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Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - November 12, 1890, Burlington, Iowa ^BUSHED: JOSE. 1839.) THE BURLINGTON HAWK-EYE. Ifjous Consequences of the New York Stock Flurry. ell st Co. Coto the Wall With |P*t**r *Y Collapse of the Great 811k ’Ca of John T. Walker Sons & Co.,    York. vark Nov. ll.—.lust after 2:10 failure of Decker, Howell & fe®7ii Broadway, was announced on P°"° -^chance. They made an as-Pe>t0U) to William Nelson Crowell. I-*®?!* is one of the largest on the ex-Hfce °rm D(j was considered very |, kad been identified for years movements o' the Villard stocks generally considered Villard’s Cjji brokers. Se Cromwell said this afternoon: kThe liabilHtiee ■>-“ a! are about ten million a the assets at the present mar-l011^-1 largely exceed that sum. The KS are ’due almost entirely to s u.„i/nrs on loans made in the jgijs and banko^ are well secured. Le of busine; % of the suspension was the m- Ktoborrow the necessary amount f l j-euuirhd in to-day’s business. firm's transaction, were very large, 12    “    fl/,Aciarv to borrow several mill- '©he firm had abundant col-was not for the h ck or daily- - j to-day and it f security but the iliability ma:e it available that caused the It was simply a matter of abso-eet money on the best arase. e .liability to artly. owit!2 to sonPy stringency the extraordinary now prevailing. As are in the special lino there he securities disposition on the part Kiivbeacnsposmuu ....    of    the Simi to sacrifice them on the market, t each a course would be suicidal. If creditors have the good judgment to |d {jj€ securities they will bo amply Affirm of Decker Howell a Co. most prominent on the It was identified not was took only e of me ©Ji$I}Z6. " the Villard stocks but with the oil interests as well and also of some of the largest Chicago. After their eeir i lith Standard (rnrd accounts ck operators in announced large sales for ■ account were made under the rule the Edison general electric light stock, ■ting it down 24:    points.    A    large nonnt of throat Northern, preferred, herr. Pacific, common and pre-d, North American, Manitoba, festern Union, Wisconsin Trade and flssouri Pacific were also sold, causing a bression in those stocks. “The dtaburwn.cut.,-- .aid the M, rmarv ‘•were §70,000,000 in excess ‘ receipts during the same venture the assertion that there never were before in times of „eaee such lmavy payments In the same space of time " Of the total time, aud I court to-day, Judge decision on the bill of A Victory for the Broker,,. Chicago, Nov. ii _ ,    li;—-in the circuit I uley rendered a ~    . . to* American Live Stock Commission couiditiv Chicago Live Stock the defendants from enforcing the rule prohibiting its members from trading With the plaintiffs. The pSint ral cd threatened to revolutionize the Un lr! business of the    yar^y tublS mg on a finn basis the complainant company with a combination of shippers formed to sell their own stock without a lowing brokers to handle it. The decision was a decided victory for the brokers, the court holding the complainants are seeking lo create a monoply by a combination to control the entire live stock market. This being the case the plaintiffs can have no remedy in the court of equity, which connot encourage the formation of monopolistic enter The complainants appealed. •prise FAILED FOR A MILLION. .I olm Collapse or Ute Great Silk Firm of T. Walker, Son* St Co. New YOUK, Nov. ll.—JohnT. Walker Sons vt Co., Importers of silk, at Hi Pine street, have made a general assignment to William T. Pyle, of the firm of William I yin & Co., in the same line of business at 54 Howard street. The assignment was drawn up last night and filed the first thing this morning in the county clerk’s office. No definite figures can be obtained, but it is certain that the liabilities are about si,loo,OOO and the nominal assets about §1,300,000, composed of >500,000 id merchandise and §800,000 worth of accounts and bills receivable, of which over §400.000 is due from Nightingale Eros. vt Knight. An attachment was issued this afternoon against Nightingale Eros, vt Knight, silk manufacturers, of Patterson, N. J., for §03,OOO in favor of Walker Sons vt Co. The assignee of the Walker firm said the attached firm owes them §410.000 in Patterson. It is said their liabilities will not exceed §25,000. STANLEY ON THE ROSTRUM. of The Banks llsii a Close Call. Nev York, Nov.    ll.—Rumors ouble among banking institutions were arrent all day but no one paid much thinking they were thelusual email’s of bear'minds. After the close, ow^er, it was learned that three inks members of the New York dearie House association, had difficulty in titling the claims of other banks against hem. There was a balance against the ink of North American of 81,400,000, ihich it was unable to settle. The liber banks were the North River and he Mechanics and Traders’. How the ivy balance was created against the ink of North America was a puzzle. the day the Mechanics and faders’made its settlements with dearie a1! right and the other two inns received assistance from other ink' in the association and pulled brough a'.’, right. At the Bank of North america ;• was stated the trouble was Erectly due to the account of Decker, iowell & Co., and now that the count of that bank was in a stronger haitian than ever. The most important ctor in the developments was the seare-fof money. Right up to the close it as in urgent demand, and one-half per it and legal interest was charged on This fact and the troubles of the Ilks caused a special meeting of the in? House association, and after a session it was decided to appoint a ainee, including the president, with ality to issue clearing house loan rtificates in order to enable the banks settle the balances between thern-Ifres. This action is expected to restore Kttplete confidence. | Greeted by h Brilliant Audience On His First Appearance in New York. New Your, Nov. ll.