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Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - December 7, 1890, Burlington, Iowa TWELVE PAI®. ■ J11US»S°- JPME. mn OS'S COALS OF EIRE. ^ introduces BURLINGTON HAWK-EYE. PAGES I to 4. a Bill Increasing 'Islington's Building Fund. HurfCt‘)rT~his week—The Senate amt U*r y . aminntl—TI Low Will Come to Burlington donate, and 0 Neill, of Represen-Vork, who which has already parsed the is now in the hands of Mr Pennsylvania, in the house tattvo John Quinn, of New , U1 „ w„„ ha, prevented tho pa8,a#;e of tho ■    ,    ° lion on several occasions by his wateh-fulness, is hopeful that he may secure a postponement of the matter till the next congress. f this be done, the resolution will be dead for all time. Bonne Se§8io«»»—'The Appor- tionmeut-Other New*. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.) jH1KGton, Pee. 0.—Governor Gear 4ced in the house to-day a bill to ^Tihe cost of Burlington's public to >125,000. This is an increase 05 OOO. Mr. Gear i> confident the /'iii pas' the house and senate and ^ ive the president's approval without reef delay Infector Low has decided to start Burlington Monday or Tuesday next review the various sites offered Rebuilding and report with for to for the reeom- aendation to his preference. Smith lh Et;' sity for a of that aet. been needed found in tin SEDATE. passage was pre- three bi I nill in Bed ii ce the Amount of therm*1* 9 inite.l states Honda. ton. Pee. 0.—In the senate t resolution of the Farmers' Alliance ^ committee agalast the the congre" otiUi latd hil, ' Sherman i ntroduced Vane amendment to the bill relating JR cop azo which were referred to the Sin-e committee. Mr. Sherman also introduced an amenment to the bill to Teethe amount of United Stales bonds ° ’n required of national hanks and to iLtore to the channels of trade t he ex-accumulation of money in the The amendment limits the re-posits in United States The Customs Adniim„tratlve Law Washington, Dec. 0.—Supervising special Agent Tingley, in his annual report says:    “\\    bile In attendance on the conferrncc of consuls general of the Initcd states in Europe called to consider the practical working of the customs admi nisi rat ive law. I was strongly impressed with the wisdom and neces-'iringent enforcement Had further proof it. would have been publications in the European press admitting that invoices were systematically and intentionally undervalued and deploring the fact that under the new provisions of the law these evasions could no longer be safely continued. It also has been brought prominently to my notice, that while the citizens or these countries were enjoying large profits upon the deceptive and illicit importations into the United hiatus tho American products were unreasonably aud in-vidously proscribed and made to feel the rigor of their commercial laws.” Tingle expresses the opinion that more than half the prepared opium consumed in the country during tho past six years has been smuggled. It is believed, he says, that. the internal revenue tax of not mot" than >.> per pound on the prepared artic!' (crude opium to b admitted free) and a corresponding duty upon smoking opium imported, would practically put an end to the smuggling. (Bssive treasury. csirements or THS INDIAN SITUATION. The Ch uh. ‘Sit uti- I fonds n lo ti). amount Hi of five thoued dollars of bonds for each and every .l-.na! bank. provided that the thdrawal of bonds for nations! bank notes shall I voluntary I retirement eed three million dollars in any I not etc na* not apply to de- which a n: 'iiited States may be de-ttional bank man th. The ac poi”-? of bond' to secure deposits of jobiic money. Upon the I bonds deposited or jested bearing interest ta association making deposits shall be unified to receive from the comptroller of "the c .rren circulating notes not exceeding the par value of bonds deposited or actually pa;d in capita! >toek of tie bank. Another section authorizes wa secretary of the treasury to issue Tiled states notes equal to the retlre-ien50f the r.ationa banks below the circn'.ition f >l>i "OO.OOO. Section four isue of United States it to exceed >100,000,-„t tho pleasure of the to bear two per cent limy are to be sold for lawful certificates and the pro-ied to the redemption or ted States bonds, mdments to the senate I for the issue of arms to X rib and South Dakota, In one he of I) is';»ti* fact iou—The Hon still (trave. ngton, Dec. 0. — Secretary received two tele-Mile •' at Chicago. WASKI Proctor this mo mil grams from General ; authorizes the i I toads to an a moi: ’ I OOO to be reeded I [government aud interest. money or coin reed? to be aiq. itrchase of ' n' The house a: Mat resoiuti 'the states of jWyomicz and Nebraska, extending its p    M    i    was concurred in. The elections hill was then taken up jbu:before Gray t rushed his speech the senate adjourned. Hie Bonne. Washington, Dec. 0.—In the house juot es General Brooke as saying that one of the main causes of discontent among the hostile Indians is that a certain band of Sioux living on Pass Creek in Rosebud agency has been ordered to move against their will. These Indians desired to be transferred to Pine Ridge agency, and have secured the consent of the Indians now there. General Brooke asking for authority to permit the transfer, states in his opinion this would still further aid in d’"integration of the hostile element. General Miles telegraphed him In reply that he had ample discretion in the matter but advised him not to make prom Ut > to the Indians. He could assure them, however, that the government had secured an increase of rations and more general employment. General Miles adds that in his opinion the transfer can be made permanent hereafter if deemed advisable. In the other telegram General Miles says the reports from General Brooke indicate a more favorable condition of affairs. Ile says in case the disintegration continues the threatened outbreak will be prevented for this winter at least. The situation is 'till grave in his opinion and will require extreme watchfulness to satisfy the Indians and avert hostilities until Agk.vex, D ^H^TON. IOWA, SUNDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 7, 1890-—TWELVE PAGES. PRICE: 15 CENTS PER WEEK Their National Alliance Convent Closes at Ocala on Platte? “e,ldment    National Platform—Crop Reporf statistic*- Powderly Addrest* tho a8- Hf inblage—(Jenera! News AKA, Dec. 0.