to Washington was to urge the necessity of immediate rel cf. The secretary of the interior has ordered an increase of rations and has asked congress to appropriate the necessary money. An order was sent out from the interior department to agents on duty among the Sioux instructing them that during the present Indian outbreak they will co-operate with and obey the orders of military officers commanding troops on the reservation. I have will not Decision* in Two Cases at Dubuque. Dubuque, la , Dec. 4.—In the case of Ilo'tz vs the Dubuque and Sioux City railroad, in which 819,000 damages was asked for by the plaintiff for the loss of an eye while at work in a stone quarry at Cherokee, the judge instructed the jury to return a verdict for th© defendant, which was done. The case in the United States court against the Kansas City road for alleged violation of the interstate commerce law regarding the sale of tickets was dismissed by the United States attorney, there not appearing sufficient ground for indictment. made up of all the good things <*f the season. The Knights of Pythias band, of this city, furnished music for the occasion aud rendered an excellent program. W. W. Springer, of this city, was toastmaster aud responses were made as follows: “Our Guests,” Judge Johnson, of < >ska!oosa. “'Mir Entertainers,” Senator Vale, of Nan Bur* n. Mary’s Little Lamb,” S. >. Session, of Algona. The National Agricultural •Department,” Dr. Parsons, of Washington. “The OM Razorback.” E. (’. Bennet. Tripoli. “The Dairy Cow,” Commission©!- Upper. “The Horse,” I). P. Stubbs, Fairfield. THE sWINE MEN met before the general meeting and adopted resolutions favoring radical legislation that should bring about close quarantine and the adopting of ail known methods tinder power of the law to bring about the stamping out of hog choler. There are millions at stake and action must he taken. The action of the committee of eighteen in presenting the stock interests to the world’s fair commission was heartily endorsed. A resolution was adopted thanking Se< retary Rusk for sending a representative, Dr. Parsons, to the meeting, thus giving practical evidence of the fact that the department takes an active, practical, living interest in th© work that makes the country so rich and great the work of the farm in all ways. There was a general discussion on ways and means to reach the desired results, and the meeting closed firmly determined to see that something practical shall be done in the near future. The many members seper-ated, glad to have met again, and making certain the fact that the meeting had been most profitable. A resolution of condoling regret and sympathy was presented by the committee on the death of Hon. Coker F. Clarkson, and was adopted by a rising vote. Henry Wallace read a paper by Professor Budd on “The Sugar Beet” in which many matters of interest were treated. lie thought that small factories that would make the beet into a low grade of sugar would be th© b©#t for the I lie Milwaukee Buys » Hotel. Fort Dodge, la., Dec. 4.—The Chi cago, Milwaukee and St. Paul railroad has just completed negotiations by which it obtains the control of Arnold’s park, the summer resort. The old hotel there will be torn down and a large modern summer hotel erected. The Aldermen Will “a Fr» e [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Des Moines, Dec. 4.—The arg! in the boodie aldermen case con to-day. Judge Bishop ha' the under consideration and will render cision the first thing to-morrow moi It is generally expected th • ald* will go free. Highly saree awfu I Wol/ Hunt. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Atlantic, la., Dec. L—Two he men, armed with all manner of pistols, etc., engaged in a wolf h yesterday and succeeded in k rabbit. ded matter de- A 51 • - - maori Far mer P: I?-* F rom b'-i©k ut JSedi- cal J it1 t ©nth; ti). SHALL y Dei aa*.* Ham- : farmer. livii i sr © I g h1 bis 'outh- . too k sic* ;i ibcu * a month ago a: id died Mon iy m TI I ing under rather Some w. if© an id daughter ? believe Chri: 1 science, aud vs •hen the .cd a nd : father be - k th* y din1 trying it upon him At the inqu I to- cay tire evl- lr ! VPF! h ©fire the j> iry i developed ♦ Hr- f ' .«t that the d- •I* *-as* •db ad not re medical tr«u it no em for weeks be- p•* Im * died. I rte 1 tease wa 3 typhoid f ,. _ Mr. a • A Sir, M. , Hudson, Christi at tend* id Bd lr. Hamll- md notw ithst (ding • rapid d©- 0 phy-ici Iii W as sum mort ,ed during th© 'n ast three we. ' of I loess, nor .. 1 th© cia# r of I deal h. The coro- ne Us j ary re tar rerdic th** fkfF#kf>t the dec© used ame hb death throb; •he rinrr'n a1 ne gli if J j* IT 0 had i n rharg# aft ti mod treatment I i bt •en aband Th© re s ire about the so-ea lied Chris- tun si : i mea I n 1 I hat lghb( >rho cd. A SEVERE ATTACK OF CROUP. Coil I or HOI I int h hild Small-Fox at Marshalltown (Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Marshalltown, la., Dec. 4. is one case of sinai 1-pox here. been quarantined and a general x tion ordered. T tutti >d ft tiers ere e of >r hi ie Tor rn *f Mr. E. J. , was chokii atta©k of crc this Cough I tt i .latest I have rn never nildren. Wetzel, ng with ip. I emedy. It ha rt sr The He»*i:*n Fly In lllinn** Wheat. Springfield, Iii., Dec. 4.