—Henry M. Stanley, the explorer, was tendered a reception to night in the Metropolitan Opera house. New A ork society was represented by it1- best element. There were at least 3,500 persons present, and they came to serve a double purpose, namely, to welcome the hero of the jungle back to civilization and to assist financially the convalescent home at Summit, New Jersey, the managers of which, with Stanley’s permission, organized the reception. Stanley was given §5,000 for the evening and the balance of the receipts, which amounted in all to §14,000, were given to the home. Chauncey Depew introduced Stanley with a warm commendation of his work and pluck, and the lecturer was warmly received. The title of the lecture was “The Rescue of Emin Pasha; the Forest’s Pigmies and the March Across the Desert.’’ The lecture wa- extremely interesting, in the cousre of which Stanley criticized Emin Pasha rather sharply for the fa.-t and loose policy displayed after his rescue. IN COLLUSION WITH CONFDENCE MEN. The Cause of the Depression. INe-.v York. Nov. 31.—There is almost rsniversal agreement among the lead-pg New York bankers that the money irk-: < recent range and tightness |wthrough artificial influences. Funds ve been locked up, taken out of the diniry business channels, kept out of fh all in order to carry forward a lir campaign of depression, apprehended quotation sma'hing'U Tho proper for clearing house statistics, unified, if needs be, up to nearly five ®dollars, will, of course, put to re-all these manipulating schemes. I member of the clearing house compte?. largely instrumental in the Ming about of this official action, said I evening: ‘'This ends the money pet trouble: loan rates will be normal O’*1, the pinch Fifteen New York Letter Farrier* Find Themselves ih a Bad Box, New Your, Nov. ll.—Through investigations instituted }-y Chief Post Office Inspector Rathbone he has learned that many post office attaches, principally letter carriers were in collusion with green goods men. A rule of the department is that no carrier shall deliver letters that bear a suspicious address to the place to which they are directed. The investigation convinced the inspector that fifteen letter carriers a? least were violating the rule. In the cast s of seven of them proof was conclusive that they were in league with green goods swindlers, and receiving pay for the services, many letter carriers were withheld pending action on their cases at Washington. over. Beecher* of the Sugar Trunt. York, Nov. ll.—Judge Pratt truing appointed as receivers of IJS-ur trust General Henry W. Slo-Henry 0. Haveineyer and S. V. site Judge Pratt directs that the deliver to the receivers every Fcount, entry, or memorandum iropertv or business of id their servants are ransfer and deliver to is of title, evidences of fences of rights, cer-books of account and lorandum. The serv al iv Spilt the Order. Sprinchf.ld, 111., Nov. ll.—The bi-ennlal meeting of the head camp of the order of Modern Woodmen opened here to-day. The discussion of the internal dissension in the order will likely make the meeting a lively one and a split in the order is not improbable. The report of the head clerk shows 7*i2 camps organized since last convell tion. There are now 42,300 members: a gain of 10,527 in two years. §03.000 wen paid out of the benefit fund and the balance on hand I =25, aba. to th ar trust minded rs th dnes id IMH to righ evi lek, mei No direct stater facts ii that t h to settle bp court Lely des’ man ag* •ie busine *"d a, so frr corporation: 'Lr; forbid a pump system. IOWA, WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 12. 1890. (PRICE: 15 CERTS PER WEEK Anxiously Awaiting the Outcome or the Chicago Meeting. the Merry of the Chicago Roadg-state News, mains after deducting the Union Pad-* lie’s locals lor business to I Ilion point,-. Should a general railroad freight war open, as is feared, the farmers and shippers of the state will have au opportunity to ship goods to Chicago at lower rates. [Special to The Hawk-Eye I Sioux City, la., Nov ii th SM amoo'r^Tchy come of tv, pl* concerning the out- Western    ag°    meetine of the aeer Haaifl    association to-day. Man ful com mio,1?flhe Paahinson Pack- mg company said to-day: em ns»Lre *S n(? ^°nbt but what the west-to doto t6rS    act asa un'b when forced a JLI to P[?tect themselves against the of ti l! 01 J."''1-’0 and the Chicago board of trade, although there slight differences as to the ests of the different point . yet as a whole we are on the same footing and would naturally act together in self- defense. During the last have received A Railroad Pas* Con*plracy Unearthed. Columbus, Ohio, Ney. ll.