- an Aer, i . x , In aversation with an Associated Press Colonel Livingston, adorned1*'!? ou,lli.ned u> mccune was adopted, it can’t fail effect. the of the murdered millionaire, Amos J. Snell, has renewed her offer to pay >50,-ooo for the arrest of Tascott and his detention until identified. PREDICTS A RELIGIOUS WAR. PARSELL REPUDIATED. spring. Rock {to-day San.rn ay I the Mcsidt 'a:, ic : the committee or I The senate b d: i far the purchase | the S dux India,', ne bi,! for th Sioaem&o with t next nf hi was set aside for s reported from : private land claims, appropriating SI OO,OOO of additional ration' for - w ' parsed. The sen-> retirement of General he rank of colonel also The Indians of this reservation to-day drew their rations, ail the families being represented. Sitting Bull, wife and boys were here. Agent McLaughlin had arranged a p’an to arrest Sitting Bull but received orders suspending for the present any arrest whatever. pissed. The -mate joint resolution di-ireeling the president to request the lidowof    •    for permission ’toremove her husband’s remains to Ariton cemetery was called up. but no tctlon wa? ta :> . General Mile" l’tepi»ring to ■'tart for the Nort Ii went. Chic ak », Dei . th—General Miles paid the only news he had fur publication was that troops now enrootfrom various military posts to IM ne Ridge agency were making rapid progress toward their destination. The general is making prepa-t for the northwest Mon- rations to day. ^representative, of Georgia, said if by McCune T ,    10    have    a    marked it would commit the Alliance of third*0, , °st solidly against the third party. Before February, 1892 said he. we shall have a chance to see nVrtm- 01-n °*f the tW> leadilig political parties will snow a willingness to accede to our demands. If neither listen to us, then it will be time for us to act independently I see no possible chance for the republican party to secure the Milanese vote off the south while It stands on the present protective tariff platform. it wnl have to wholly forfeit its present indentity as a political party in order to i bange that, and I do not see any possible chance of this coming about. Do you think.’ said the reporter, ‘‘the democratic party of the north would join the southern democrats on tho alliance platform?” “I do. I think more, and make the prediction that the democratic national convention of 1802 will adopt the alliance St. Louis platform iu toto.” Yesterday, President Polk, of the I armers Alliance, sent a telegram to Director-General Davis, of the world s fair, at Chicago, asking co-operation with the national alliance in securing the titling exhibits of American agricultural products at the exposition. The director-general replied asking for the appointment of a committee for that purpose. The committee was appointed; also one to memorialize congress for the suppression of lotteries. At the public meeting last night T. V. Powderly and A VV. W right, members of the executive board of the Knights of Labor spoke. Powderly said it was time for the lawyers to stand aside and give fanners a chance as well as the merchants and laborers. He was speaking only for himself individually, but if it was the general sentiment for ail producing, industrial and labor organizations to stand and vote together in 1892 he would be there in the hottest of the fight. The whole line of Powderly’* talk was in encouragement of the third party movement if it became necessary. In conclusion he said: “Let me say to you our greeting is most cordial and heartfelt. We feel that we are a part of your organization. Let us all agree upon your platform, lf it is to agitato and do hard work on that platform, we are with you, and if we are to vote with you upon it, we will stand by you at the polls. President Polk made a brief reply and several other speeches were made. The national colored alliance yesterday adopted a resolution urging congress to pass the Lodge election bill. A paragraph criticising and denouncing the white national alliance for its opposition to the bill was eliminated. At Thursday night's session of the national alliance. .1. IL Rice, of Kansas, who i> an aspirant for the people's nomination for senator, against Ingalls, got the floor on a proposition to improve the Mississippi river and took the occasion to deliver a violent political speech in which he denounced the republican party unworthy of existence. The speech produced a sensation and the alliance men of both parties wish it understood his opinions are simply those of an individual and not endorsed by the alliance as a body. An investigating committee reports that it nas been unable to ascertain a single fact implicating in any way President Folk. As to President Livingston. of the Georgia alliance, while nothing found derogatory to his personal or An Old Pennsylvania Hermit Who Imagines He Is the Prophet Elijah. Ai.I.iMowN, Pa, Dec. G—Edwin R. Woodring, an obi hermit living in a hut in the thickest part of the woods near Chapman Station, Lehigh county, Pennsylvania, thinks himself a prophet. He eats but one meal a day, at the noon hour, consisting of bread and cracked corn, and dresses in a red shirt, red hat and low-cut slippers. He lets his hair and beard grow to an enormous length, and tries to resemble Christ as much as possible in his personal appearance. Ile calls himself the prophet Elijah and predicts a great religious war which will wipe out the Catholics. He is a Pennsylvania Dutchman and is a man of education His family lives on a farm near Dubuque, which he once owned. BUSINESS MISFORTUNES. A Lh I-ne New Orleans Cotton House Compelled to Suspend. Nkm Out.ean>, Dec. ti.—The cotton house of \ and A. Meyer lias suspended with liabilities aggregating >2,500,000, assets >3,000,000. This is the third Justin McCarthy Heads a Revolt Irish Leader Against the The ‘‘Uncrowned King’’ Rrfunen to Abdicate anil Forty-Five of the Member* Walk Out of the Hall— Foreign News. and largest cotton house in the country, and was supposed to be one of the wealthiest. They ask for an extension, and say they will pay dollar for dollar. The recent financial panic, the slowness of collections, and the decline in the price of cotton had its share in causing the result It is feared the wreck of this house may involve several other firms here and else-where. The firm is one of the oldest cotton factory houses in the city. The establishment has always enjoyed a high reputation in the business community and besides being extensively identified with the cotton industry controlled several sugar estates. The firm has an office in New York and are agents here for the Xatches and Port Gibson, Mississippi cotton mills and for another mill in North Carolina. Victor Meyer is president of the Union National bank and Adolph Meyer, another partner, is commander of the fir-ff brigade of the State National Guard and congressman-elect from the first Louisiana district. Meyer will endeavor to call a meeting of the creditors and obtain an extention without going into court. Most of the creditors are outside th" city. before the Munich Medical society, expressed themselves opposed to the use of Koch’s lymph in private practice until the chances of cure hie. A Tin* Disappearance of Millionaire Camp. hell Cannet* an Assignment. CHK ago, Dec. <1.