—The ports of the crop correspondents of Illinois 'tat© board of agriculture >h that the Hessian fly have been dis. ove In fields of nearly if not all of th*; co ties where winter wheat R grown, extent of the da mag** already done yet known. Rio Janeiro Still Agitated Rio Janeiro, Dec. 4 —No th wit! ing the difficulty regarding the p inent of officers who wrecked the c of the TYabuna i> satisfactorily s©r the city is agitated and troop' an trolling the streets to preserve order (©ring I the HUI Wetzc! v as he ne, gave stopped s tautly on© was the child the cough-and in a out of all ame b lould b Reme< ur then Th* - y g: *rks t ack to the 9 aud ^aid: if saved th** aore I feel manufactur-ledy and am tured in our iy and will-:<y instances of is good >n© that may want a relia-!‘*dy. Wk. C. VOGEL, Quarry, Iowa. ar •hoer ft nish- f ire at Br Ka a lire ne of >kVille, Kau*h* -A report, from iriy ti from Brookford'noon deblocks, the f Brookville oil fur the lnili.tn Country. Leavenworth, Kas., Dec. 4.—T companies of infantry leave Fort Leav worth this evening for Omaha and Indian country. At Omaha on*1 of 1 com> antes wili be mounted for use cavalry. aw 'n- he he as the I iii r .i- h AI V, FI of Ka?; ’armers’ is of A. n 4 of the Third Ut Dec •a', i' alliant erica Party .VSoremeut. . I.—General John H. drawing up a call to •e and all industrial which favor the prin ts! Three Men Run Down by a Tr*in. Philadelphia, Dec, I.—James IDI ferty, William McGowan and Michae Louis platform, to meet February 231 to consider ; of a third party mov.»- Nowline were instantly killed this aft noon by being run down by a train the Reading railroad. west, the common sugar to be general refinery for preparation ket. Adjournment followed. se for •. t o a uiar- Fatally Injured by an Explosion. Cl .vt I NNA ti, Dec. 4—By the explo; of a tank in the chemical work;- ir, eastern part of this city this morn: three men were fatally injured and 'lightix. cha avo pan the ng, d oy t It a* rid br tally, I attle. der t with the high Figs are purposely California Fig Syrup conr-gent!y on the kidneys, cleansing th*) system oui mer it cons I rap of at a cure-a l aud hat every buttle at* THOUSANDS ARE IN WANT. j The (hanging weather has I many coughs and colds. For a si I get a bottle of Charles Hoffman'' j cure at Witte’s drug store. Trla I free. caused re cure cough bottle' ihe A Msyor’ AN'A' City, young son of I h Clinging to Parueil. Lincoln, Neb., Dec. 4. The Druggists sell and recommend Salvation Oil. Price only 25 cents a bottle. A public benefactor. Dr. Bull! Why? Because he discovered Dr. Bull’s Cough Syrup. executive council of the Irish National League of America, comprising President I-itz-gerald, of Lincoln; Judge Fitzgerald, of Cincinnati; Dr. O'Reilly, of Detroit; M. V Gannon, of Omaha, and Secretary of Lincoln, will hold a meeting Sutton, —We will not let up until every gar inent is sold, and from present indication' March 1st, 1891, will leave us out. E. M. Eisfkld & Co. —The Hustler to-night. Great Suffering Among the Farmer* in Nebraska. Des Moines, Dec. 4.—Headquarters have beer opened In this city for the receipt of supplies to be sent into the districts of Nebraska and Oklahoma, and canvassers are at work in behalf of the sufferers. Clark Rester and J. C. McConnell represent Frontier and adjoining counties in Nebraska, where the greatest suffering exists, A commissioner appointed by Governor Thayer, of Nebraska, ha3 submitted a report showing an almost total failure of crops in twelve counties and ten thousand families are in want. These facts are being kept quiet for the fear of hurting the credit of the state aud the governor discourages appeals to outside states for this reason. myra, day, t senator Hampton Probably I defeated. Columbia., s. C., Dec. 4.—It is now believed that S©nator Hampton wiil be defeated by Irifcy, th© Tillman candidate for the i'nited States Senate. Missouri barged w Matt Ret son Dec. May wa' ai r< 3 forg*-ry rheFr. ta an for a i*»* al ( a arrested. Diag rtrrd I nomas, , of Palter 0 to-accom-y a trav-y house, I-a W [•;)! Nothing subdue** a cold or cough ho qui© ly and pleasantly a- Dr Bull's Cough cyn Salvation Oil!—prompt in it' action and p* manent in its result*. Price25cents i If ti » pond* ►• tip ut his mil, rn of a storm weather is warm, >uki happen to fa; am A King on ameri©an -tell. San Francisco, Dec. I.—The Uni Slate- steamer Char!?'ton, with K Katakana, of Hawaii, on board, ente the harbor this morning. 'lr. Pi ed r g ed Riblet*. Beech am’* *,}*■:• Dish PfBa or© ; ore rr.jur.tt *(*» a* Gnaho’F B -Stop at the Clifton, Chicago. »    i»»-   _    fur -•>*11)1*1)1 i-OT()'«Tl*' J (V W06aS, ;

RealCheck