—A conspiracy has been unearthed among the brokers of passenger traffic of the Columbus, Hocking Valley aud Toledo to detrain! the company by placing bogus passes and editor’s books in circulation. I wo local ticket brookers have been arrested. I harles E. Rose, formerly chief clerk to the general passenger agent., has made a confession. Other arrests follow. will may bo some relative inter line a very strong western packers. few days I many letters from the packers of Iowa and the southwest, and there is a friendly expression of opinion as to the necessity of united action. It is true, at present, a number of them are loth to make any suggestion or frankly state their opinion until the close of the meeting of the Western association and the result of the session is known, but I am satisfied that when the time conies all the packers west of the Mississippi river will be found working together. I think this will Include even St. Louis, as the packers there are located iu our circuit and subjected to the same schedule of rates. This will make combination. The without St. Louis, dispose of more product than all the Chicago packers combined, and in this fact we possess great strength. If an association is formed, it would be for the purpose of protecting ourselves against the discriminating rates of the Chicago roads. Here at Sioux City we want the Omaha rate, and the Omaha pimple want the Kansas City rate, anil in this way the identity of interests will tend to bind us together and secure an equitable basis of rates if a change is made. If, on the contrary, the rate continues against us we will have to seek for another outleL and the Galveston route is the most natural and feasible one presented. ! have received a very encouraging letter from a party interested in making this point a shipping centre. There has been an appropriation of §6,200,000 by the government for the improvement of that harbor, which promises to be one of the best. They have thirty feet, of water, with twenty feet at the entrance bar, which will be cut away, thus giving plenty of water for the largest vessels. There is another important point in this connection that makes this route for the packers of the west very feasible, .hat is the difference in the distance from western points as compared with Nat York. It is TOO miles nearer to ItPnver, 400 to Lincoln, 600 to Topeka, 400 to Omaha. 250 to St. Louis and 700 to Little Rock. These figures are important. Although the distance by water for exportation is greater, yet the difference in distance by rail could more than equalize this. Therefore it can be easily seen that if Chicago roads refuse to grant the relief asked the packers have a way to get it by diverting the traffic to this southern port. This arrangement would attract the stock of the west to Iowa and Missouri river points, \vh°re it could be transformed into the product and shipped to th1* new point. “Considering these facts, the western packers are not entirely at the mercy of REPUBLICANS ARE HAPPY. MR. POWDERLY^ VIEWS. His Annual Report to the Knights of Labor in Convention. well Known arid widespread agencies for j evil*, ann it is certainly not wi-e to embarrass its execution by strained or unnatural construction, in reaching after practices not thought of as motive for it? enactment.” MANGLED AND ROASTED. TIME WILL TULL. Awful Collision and Fir^ Horror on a British Railway. He Recommend* Tariff Discussion* in Assemblies—The New York Uentral Strike Touched On—Proponed Method* of Future Strike*. The Entire Stale Ticket Elected by Good Majorities [special to The Hawk-Eye.) l'*K‘i Moines, Nov. ll,—Republicans* are feeling very good this evening over the certainty of the election of the entire republican state ticket, including Luke for railroad commissioner. The vote on the later is very close and the indications ara that Luke will have about three hundred plurality. The vote of several counties has not been received yet and there may be some change ii the telegraph figures when the state board of canvassers open the official returns in December. But these changes area-qlia-ble to be in Luke’s favor as against him. The magin is so small that a few votes can change the result, but taking the majorities reported in the counties where a full vote has not been received, Luke is elected. This defeats the democrat who has held office under republican rule for a score or more of years. An analysis of the vote shows I ley’s strength coming from railroad interests, and the farmers who voted for him would not do so again. Official returns from UT counties and unofficial from Hardin anti Mitchell give McFarland (rep.), for secretary of state, 192,061; Chamberlin fdetn.), 188,211: McFarland’s plurality, 3,800. The whole republican state ticket is elected. The pluralities are:    Auditor,    Lyon. 2,890; treasurer, Beeson, 1,553; attorney general, Stone, 3,779: judge of the supreme court, Rothroclc, 3,290; clerk of the courts, Pray, 3,017: reporter of the courts, Raymond, 3, HS; railroad commissioner, Luke, 366. Denver, Col.. Nov. ll —The general assembly of the Knights of Labor convened