—The mysterious disappearance of Millionaire B. H. Campbell was the direct cause of the assignment last evening of the Chicago Safe and Lock company, of which corporation the missing man was president, a principal stockholder and creditor. The assets were scheduled at $700,000and tho liabilities at about >800,000. The factory was shut down and a double guard of watchmen placed around it to guard against fires. The factory is located in the Springer building, which has been the scene recently of many mysterious Incendiary fire>. Assignee Burley said an assignment had to be made because the business could not be conducted without Campbell. He was president and the principal financial backer and after his disappearance the funds to run the business were practically locked up. Ile did not know exactly what condition the affairs of the company were in. GENERAL WASHINGTON NEWS. I en the ire quite liniment They argin la the el A* to Reapportionment. Washington. Hee. 0 —It is going to | be hard work fur ■■■.thor party to agree ot it. po Ay. "oncoming the reapportion-. aer,;. Ic view of th; urge number of ■'toiatures in the hands of the demo-Ifrat; and of the attacks which the democrat in congK *? threaten to make c?ns is, some republicans wi ling that the reappor-nmer "ha!! not be pressed. " that any advantages gained tor a1 college in 1892 would be I'saad-off,” and that the party could word to wait till it had regained some Mi    But    the pre- ediningopinl in is that the bi!! should be pleadregard’-'s of temporary political .auditions. Nev’ week Mr. Bunnell, f Airman of ti e census committee, expects the mea-ore before the house. Aoagreement has yet been reached as to I ae number of members.    If the present I [fido wf-re retained the republicans! ?0“‘d be the gainers, although some J “•7 -cav. ike Holman and Springer, j™» t0 believe that their party ■ 0S‘d lose nothing, and have U-j that the membership be kept ijw d H. In this .‘Vent In-^ Maryland, Kentucky Teunes-k ['Muth Car: Ina and Ohio, each would [ J*aa5e®ber. The democrats in con-r‘C    :,r    ’.(.-bing for New York for a recount. That agi-ireful to Tammany in the re-w U1' campaign, and it has since ma pi rfunctory way bv the fwiork coner. [before the ll red th I I TftCAllKf n I , ,    , be granted the con in ni Agent ninety Sui I SHU*' of Beeve". Agency . s. D., Dec. <■ .pedal issue the Indians A w |»e< Ridge Royer made a head of beeves t the agency yesterday Father .lute has brought news from the Bad Lands that the Indians had promised to come in on horseback and talk with General Brooke, but little confidence is placed in the promise by the authorities. _________ (Jo to New fork. Ii I Iff-. smen. They appeared census committee to-day ra ir grievances. But even if recount should Th** Iri Chica...), Dee. A—The Irish envoy' l^jft for New York this evening. Shortly before their departure, Dillon, on behalf of himself and his associates, said to an A -oc;ated Press repereshtative: “We have, up to the present time, maintained silence and ai -rained from inviting any expression cf opinion nu the situation at home, out of respect for the deliberations of our colleagues. We have today. however, received assurances that the Parliamentary Fund Association of New York, otherwise known as the nonman House committee, which raised >300,000 and turned it over to Parnel., personally, at the time of the last general election, heartily endorses our action, and that the the league in N us.” In answer to telegrams .. /.lived from St. Louis, Columbus and other points, asking the delegates to come, the following reply was sent:    “We    deeply r< kr< T there should be any disappointment , but we are solemnly convinced the mteter-ests of unity will be served by suspending public action pending the decision or the Irish party. We hope cate with you again th ce ive decisive news from home. wa* on statis- m unlet pal council of *w York also supports to conununi-moment we re- representation, in-reapparticnment 'rom wstorn states, which are jwbd to increased st he work ( th k L ue de*ayed. The majority in Ff,rl™, ’"‘questionably favor Mr. -h,,'h' ?y makinK lh* totai W,, p 'H‘■- render 0i a member by any unnecessary the state. Burglars Dave Fun Y. Itll a Marshal. Pkokia, IU.. Dec. ''..-City Marshal Eyre, of Princeville, this county, going home about mldn'ght , d a light, in the hard "Ale while Thursday night notice store of Joseph Gorman. He went over don "Aition of ti ** Whisky 'Aahing to : [penhut, or j '•“ '•ado. arp Dr- Rush: I, I do not th lr- ovpr ,jj lease IU I’eoria, among Men. *j. — President and Dr. Rush, of 'lie distillers here legislation. Said to investigate, end found it lit of a band of robber,, five In namhjr. Three of them immediately , traced the marshal, and then with a rn volvcr at each ear and one at the na of his head they marched him_ away from the city. They secured booty amour lug to about SIGO or $500. the »* ln tin I ” Lvjp-ir w ar' ! ia’ ^en •> todottA % we-, yaonsip Mins : i and i to- iw lith Gstiliers are worry-ptissibility of a heavy in-1 whisky tax to meet a deficiency. If they b.ad >uch action was liable to ''.K.ernents in Secretary r‘ >"Gi have reassured them. 1 "ever satisfied with the be McKinley Minnie Stnrr Foil ml (JxiHt). ■ - .. 6.—The jury in Starr, poisoner official character the committee cannot endorse his course in the Georgia 'editorial contest. The same was true of Dr. Macune. The report did not give entire satisfaction but was adopted without debate. At the afternoon session to day, complaint was made by Livingston, of Georgia, that the government crops statistician relied too much upon information furnished by uninformed congressmen. The committee on agricultural statistics reported, proposing a committee of five Alliance congressmen to make arrangements to get statistics, so the people may not be dependent the reports from the government tlcian in his labors. Mr. Burkite of Mississippi, moved a roster be furnished of all sub-Alliance secretaries who will >.*nd toeach Alliance all Hie information in their possession bearing on statistics. Mr. Turner, of Georgia, protested against such roster being furnished, as it could be used to destroy the order by politicians or schemers; that if the national secretary had had a roster in hi> possession and had been willing he could have sold it for $10,000 during the recent political campaign throughout the country. Politicians, he said, could use it to disseminate their corrupting literature. In reply, Burkltt said he did not believe the alliance secretaries were^so cor ruptible or would be so alliance principles as to the politicians. Mr. Turner said during the campaign Senator Ingalls offered $5,000 for a roster for Kansas secretaries alone. Powderly addressed the Alliance delegates at the exposition hall this afternoon He advocated reform in tho employment of child labor, insisted government had a right to control roads and then made a fie upon the employment of labor-saving machinery as defrauding the workmen of the right to work. He was especially bitter against all electric devices. He denounced sectionalism and said. matter what the politicians may say, we of the two sections are together again and together we will fight monopoly. This sentiment brought forth great applause.    ___ Ingalls Repudiates Turner's Washington, Dec. calls said to-night Mercer County (Jrand .Fury. [Special to The Hawk-Rre.l Am do, 111., Dec. 6.—The Mercer county grand jury adjourned Wednesday, having been in session seven day'. An unusually large period of time. It found eighteen true bills, fifty-eight indictments. the greatest number returned for a number of years. Judge Glenn certified the entire number of criminal cases to our county court, of which J. II. Connell is judge and w hich convenes the first of January. Among the indictments above was one which is remarkable in that it is a thorough condemnation of the present ruin of a court house. This true bill was duly presented to the grand jury then in session. It is hoped so broad a hint will be effective. London, Dec. 6.—Parnell's enemies have triumphed, and this evening the masterly leader of the Irish people is without a following. To-dAy there was not a revolt, but a revolution. The commander of the moral and political army was Timothy Healy, one of the brightest, ablest sons of the green isle. Obstruction, adroitness and threats proved as idle wind in the great battle to-day. And for the first time in his marvelous career the irish idol met defeat face to face. At one o’clock to-day the Irish members of the commons considering the advisability of the retirement of Parnell from the leadership of tile nationalist party, reassembled. No reporters were permitted to be present. The first business was the reading of Gladstone’s letter in reply to the committee regarding the control of th.* Irish constabulary and the settlement of the agrarian difficulty. Gladstone remains firm in the determination to in no way recognize Parnell. This position is emphasized in the letter in which he offers to conduct negotiations with a new Iri'h l.*adt*r on a footing of confidence equal to that which he once afforded Parnell. The reading was greeted with cheers by the section of party opposing Parnell and ironical cries by his supporters. A stormy debate followed. Barry, Sexton and Healy mad.* a determined attempt to bring about a final cettl**ment. They Insisted that there be an immediate division of members on the retirement of Parnell. Finally Sexton gave Parnell his ultimatum to the effect that if the decision was delayed by Parnell after >ix o’clock this evening the majority would hold a meeting of their own and depose him. A scene of great excitement followed. At 2:45 a rece>s was taken for half an hour. On resumption of th. meeting Abraham moved that Parnell vacate the chairmanship of the party. Parnell refused to allow the motion to be put, whereupon Morley, followed by forty-four other members, left the room. An exciting incident arose from Parnell's refusal to put Abraham’s motion. As a written resolution to the same effect was handed in by Justin McCarthy, Parnell leaned across the table struck McCarthy’s hand and seized the resolution and tore it to pieces. Justin Huntley McCarthy, a son of Justin McCarthy arose from his seat and denounced Parnell as an insulter of his father and an enemy to his country. He declared he had hitherto acted with Parnell but that henceforth he would repudiate him. The defection of the younger McCarthy has raised the total number of anti-Parnelllto members to forty-five. The opponents to Parnell who withdrew from the meeting ar^ holding a meeting and electing officers. After the withdrawal McCarthy a id the other anti-Parnell members the supporters of Parnell adopted a resolution expressing regret at Gladstone's refusal to state his views on the question submitted to him, and then proceeded to r* -elect Parnell a9 chairman. were better calcula-paticnt in a Vienna ho-pital was under treatment by the new method died suddenly as soon as the reaction following inoculation >et in, and a seventeen-year-old girl who was inoculated v/;th the lymph for lupus yester day at Innsbruck, died from paralysis of the heart. Speaking at the conference on higher education yesterday Emperor William dilated on the value of school hygiene and gymnastic' and the neces>ity of appointing superior officials capable of guiding the studies. • If the schools, the emperor said, had done what was required of them they would have them-selvt' opened a war on 'OctalIsm. BURNED TO A CRISP. Horrible Death of Mrs. Wm. McDermott at Dubuque GENERAL FOREIGN NEWS. The Auglo-Fortuguefle Un iii |>ni*. LlsnoN, Dec. 6.—The news received from Cape Town that a Portuguese for e had sei/ed Mutueas Kraal at Mantua, South Africa, and hauled down the Brit-i'h flag, replacing it with the flag of Portugal, wa- a surprise to the Portuguese government. The aetffiu did not result from any instruction' is-ued by the government or the Mozambique company. London, Dec. •> —Tim Portuguese leaders who were taken prisoners by me British South African company's police when the latter drove the Portuguese out of Mutueas Kraal after they had captured that place and hauled down the British Hag, are Baron Rezende, Col. Andrade and Senhor <I oive’a. Co!. Andrade was subsequently released on parole. He is said to b? anxious to ar range terms for a settlement of the mat ter, being conscious that move. made a false An low.* Fontm>»*f«*. Indict***! for the Km-berzlnnent of Government Fundi* Fir** at Keokuk —General Iowa New.* and Note*. IOO rings and other piece' of jewelry, . plated ware had been taken from I the ease, three dozen flannel 'hirts, a fine pie« e of plush in the gM>ds, and a hand-! some cloak in the order department made ‘ up the los' as far a- now known. There are no direct or positive clues, but there are grounds for the police and the pri-i vate detective* that have been engaged ! to work upon. HAWKEYE GLANCES. Mc- [Special to The Hawk-Eye.) Di nrquK, Dec. #5.—Mrs. William Dermott, living at ISG Dodge street, this city, was preparing to retire last evening when the lamp in h“r room exploded. Before h**r daughter could extinguish the flame' she was burned to a crisp. Mr heavy southeast, fe five inches of Hraiy Snow ut xii. Auburn. [Special to Tue Hawk-Eye.! Ai nri:\, la., Dec. c.—A very snow* 'torn , coming from the I Ii re Friday. There is now on the level. low, Du i.ual Travfliu*; M*-u’p* \'«<>rli*ti».!i. [Special to Th.* Hawk-Kye.j Moines, Dec. G.—The tenth an-meeting of th* Iowa Traveling Men’s association wa- h* I her** to-day. F. \V. Mitchell was cl*- Md president and Healy secretary. Then was a increase in membership reported. T L. large Fir.* ut Keokuk, [Special to The Hawk-ET3.) Keokee, Doc. G.—The residence of Leroy ilannon. 'in.alem on Twentieth and Des Moines streets, with the larger part of the contents, wa> destroyed by tire this morning at about ten o'clock. The building and on ico .m w. re fully in-'"red. It was a >:;ial! neat building only about two v. ars old. The Seceder* London, Dec. G.