this morning with about two hundred delegates present. General Master Workman Powderly r©ad his annual address, after which the assembly adjourned until to-morrow. A public reception was tendered the delegates this afterupon at which several thousand people assembled. Mr. Powderly in his annual report touching on tie* economic policy of the government, said, iii part:    We    have not, as an order, adopted a tariff or antitariff clause in our preamble arid I do not advise such a thing now. We should, however, throw open the doors of our assemblies for this great problem so the members may become educated in the basis principles of protection and free trade. I recommend that on and after the first of January next, it shall be permissible for local assemblies to discuss the* question which will bring the greatest good to the greatest number — high tariff or free trade. Thus we do not commit the order to either school and yet allow our mem bers to take up for discus Hor t i or that vital question. of maintaining leg tees, Powderly thought decided to maintain them rn and agna-Upon the ques-slative coiumit-if the assembly i< should also decide whai measures the cate; how far they may go whom they may co-operate, so not be considered the legit.!mat every faction and political pa1 Powderly dwelt at length upon York Centra1 strike. He “The individual effort in the ameliorating the condition hall auvo-i and w!th > * 'icy may prey of y. Mr. he New :v.L in part: direction of that were 51. ti or McKinley Tariff Law ALO, Nov. J arrived in the Confident that Will Vet Win. I.—Congressman Mc- j Chicago this morning Official Return* from Louisa Lo linty. [Sp;x tai to Th© Hawk-Eye.j Morning Sun, Nov. ll.—The follow- j ing are the official returns from Louisa ! county on the state ticket: not easy of endurance had proved abortive. The public offi dais were appealed to here and there but nothing ever came of it. The public press, from Buffalo to New York', was. with few honorable exceptions, under the influence of the Vanderbilt system. With the chosen lh* obi it the Chicago roads, yet we hope tho mat ter may trouble.’’ be arranged without serious THE GOVERNOR’S PROCLAMATION. Thursday, Idee} ric Light* for Aledo. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.) Ai ki>o, IIL, Nov. ll.—Aledo is to have an electric light plant. A committee ap-pointed for tho work is soliciting sub-scriptions to stock with gratifying success The city council will grant a franchise and take lights for the entire city. The engine house will b the artesian well and will house for the city water works Aledo is a prosperous city of two thousand, located in one of the richest farming communities in the state of Illinois, and will, if it adopts toe electric light system and continues to make effort, develop into a beautiful metropolis of this section of country. SoTfinhfr 27, Set Ast de a* Thanksgiving Day. [Special to the Hawk-Eye.’ Des Moines, la., Nev. ll.—Governor Boles this afternoon Lsued the following proclamation: In accord with the proclamation of the president of the United States and a custom established by our forefathers I. Horace Boies, governor of Iowa, recommend that Thursday. November 27th. I>90, be set apart as a day of giving thanks to Almighty God for the blessings of peace and plenty so generally vouchsafed to us during the year that is now drawing to a close, and in pursuance of the recommendations in the proclamation aforesaid, I hereby invite the people of this state on that day to cease from their labor, and meet in their accustomed places of worship and around their own fin sides and render thanks to him who is the author of all our blessings and humbly invoke his protection in the future. In witness, whereof, I have hereunto set my hand and caused the great sea: of the j state of Iowa to be affixed, this lith day of .November, A. D. 1890. -eat,.] Hor XUE Boif- Secretary of State— Vote. Pity. McFarland, r................... ITH nm Chamberlain, d................. ...1020 Brown, I..................... . . . . li.fi McFarland, p....... ........ IS Auditor ot State— Lyons, r...................... ....ITH (KH Witter-, d.................. ...1020 Davis, I........................ ... 59 Dorcas, i>.................... ... 18 Treasurer of State - Beeson, r.................... ....1712 BUI White, ti....................... ...1021 Blakeley, I...................... .... BS Heed, p....................... .... IS Arn.rut y General — Stone, r......................... ...1713 t;«2 Mackey, d....................... .. ..1021 Willis, I........................ .... Hf> Warren, p....................... .... is Supreme Judge— tin brock, r.................. .. KT, fi e, d........................ ...ITH BOI —1020 Jones, I......................... .... B5 Turney, p....................... .... IS Clerk Supreme Court — Pray, r.......................... ...17 IB 699 Sankey, a....................... ...1017 Wooster. I..................... .... 65 Spurrier, p...................... .... 18 re porter Supreme Court — Raymond, r..................... ----1716 699 Ivory, d........................ ----1017 Morris, 1....................... — 65 Crawford, p..................... .... 18 Rail road Commissioners— J. W. Luke, r................... ....1B99 0»iB Bey, d........................... ____1038 Joseph........................... ____ 70 Dailey.......................... .... 18 District J udjres— Johnson, r.................... .... 1696 577 Ryan, r....................... .. ....1099 566 Dewey, r........................ ----IBIO 530 Sprague, d...................... . . ..1119 Congressman— John ll. Gear, r............. ...1718 647 John J. Seerley, d............. .. .1071 Gibson, p............... ....... ... IT < (institutional Convention — For it........................ ..... Against it .................. .... USI I Coming' Meetings at Rush Park. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.l Independence, la., Nov . ll.— C. W. William* announces that next season there will be three meet! figs held at Rush Bark. The summer meeting will be heid the first week in July. Th© servants of passe s, with the editors o; the road subsidized in the ; it became impossible fot 1 j tbs public ear or place ! before Lie officials of the I o-B subjecting themselves J Referring to th" visits of men to railway officials, I “The Idea of meeting Ona level I ity with the employes for 1 of discussing terms of agreem pugnant to men whose arist traveling on papers a1 dig same manner, ork men to get heir grievance company with-s to dismissal.” committees of Powderly -aid: We.; o equal-io purpose ut was recrate ten- Cmr Kin lev and is stopping at dis sister’s house resting after his bard campaign. He talked freely to an associated press reporter to-night on the results of the recent election and referring to the new tariff law said, la part. If it had much to do with the republican losses it is not because of the law itself, but because of the misunderstanding of its provision.- among the people and the studious efforts of the free traders at home and abroad to misrepresent it. The alleged marking up of prices was the most tel ling agency of the deception. The law was less than a month old when the election occurred. Its effect could not be felt or shown by actual experience. Falsehood took the place of fact and imposed upon the credulous people. Goods were said to have pouf' up in prices which had been placed on me free list in the new law and many articles where duties had been reduced were id to have gone up. all because of the new law. Time alone will vindicate or condemn the measure. Mis-representation and deception will no longer avail, now that the elections are over. Those who care to know its exact provisions can do so by an examination of the law itself, removed from partisan prejudice. The people, in my judgment, -aid Major McKinley, will stand by protection. They always have when the issue has been presented fairly. The major refused to ay anything as to the policy of the republican party at the coming session of congress or the ticket of the party for the next campaign. Tea Dead and Eight Injured—The Wreck Cntrhe* Fire and Si* of the Poor Victims Are Slowly Ko»»-red to Death. burst into th - room and o-i/in* by the broken ie/ dragged him fr again breaking the fracture. La eized a hammer and endeavored his rival, but Miller defended vigorously and Mrs. Pa!lo jolne< fight, getting po— and using it on her When the police came tight they found MHI Pal lo is in a serious c< Miller ii bed, 0 then to brain himself id in th" hammer former husband, n and -topped the r fatally injured, edition and Mrs. the PaiiO is slightly wound©' MIND READER JOHNSTONE 8 TRIUMPH. Lo JU >on, Nov. ll.—News has been received here of a terrible accident on the Great Western railway at Norton Fitz Warren station, near Taunton, this morning. A heavily laden good* traiu was run into by a special passenger train from Plymouth vxhich was conveying to London the passenger from tho Cape of Good Hope who ha* arrived by the steamer Norham Castle. Ten persons are reported killed and eight injured, several seriously. The utmost anxiety prevails among those who had relative?. or friends on the Norharo Cantle to ascertain the names of the victims. The railroad company promptly dispatched relief train- with a large number of physicians on board to the -cene of the disaster. The train consisted of four coaches and carried S60 passengers. It was pitch dark and a drenching rain was falling when at two o’clock, the special, running at the rate af fifty miles an hour, dashed by the little Sorrier-hire village and into destruction. The signal man on doty had forgotten that the heavily laden Great Western goods train wa- standing on the up track to permit of the down mail pass im Sne<-e*»fully LciUodf* Hie Alleged Kipotf of Dr. Octette!I. South Bend, Ind., Nov. ll.—V, Alexander Johnstone, the mind reader, gave a performance at the opera house last night before a good-sized audience. A committee consisting of some of the mo-t prominent physician-, lawyers and city was tone gav< - cd the i ■fChicaz chosen by a perform-o-called ex->, and offer- busi ness men in the the audience. Johns ance and freely disco po-eof Dr. Gaschell, < ed hi- hood, bandages, etc., for inspection. The committee gave them a most thorough inspection aud expre -ed thenuffive-as thoroughly sati-Sed that there was no fraud connected with the phenomena produced. His performance completely exploded the theory of Dr. Gate,ae!], a-Johnstone dispensed in a measure with his hood and gave difficult tests satis-fa< ■ toriiy without it. SPORTING NEWS. The Nashville K^"***. safety, a- it did. The A CATHEDRAL CAR. !i,*U CHH whee!? Walker*© CliorHi on Wheel* Exhibition at Chicago. ago, Nov. ll.