— hi; (»rg-*ni/.e Mi earthy and forty-four fellow seceders from the Parnell meeting, after leaving the hall proceeded to hold a meeting. By a era lemons vote Justin McCarthy was mer ted chairman. The meeting then considered the following resolution:    “We,    mem bers of the Irish parliamentary party, solemnly renew our adhesi rn - . the principles, in devotion to wh: h we have never wavered; that the Irish party is, arid always must re-ma’ii. independent of all other parties. Further, we de dare we will never cater- taln any proposal for the settlement of the home role question » xcept such as satisfies the aspirations of the I*sh p.vrTy and the Irish people.” The resolution, which was proposed by Healy and seconded by Sexton, was unanimously adopted. The result was immediately communicated to Gladstone. Upon learning what had been done, <> ads tone ex-God. bm J* rill*' is A Po*tiii*»t**r Indict?*! [Special to TV: Hawk-Eye.] Drnrvci , Iowa, I) •• 6.—The United States grand jury to-day r* pored an indictment against Postmaster Peter Keith, of Strawberry Point k a charge of em bezzling eight eminent funds. named Si rn mo: charge of us re hundred dollars of Ii gov- A Cedar Rapids man * wa' aho indicted on a th- mails fraudulently. Iow a Ti:a \ elink Men.—The Iowa Traveling Men’s Association held its annual banquet at Do Moines Friday evening. The organization has grown during the year from too to a membership of 1,200. Fad: Hokti* ii ii ; ti - i -. -The Misses Kate and Carrie Manti, re.-i lentsof Kossuth county, recent graduates of the State Agricultural college, will put their training to practical te>t. They have a ten-acre tract which they will put into 'mal! fruit, and will do th‘-.r own w >rk. Fell Hem; t*> Millions.—Swan Gustafson, a Swede, twenty years Old, ha' just fallen heir to >5.000,000 by the death of a relative in Pennsylvania. The young man has been at w*ork for some time in a railroad gravel pit. Money was sent birn from Philadelphia, ar d he left to to-day to claim his fortune. A Nr !;>E KY Agen’! Moses*.. — A Kansas City nursery agent named Sam Lovell, left Atoka last Sunday in company with a 'tranger. Before leaving he collected considerable money, and since then nothing has been heard cf him. His private paper* and a pocket-book were found in Checotah Foul play i> suspected. So* ll TY IN Kf.dk I K.—The (J the CU]! in an account of a recent dancing party held In Keokuk says:    A lady in remov ing her wrap* managed to drop ai. article from her pocket. That article resembled those little gia-* vessels which resemble a frustrurn of a cone flattened out. found in drug "tores and original package houses. When the ve^e! struck the floor it wa- shattered and * liquid wirh a pungent odor. greatly resembling that which permeate' an original pa* house, escaped. A label -ticking piece cf ghi" wa* picked up. Ii the legend. “Did Crow Bourbon gage to a bore adverti'Cd a 'tire guide to wealth for >5 and sent suckers a pxrnphlet a Jvlsing them to 'ave their money. THAT DEAD GRAND JURY. A Li*i aor Simi (* lut-H n*r Coitt Dec. ird lUghc kag* law the rty. nd I.a-H month case of the charged with i*r:iry to th** th" Wilson *• prohibitory was pa'>ed ‘Thank claimed saved.” For hl'Me ; lo Enter Mona**** London, Dec. ti.—-It is reported the czar has forbidden his sub* *-r.s to "liter Monaco on account of The ruin brought to many wealthy Rus-ian through gaming tables then*. families Enthusiastic Board of Trade Meeting. Sherman, Tex., Dec. 6.—The board of Trade had an enthusiastic meeting la>t night in regard to expending a quarter of a million dollars for public improvements, street paving, etc. There were several propositions from factories and improvement companies before the board, which were referred to their respective cornu.ittees. The seamless bagging factory is progressing rapidly and in a few months they will be ready to send out their goods. This will be a great thing for Sherman, as it not only employs hundreds of laborers, but interests millions of capital. Our city real estate is moving off nicely, there having been several thousand dollars changed hands this week. disloyal to the conspire with An Earth<|iiiike In MI»8ouri. L<>< kwood, Mo., Dec. 6—For several weeks past explosions have been heard and their force felt in this vicinity like heavy blasting. They have been growing louder and more violent each day. Yesterday morning two distinct shocks of earthquake were felt, Later a third and very violent shock was felt. Houses were shaken and the swaying of dwellings brought the people out of their beds. The whole population fled into the streets for safety. rlhe shock wras alarmingly sex ere. but no great damage was done. Gladstone’s Letter. London, Dec, 6.—Gladstone, in his letter to the nationalist meeting, acknowledges the receipt cf two resolutions adopted by the Irish causes and says, in part: “What question, raised by the publication of his letter to Morley, was a question of leadership, which Is separate and has no proper connection with homo rule. When the Irish party settles this question in such a manner as will enable me to renew my former relations with the Irish party, it will be my desire to enter without prejudice into confidential communication as occasion may see fit upon all amendments and suggestions of improvement in my plan for the home rule measure. I assure you it Is my desire to press forward at the first favorable opportunity a just and effective measure for home rule. I recognize and earnestly seek to uphold the independence of the Irish party no less than that of the liberal party, and acknowledge with satisfaction the harmony prevailing between the parties since 188G. When the pr**sent difficulty is removed, I know no reason to anticipate its interruption. I look forward with confidence, as do my colleagues, to the formation and prosecution of a measure which, in meeting all just claims of Ireland, will likewise obtain the approval of the people of Great Britain. Finally, I will remind you of my declaration that, apart from persona! confidence, there is but one guarantee that can be of real value to Ireland. It is that recently pointed out by Harcourt, when he called attention to the unquestionable political fact that no party nor no leader could ever hope to scheme for home rule but did not have the cordial concurrence and support of the Irish nation. The French Tariff. Paris, Dec. ♦>.—Tho tariff committee continues to increase the duties prop >sed by the government despite the protests of the minister of commerce. The chairman of the committee defends any increase on the ground that they give the government further power to obtain reciprocity. Minister of Finance Bouvier, in the deputies to-day. announced hi" intention of consulting with th" Foiled State and Boro pean powers with reference to holding a monetary conferee e rex year Dith qui., la.. J udg" Leneban I State v M. A I) selling original pa state prohibitory hill. The dcfen'* claimed th law was inoperative as it prior to the pas'age of th** Wilson bill by congress. Judge Lenehan hi' flied a decision fining the defendant "TOO for co»)tempt. He finds o the evidence that Daueherty purchased liquors in Illinois and Wisconsin, selling them for himself and not as an agent. The judge did not pa*' on th*' point whether the Iowa prohibitory law would have to be reenacted or not to stop the sale of original pack-as* s under the Wilson bill. The Parisian Faculty ami Koch’s Remedy Parts, Dec. G.