—A cathedral wa- iu- novelty on exhibition on to ro ;• Epis W I i I anot up f vant Bi at the Baltin was built bv Bishop Wifi ■pa’ diocest ;"avn! in it • bt r along th here and 'ore and Ohio Pullman )). Walk North Da i irom or the dit7*-r give the orch -erv company r of the ota, who Blo town to railway fines I ler- tim ad- I lug on it- way danger signals were not displayed to the engineer of the oncoming special, and with all the impact and momentum of its weight arid tremendous speed the doomed train buried itself upon the good- train in its path. The force of the collision was such thai the moment of the con-i tart the first coach of the special was I liiteraly smashed into matchwood. Almost finn o at.-’y aft*-r the collision st ark- from the engine furnace communicated to the debris and the horror of tire wa- added to the terrors of tho cata--trophe. Before anything co*. J be done toward rescuing them six of the occu- NASHVILLE, Nov. soft and Lick.—Fi i olds; five furlongs ! gow second, Corr I time, 1:06 t. Second Race-i ward-: six fur • tic us -eeond, < l:18K- Third Race— wards Bankru J. T. third: time Fourth Race— longs:    W Sitn -TI -T wo-year-n, Linlitk-ey third; l’hrr cs: rev e-vear- Polem I nree-)t won 1:46. Two-year ■7 won. Penn P ortex Ro-;* Howard third ti Fifth Racf—-Tore* sixteenths of a rn< • -on second, Maggie ll me. Pe Ca-e Bail »:op u a’fire to-day onto ria in ne called to see his n *w c “When I r an my ce-" cfi Nor! i Oat Ola he, -I ;)» v f use ti,I - would > ■. are one. It is i’ ae on y th r v, VK all day r- who pant- of the first caped ir the av, fu! burned to deate ii T low human beings w release them from gradually env lope* sinned their bodle-, gers who had been i mach. wr crash, w ho pres©; ic wer ad es- tho fit and Doe of Hied at powe jwly fei- ?s- to -hich con- PlTT-Bl" Players’ I meeting I A atm the < w as !pres© I apian Vi th ai award©' >e d P- a Dors ix yea] u1 tbir in ne dio-- ago,” said g a car like me mat great meeting will take place the last week of August, and the Indian summer meeting the last week of October. Purse-for the summer and Indian summer meetings will bo >400 and §500 each, class. At the great meeting §75.000 will be offered in stakes and purses and §25,-000 more for specials. Nine stake- have been opened, namely—trotters, one, two, three, four and five-year-old trotters eligible to 2:30 and 2:20 classes, purses in the ( las- races will vary from §2,000 to §4,000. With this amount of money hung up, the meeting cannot fail to surpass anything ever held in the west.. dencles were given birth beneath the shadow of the house of Vanderbilt and means to put a -top to these importunities were sought for. A plan of picking oft the spokesmen in order to terrify other- was resorted to aud one after another was discharged in hope that the lesson would be of practical vain* to the company in terrorizing the rank and file.” Referring to his correspondence with Master Workman Lee, Powderly says: “Many malicious persons and papers presumed to interpret my language as being in favor of a conspiracy to get up a strike either during the presidential year or when the world’s fair wain progress What I said was, that if our organization could be kent up until the world’s fair the New York Central would not be able to refuse any just con-cession. Those who -aw conspiracy in that sentence would, if they were just, say that no such concession should be refused in any year. I am opposed to -trikes: my views on the subject aie well known; but if men are to gain anything they must be organized: they must I be prepared to strike, even though we ! never do it. If we must have strikes, | then we should prepare for them and not I allow every subordinate to rush the or-i der into them at a moment’s notice with-; out preparation, lf 1893 should be the I best year to gain what is just and right j ! and proper for labor and a flat refusal j should be given at that, that would be the best year to strike, and not at a time i when no preparation had been made.” | Mr. Powderly advocated for both -exes I the acceptance of an invitation to -end I delegate- to the next Farmers* Alliance j convention and the co-operation of I Knights of Labor with various railroad 1 organizations in theworkof a federation. uid, ittle t which it woi now to bul1 through tho determined to have fine of the kind in suppose. ri ber > are very ,*wns along th.>.j railroads In id be a waste of capital just bes. I shall travel ne a da the train- ca ghastly special severed from though it hac I tire. his teen ogetner presen .- head having body as clean done by the « me ut ted a been Iv a- uiiio- tnu *nte -ides arid would 'lf* chur* towns •topp or two at each one. and givi not only Episcopalians, bu nation- —a chance to go v The exterior of the car of the ordinary Pullman sleuth at it has a gothic project! side to make it look some church. The car is sixty fe and of the ordinay width. \ an apartment anon u-ed by the bi-hop a- a r immediately adjoining i platform serving as r. right of which is th* p.:-In the center oi the pi; richly carved altar bear the word “Agnus Dei.” the bishop’s chair -limo and ornamented on ti sunken < ss At the ri of rich. J© ism, bearing a j bound Bib *. n i the people— of a!i denomi-church.” looks like that deeper, except ct ion on each ’ ing like a in length >r.e ©od is in dedth, ffiir room, and i- the raised kaocel, ac the g'-way. •rn stands a 2 on bs face \ the left is Furious Gales on the iri-li (Joint. London, Nov. ll.—A furious gale prevails along the Irish and Welch coasts | and quantities of wreckage have been { washed a-hor©. There is an incessant down-pour of rain and the mountain streams became torrents and in the Fest- I ■icing district swept away a number of j the workmen’s cottages. Fat I >ON i' serving for imp a leis Delaney Released. , Nov. ll.—Patrick I entence of lift .'.ion in the I’h* d< r-the ' has I aud who appeared ’'iiiics b* for-* the I’arn© )cen released from urb ex I>eian**y, n prison men I x Bark mur- witness for commission, n. Killed In an Ba st bop, Texas, and three brothers r difficulty on elect! the Jenkins boys ias by the r father and ne wed, Smith b ing drew th‘fir revolvers ade followed. Aft©: away it was found t with a dozen bullets man Jenkins is prob of th© sons slightly Kiel Nev had ne ©arm d af OK ;d orc ted ny hv back > mitre with a zhi is a lectern large and : lehly Chiel    Coleridge Recovered. London. Nov. ll.—Lord Chi*-f Justice Coleridge ha- recovered and will resume his duties. Gold From Brasil. London, Nov. ll.—The national bauk of Brazil has shipped 600,000 pounds in gold to its London branch. The gold is due in London early in December. Socialists Intl Rome, Nov. ll —TI ing held near Ravenna in a fight in which rev were freely used. Or and others injured. ge in a Fight. to-da^ rn pet-iir.at©d knive- C Saloon* Licensed in Creston. ■ton, la., Nov. I.—Twelve -alodial the rat© 3 net pro-been in Creston fcav of §75 a month hibited by ’av/ c osed. NI t: at bu sveryth ited by t part? N cw se in h ti The ; church nearly contrib differ©! organ \ | the Churel' cfi ’fem j York. The cot u:< I by Mrs. James II. Walker, who is the bishop’s sister-lr Bishop Walker will leave west w. th his rolling cathud or the next uay. He wi Fargo, whence he will start the small towns. h< as in • Episco Jersey, a he car v iividuals in ■ itry. The ng ladies of est, in New :e wa - given jf Chicago. Grand Duke Nicholas Insane. St. Petep.sburo, Nov. ll.—Grand Duke Nicholas i- about to be trar-ferred Died of Her Iujorie*. Ma -on City, Purcell, xvi ago. died yi Unexpected Devel Y , la., Sr wa- terr: terday. Mi; f .Wb Tie*. from Ya'ta to hi doctor- declare h residence here. Hi e is rably -an* M he north-- morrow direct to ' tour of L;»r»e To1»kc<o Hoom Durned. ADRU', Nov. ll.— \ larg" tobacco ■ry in this city was burned to-day, ■ir g a loss of 8200,000. Ten thousand on- are mad" idle. JUDGE AND JURY WARR] r *•» t*** OLD PROB’3 REPORTS. (lover nor located near ll so be used as CALLED FROM EARTH. Mf d to make full and nts to receiver? their possession, receivers may be the business of the t order- the trustees a and refrain from any tnent or interference s or property of the n exercising any power domposirig the trust, the removal from the ;ed With Murder. -Three damage suits were begun in the cir-afternoon by Albert J. Cella Snell and Thinks He I* Char Chicago, Nov. 1L-for §100,000 each coit court this Stone, against Mrs.    ^ have been publishing her husband, Albert days local papers ...—    -    , communications and interviews with the * ordi* ^ pr°Pmy of the trust, except t,:Bary business of said corporations respectively, and continues B>h'fefieorigiDal injunction restrain-• vntrai Trust company from re-the trust. defendants in which. Stone claimed- are strong insinuations that ne was the mur derer of his fat her-in-law, the millionaire Aino- J• Snell. The attorneys do not assert that the charge- are open, but in I yon© reading the articles can t hcTp but conclude that    wh    ch    Wm accuse Stone of the crime for which wm. Pleasant Mourn* the lieuth of I*nu. M. L. Andrew*. [Special to The Hawk-Eye,] M r. Pleasant, Nov. ll.—Henry county has again been called to mourn the loss of a prominent citizen, and one who, until within a few weeks, seemed to have many additional years of useful life opening out before him. Hon M. L. Andrews died yesterday athis home in the vicinity of this city. Judge Andrews has had a large share in the public matters of our county since his return from Arkansas. His home wa- in Henry county before the war. Joining the loyal son.- who followed the flag into the rebellious states, he served with honor, and at the close of the rebellion settled in Little Rock. Here his abilities and manly worth found appreciation and he was a prominent A Deserved Promotion. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.) De- Moines. Nov. ll.—An important change to-day in the Imvu State Register force was the advancement of Cyrenius ('ole, who has had charge of local matters, to the position of managing editor: T. C. Dawson to local editorship and F. W. Beckwell as assistant local. This advance of Mr. Cole is a deserved promotion. He began working on the Register as one of the reporters and by diligent and faithful service has achieved great success. He is a young man of great promise aud ability who will yet be heard from in newspaper circles. G* »**r;»l Greeley 8».v* Thunder Storms ar*- : More Destructive «>r Life Than Torn*- I doe*. Washington, Nov. ll.