—After a long discussion on the Koch treatment to day, the Parisian medical faculty concluded it was still difficult to decide as to the value of th" remedy. RAILROAD MATTERS. Kansas the r all-attack Diphtheria Epidemic in Minneaota. Crookston, Minn., Dec. g. An epidemic of diphtheria is reported at Lessor, Minnesota, with twenty cases and three deaths so far, and the disease spreading. the of the iercd a ver probill put there the Califor-*weet wines, workings of ** Sava- ' -y'nK their criticisms. ®°toeof" •. nt    begin    to    lose a;*1' ' ni*(' Tom that source we ss'f'c*ablv benefit of !l Unifying think the are ju Chic vgo, I ’1 case of Mamie \T ti ii* I ** n d Lim * iv. to-night r* n*. V>th a v..rtU*. .I Ufo. <».. I.rar HI* boa noun,^ ment lh-    ™    “Fining un con to the totoovaUfadDiy s,ltTrised. A ir ' I dorr- r* ax 011 aiC°hol used in the : . ■ fainted away in c* scions for some time. 5*1. spate h re- morning from heavy de- York, and nf $250,000 was for- I \V. Bed gem an & C°-, • -hip* Statement, ft.—Senator In- that Turner s state-ment mentioned In the Orlala dispatch is without foundation. Democrary vn. Patriotism. lf th.* democrats are so cock-sup" that the republicans will be everlasting!* swamped in I'M’ if tin v persist iii the republican legislation a!read* outlined, why don't they * t them run lh** republican ship into the breakers Inst* ail of imploring them to lustily not do it/ Burlinofon Hawk-Ku*'.    . m,,lv because the democrats are patriotic niirh to prefer the welfare of til*' country HOW INGALLS HOPES TO WIN. Counting on ocratft Topeka, Kas. the republi Dr o’ - Getting Votes From an*! Alliance Men. Dec. ti.—Since the elects have been pti oi mr Ii to pretor to the success of their party.—Telegraph “Welfare of the country.” Nonsense! The whole trend and object of the democratic party in opposing republican legislation is to deceive the people that it might get into power. Its leaders know very well that this country is prosperous and that the new republican legislation will add to and prolong that prosperity. They know that by continually growling and kicking and pretending, there will be some republicans foolish enough to believe them aud in this way they hope to succeed.-7>i/-bn<iue TI mr*. THE BERLIN BUDGET. Proposed New Trunk Line from Omnha to Galveston— Officers Fleeted. Chh ago. Dec. ti.—A meeting of the I directors of the proposed Omaha, Kan>a' i Central and Galveston railroad was held Th here yesterday. The following officers I were elected:    President, Jacob Neuber; ' vice president. C. M. Rawlings; secretary, Yaldriiar Sills; treasurer, D. M. Bell; chief engr err, Edward Roemer. It was stated arrangements had been completed to secure fund' with which to build and equip the road, a trunk line from Omaha to Galveston, southwest from Omaha through the farming districts of Nebraska, Kau as and the Indian Territory. Rock Island Conductors Satisfied. Chicago, Dec. th—The delegation of conductors of the Reek Island read after a long conference with the general officers over certain grievances, secured a satisfactory adjustment last night, and returned home. Davenport sew 'dills (/lose Down [aped?.! to'Inc* Hawk-Eye.j Davenport, la., Der.    —Th" five mills at th:* 5 vee have -dosed for the sea'on af'"r turning out the largest lumber cut they have ever made. The cut on this s’de of the river will amount in round figures to IGO 000,000 feet, exclusive of the usual amount r f shingles, lath and special dimension stuff, which. at some of the mills, amounts to a large thing. On the other side of the river, at Rock Island aud Moline, the cut ha-been equa’ly large. Th** number cf men employed in the indU'Ty at thA point is not less than 2,Coo. The mills here ship in large quantity to th" west and the southwest, and furnish lumber well over into the state of liiinois. The growth of the lumber interest at this place has been very large within the past two or three years, and the mills anc yards are a material factor In the prosperity of the place. IOWA’S OFFICIAL VOTE. Entire Hep,:),) «;jn Ticket Elected — (’ongrensbuial Figures. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.) De* Moini ', Dec. c.—The official can * ass of the vote of the state was com- Adopted a Passenger Rate* Agreement. Chicago. Dec. c>.—The managers of j ti e northwestern railroads have adopted j a plan for an agreement of a maintenance ! of passenger rates and regulation of traf- I fie between Chicago and St. Baul. The I board of arbitrators, composed of various j chairmen, will have control of the di- I vision of traffic. pietfd to-day, and shows, McFarland 1 rep ). for secretary of ?!a.i, received 191.GU6:    Chamberlain (dem.i, l>s,240; Brown (union labor), >.>13; McFarlan I pro . I * . 14*5: republican plurality, 3,3fifi. The entire republican state ticket is elected. Luke's plurality for railroad commissioner being JIO. The question of constitutional convention received 27,809 \otes in favor and 159,394 against. On congress the pluralities are:    First    i district, Seerley (dem.), 1,071: second. Hayes idem ), 9,010: third, Henderson (rep.), I. * *; fourth. Butler idem.), 1,949: fifth. Hamilton dem ). 239; sixth. White (dem ), 522; seventh, Hays (rep.) (short term), 2,500; Hull (full term), 2.545: eighth, Flick (rep.!, UR; ninth. Bowman (dem.), 1,2s i; tenth, Dolliver trep.), 1,311: eleventh, Perkins (rep.), 907. On* Mnnlifr <*f th? Corp*** Show* sign* of Life Middletown. Nov 2:* — Editor Hawk Eye: In your issue of November 13th. under the heading. ’ Death of the Grand Jury,” I read an article from the attorney f<,r th** temperance alliance. in which lie devotes nearly a half column to the criticism of that body. Having been. as I arn glad to say. a member of the ia't grand .ry, and knowing your fairness and willingness to give both sides a hearing. I b* g the indulgence of only a few lines on the situation a* It occurs to me. First. I wish to say there was no disposition on the part of the foreman or any member of the grand jury to neglect or evade any business brought forward in proper time and manner. Yet Mr. Trnlock says, the grand jury manifested gr**at diligence to adjourn for fear something would be brought before it. Now he was well aware that the grand Jury wa* in session the entire week; and he a'so knew that the session was expected to be a short one. And he * ertainly had ample opportunity to prepare and send in his wonderful communication during that time instead of waiting as he did do. until the last minute and sending it in after the final report wa- made out and signed. True, Mr. Trulock did offer in his communication to furnish ev!den**e sufficient t*~> indict ruany persons in Burlington *a hundred or more I believe! ami only asked that we issue our subpe nas and hear the witnesses but he forgot to give a -Ing e name of either criminal or wetnesses. No* instead of making this general and sweeping accusation against citizens of Burlington and exhausting his great legal talent In the effort to teach the grand jury its duty why did he not send ■ In the names of the terrible depredators upon the peace and dignity of the commonwealth, whom he .seemed so zealous j to have indicted, and also the names of w itnesses to be subpoenaed, or why did he j not come up himself like a ’little mar. and make his information in person. Or was he waiting las the tone of his communication seemed to indicate) himself to be subpoenaed, that h“ might add another SI.25 to the boodle already scooped from the county treasury. This is what the dead grand jury would like to know. Citizen'of Burlington and Des Moines county, read both -ides and draw your own conclusions    A. J EDD. ‘•JACK THE HUGGER’' AT WORK AGAIN. He- quietly ‘There is a %ctto aVaXf0*6 lhft distillers would on disun !!'0r,al tax of U> cents a toe l05, ^“P'MHed    ‘ New York Want* *1 < New York, Dec. 6.—A reived at Wall street this London say*    . rn and here for gold from Nov the first shipment warded to-day to New York. me tits will be It is probable addition made next week. 10*5 0f spirits to make up for Bound to lie a 1*.®0v^ hedgedDU but thpy want tho ior?'etVenl‘h ‘' Ji*T P'irpo with restrictions which e abuse of alcohol made Big City* -Seymour still W, „    Continual ion* f Mi? Cf? h&rlf-v E D Leroy Dec. ti.-— Uostnaaster— Barker, Lebanon; Marcellus Joues, Sey mour, Tex.. Dec. ffi - jn„ up progresses, new hu    ciness houses in every direct to”, ^    ’ Aji together, are being opened each da> .    years if the progress is kept p    In will make Seymour the large, tion, urn 'VV" p j ect I on of Senator I ngalls, claim*ng ./ _    havP    they    given but not until to-mg bt ““tYUeV-o,, which they *rv.A republican.' d*»vi hopes. I he eight senators their thiriy- and twenty-seven repre-Alliance has eighty-*..... ...    fives and will * lect one nine represent.! ■-*    ^    the dem- senator to fi*l a -.^hers of the house Eighty-three votes sedatives. The Fnited and one ?enator. elect a are re(lu1^ The republicans have States senator.    hailot 65. They to start with^ on J ^    ^ democrats are enator. The tart with on joint claim to-night that >    gWes pledged to vote ^ tfae requi d them .1, two _    alliance representa- U    instructed by Bud ** I’ll rpose. • You know I met you in the postoffice tile other day-" he queried. “Yes.” “And von introduced me to a friend of yours?” “Yes.” “Well, ‘ hadn’t known him ten minutes when lie wanted to borrow $20 of nrn-’    .    .    . ,    * “Of course. That's why I introduced him!”—Detroit Free Press. rail- the state *jjw°n. KnoxvMe; ■‘'.Ary, ^aUhew* o. I rumP, Maquoketa; W. N Odebolt. f°Pcsec| ft* ----- ‘avail,! (< rant’s Remains. fj1*0 r®mov«’r^eC' !) —The proposition rn... v« General Grant's remains Wisconsin Madison, Wis., count of for governor (rep.) 132,068; May (labor) Dec „ Official CJo“ut    , (3 The official Wisconsin sh,ow* Pep°gk (d6m') received 160,3H», Alexander (pro.) number. Hoard 11,246; 4 U 1‘ark rn d i TI.. w^ur«‘m,‘;T!IT weekly bank New Yoke, flee- »•; deserve ha/ de- t.nfl Ingall8 All of thorse ,]s raen claim eighteen of and the toga >    ,    t    vote    for Ingalls, pr°m,8edetitioned to do so by them have provided they are P    voters    from their 1 ’bounty.    petition.,    the re- own publicans say cornin?* _ will be promptly forth- The Ruling; Passion. An old Yule halfback was in a road accident a year or two ago, and lost a couple of legs and an arm or so, had most of his bones broken, and was battered and bruised beyond recognition. As he was being carried away on a stretcher he opened his month feebly and murmured, “Did we get a touchdown?'’ He thought he had been taking part in an animated game.—New York t'ust A Fair Trial is asked for Dr. Pierce s Golden M-dlcal Ik.cov.r, in alibis .ai0W, or .kin eruptions, blotches. Emperor William’** Speech on Soho**! form —Koch’s Cures. Berlin, Dee. 6.—{Copyright, 1>9<), by the New York Associated Dress. |—The ReichsnnzeUjer gives a passage f oui Emperor William’s recent speech on school reform, one point the emperor especially emphasizes is the time lost in the higher public schools in cramming youths with Latin and Greek instead of the Berman language and German history, especially the growth of the German institutions and the idea of national unity. Modern history, he declared, if rightly taught, would become infinitely more valuable than the chronicles of antiquity. How, he asks, were so many young Germans seduced from the path of political virtue” How was it Germany produced reformers of society, so many men nagging at their own government while commending the governments of other nations? It was simple igno-noranee arising from defective education on the Genesis of modern Germany. The higher schools must mend their methods. They must make their studies t**ar upon practical life; reduce the boys’ book work and give them more tim** for healthy recreation and training of thp body. The present system tended toward over production of highly educated people. Journalists, he said, were high school products run to s«ed. He approved the saying of Bismarcks anent the WaThitiirient£ii proletariat, who he called “Hunger candidates,” and from whom the ranks of journalism were largely recruited, forming a class dangerous to society. Finally, he declared, he would not license any more high schools until their methods were amended. The newspapers generally sharply resent the emperor's references to the journalists. The national Gazette says instead of their being hunger candidates many high state officers are only too willing to exchange their post- for positions on the press if they can get them. The latest developements of Koch’s j discovery of a cure for dyphtheria aud j tenanus have been‘limited to test exper- { intents with animals until yesterday, { when the remedy was applied to several | human objects throguh transfusion of blood from animals not suceptible to dyphteria, bacillus or tetanus. It was found that the blood of rats and mice had a destructive effect on the virus of dyphtheria, while the blood of rabbits, transfused. had similar effect on tetanus. before transfusion the blood must be freed from con-ulum and otherwise prepared. Pm Archhiahop Ireland’' Vi*it. Chicago, Dec.'*.—1 enslderable significance is attached to the visit of Archbishop Ireland here yesterday, who came especially from St. Baul for the purpose of talking with the delegate?, lie returned home last evening, and before leaving said, in an interview * I represented no one save myself; what may concern any other churchman I cannot speak of. I do not hesitate to say that I endorsed the envoys manifesto and wished them a world of success for the Irish cause A Gigantic Scheme. Burin*.FiF.i n, 111., Bec. —Th" American Railroad Traffic Association of Chicago has been incorporated here; capital stock >10,000,090. to establish and maintain a uniform system and schedule of passenger and fn-ight rate-and charges for and by railway and rat I -road companies dong a general passenger arid freight traffic business in the United States. Women ut Ue«lnr K>*p!'l«. I own, KmbrHcfil • >y an Unknown Y oung Mnn. Cedar Rautds, la., Dei*. r>.—A “Jack the Hugger” has made his appearance in Cedar Rapids. He began operations about a week ago by hugging a thirteen-year-old girl in his embrace. Since then he has folded to his bosom numerous women. He is described as a thick, heavy-set fellow, quite young, with a cap pulled down well over b's head to conceal his features. The women generally scream and he darts away into the darKnes'. lie makes his appearance about 0 o’clock in the evening, and alwavs near the business portion of the city. So far he has eluded detection. MURDERED EY BURGLARS. Til? Baltimore am! Ohio Strik**. Bm -HURO, Dec. 6.—The st* ko on the Baltimore and Ohio railroad -still continues. The railroad company attempted to move freight but so far have succeeded in sending out only two trains. The officials of the road say they wili be able to raise the blockade within the next twenty-four hours. A Dry Good* Merchant A'sign*. New .York. Dec.'*.—Edward Ii. Am-medon, a dry goods merchant, made a personal assignment this morning. How the M. D. Was Won. No, I didn't fa!! in love with her When sh" was picking flowers. Nor when she sang s ■ swo t anti low. Vt twilight'* witching hours. Sh" didn t tascunit** my brain With h* r knowledge that the nai on. Twixt immigrant* and politics. Wa* going to damnation. She didn't show her Latin off: Nor a* w for rn** a button; Nor broil a steak: nor make brown bread; Nor dainty bruth of mutton. But I fell in love with her just like A boy, “heel* over head,” When I saw her do that wondrous thing, A perfect poultice spread. —Pharmaceutical Era. Will ta rn Ofinig I. «i*?«* Hi* I. i I -> Iii Trying to Urotcet Dirt Friiji* rty. Sun x City, Dec r». — William Oemig was murdered by burglars who entered his father’s house. William and his father. Christiana <; mig, although they have r**al estate and other property valued at $300,0°0, have lived {none in wretehod quarters. It wa' th" talk of the neighborhood that they hid large sums of money about ’heir house. The oUl man and his son ru-ard the burglars and William 'prang out of bed and met them at the door. A terrible struggle ensuse with the three robbers. Several shot were f:r"d. <>ne of which passed through William’s lung s, and he »ank helpless on the floor. The old man, who I stranger, i- eighty yeat> old, v. a' attacked and ; clubbed to insensibility. The burglars beat a hasty retreat without securing any money, although it is learned that there was $3,OOO in the house. The theory is that the burglars were people living In the vicinity, and one man wa- arrested on Oern'g's Identification. He Met Hawthorne. William S. Walsh says in th** Ilia*-tr,iti>l American:    There    s no end, it app* ars. to double- c.f famous people. Julian Hawthorne has a doubt*- whom he has never met, but who perplexes his acquaintances. The other day a gentleman, whom we shall tall Mr. Jones, bailed Hawihorn* and said to him; “That wa' funny my ii *- ting you yesterday in Broadway.' “But I didn’t meet you in Broadway.” “Well, now, don't interrupt me. Let me tell my story. I met you. as I 'ay. in Broadway. I 'hook hands with you, arid though you -p**med startled at first, you shook hands cordially enough. Then I asked you Into the Hoffman house to have a drink. You cam** in. ‘ “ \fter we had ha' a con pl" of drinks, you gave rn* a queer look and said ‘I Know who you take me for.' “’Why. what do yon mean?’says I, taken rather back. “ ’You take me for Julian Hawthorne.’ “ ‘Well, of course I do. What’s the joke?’ “And then you 'aid. ‘Bm not Julian Hawthorne.' “ ‘Nonsense!’ I cried. “‘But I assure you I am not. I am continually being taken for him. I have never met him; he ha> never met me. Th*- resemblance must b" a very remarkable one. but I’ve never had a chance to determine on that point. And now I am very obliged to you for your courtesy and I beg to bid y.*u good-day.’ “And you strode out of the bar-room into the street. It iron you, I toll you!” cried Mr. Jones, a' Hawthorne 'tarted to put in a disclaimer. But Hawthorne iu'isted that h" had not been in New Yor * the day before. and finally -ucceeded in establishing so complete an alibi that his friend was reluctantly forced to the admission that lie had been deceived by an extraordinary resemblan'-e in a complete WHOLESALE BURGLARY. Hi* ii I At the Pari* Crematorium. Manager of crematorium.—Madam, we have both the French aud Milanese system, whit h would you prefer for tile iate lamented? Widow Oh, the French. My poor husband always hated Italian cooking.— Pharmaceutical Era. The pain eradicator—* 8a!vt.tion Oil costa only twenty-tive ceros a bottle. and it Drv i.oi.fis Thieve* ut Datcnpnrl Awny Good" Iii Wagon Load-* [Special to The Raw*-rty-.] D.\ VK Mon r, la., Dec. 6. — When Henry Deutch, propri°tor of the Beehive cloak store of this city, opened up for business th - morning h;* found that he had been ! made the victim of one of the 'harpest and boldest robberies .-ver committed here, a? well as one of the largest. Portions of the -S o* * in the store were in confusion, and th" absence of a ’urge pan" of gia > from til** inner rear door discovered the fact that burglar* had been at work. The thieves evidently knew their business for they had taken nothing but the hest part of the stock.    Thirty-five larg" plush cloaks ranging from forty-two to fifty-four inches in length, were cleared The Druggist'* Front. From th** Pharmaceutical Era. Busy Clerk — How can I serve you, madam"” Madam (producing ha' ado/ ti “tiers and some postage stamp'*—Just put, some mucilage on Gie.se and stick ’em on for me; I soaked them off some misdirected envelopes, becaase I read so mu ch about the bother it was for druggist" to sell postage stamps. Don't say ail women are thoughtless any more, will you now” A Deed of Daring. From Life. Mrs Grubbs—Here’s an ani* !** in the paper h»*ad*d “Daring Robbery of a Woman. I can't ? •• anything daring In it. Th* r* were two r beers and only one woman. Mr. Grubbs tgloomily>—Berhaps she was a married woman. Not a s*iu.»re Drill. From Hsrper’s Ite/ar. “No, 'tree,” 'aid ti* • umbrella manufacturer. I sh&i’. : *■ advertise irs voir paper. I've watched />mr attitude 'o» ward my business Lxst predicted seven ir to ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Burlington Hawk Eye