—The annual j report of Chief Signal Officer General | Greeley -ays there has been a decided ! finer' einent in the condition and efficiency of the army as regards the s;g-; cal practice. The most important ever t in connection with the work of the signal cor];- has been the unprecedentedly successful establishment aud maintenance of the elaborate system of heliograph ignaliing in the department of Arizona, a longer distance being attained than ever before. Referring to the weather branch of the service General Greeiev says duties devolving person- i p. a d Engfishm re to be r n Kl Another CoDr.riii WOO PS TOC concerning I received, si; dated Buffa! a member < with mono? brought out wealth.” The scheme was ii to Birchers'- coming t four of the party v when Bern*r d and Iii j on February 7th. T I tried to induce Ben • • ; sist them in the busin killed. “llenwi ll 1 and we Loot him a from his clothing. Birchen to get on and gave him what ar tl»e lien well M in NL/, .ll.— \;.Oth XV«,nd*t <»ek 'hich who otter been eld,” J ale. dealt « ere their r i/s on to -ay the cg order previous o this country, aud •re at the swamp rchell came along hey met them and ■Ii to swear to as-- or he would be vc ald not listen nd cut hi- name We then told : of the country tides we had taken The Emperor’* Gift to Prof. I\ or ii. Berlin, Nov. ll.—A Frankfort telegram-av-the emperor ha- made a per->onai gift of >250,000 to Professor Koch and another of tile -ame amount to endow a national institute for 'he prcducLon of anti-consumption lymph used in Koch’s proeess. An Cpi tiring ut Teguirigidpa. Nev, Y’okk, Nov. ii.—The Guatemalan consul general of this city received a cablegram, via Mexico, stating that a local uprising had taken place at Tegucigalpa, the capital of Honduras, against the government, President, Kogram receiving th© suppor' of the rest of the republic. Order and complete peace prevailed in Guatemala and the rest of th" Central American states, all favoring a neutral position in the matter, which is looked upon as unimportant and purely local. Scent—Section et par! Binghamton to cai and gentleman. The fr<un a business t rip t Certain age, but ha •erred. The gentles) Of age.good-iooking a She—“What He—“Five minute She—-Already? S iv time passes. He—“How I wish thi- could la;t foreve Sh*- (renrovingL not talk like that, M Ile—“Gawge.” She “Yes, Gawgt you told me to cal pause/ Oh, dear I of me now • " He (tenderly * — “V you ? You kn< She—“And t day when we Hoboken we w id vt pi" far- --.d irn© i- it-. ■at *’ •Hush :hin >w ab; ►th per feet rn the ■trangi , in md OI He tely indifferen [soothingly* — ‘\Y bv ane—"i\ n bow thing-beet called t from ray da well ome o Net jghte York If I udder - visi FIFIY-FIVE PEASANTS DROWNED. allv on tho fore Officer permit from Benwel than one quarter of a minute on an average in which to decide, formulate and express the forecast    for a -tate or district regarding any meteor- ologieal element, such as weather, tem- <ry Handout Interviewed. ’ ffinxuTON. Nov. I*    .xuv.    ll.—Secretary iferffit-^ ^’s Pven>ng that his latest 10!l ^r°tn AVail street was that t> Was Lnproving with indica-;; . ?‘t worst is over. He de-wfi®ther the treasury de-i, L would or would not do any-' A-JI/te- relief of the money market, e<* l^at ^ewas giving the mat-»• V” teffiHderation. The depart-: &r    stand    ready to redeem te /'PSCeiv‘l    to    the extent of its By , ’ is not ready to make B Pe ppmUw's , t0 t'1<‘ holders of tit    secretary    said bonds ■Bi h^iat    receat heavy disburse- h&.fkiO, r,‘dueed the available surplus and *l was a question in his kid be swnr*t,b*S sma*l working balance >iliebnIi    ther reduced with safety rte iutA?ess the department. It is Wof national banks hold ®°° - national banks hold §22 ta Snuffs, but he did not it t rb those deposits at ■a ti 1    of the small rhli # secretary said that during feu!# <m ’,u*y 19 'ast (the date of fi-iiar inviting    —„„i„    *__.v„ oond ffiviting proposals for the ‘'-ted f l° ^ctj°bcr 31, there was the treasury 8100,000,-rPurchase of bonds and '* of n ut8’ and »°00,000 on ac witrD.slon payments, which, to np«f issue ot nearly §1,000, made0let8hef0r the purchase fi! I Put (    '—    amount    uj ‘ ‘Mo circulation §163,000,000 republican during the Arkansas troubles. Ile served as police judge in that city years, but becoming dissatisfied Tescott is supposed to be in hiding. Danville Filed a Notice of Contest. 111., Nov. ll.-Tn last Tues- (jay’t election for legislative represent^ live. Frank Rowwid,    Qrajjo “•* “3SV& sni and has filed a notice of contest. The Vestibule Patent Investigation ,-j  ludge? Gresham J?he celebrated vestibuled patent paify and the ’VVj^noriL The judges took .1...... ,+^r-    iini)or advisement. the matter under advisi Ftftee" For.on, '“^^“‘^n rewiwd of a°torribIo ^asb-i'p on tho Colony passengers were «*noudy    for Old afternoon. will be impossible to several days- lie for some „... .    p    ,    . with the general condition of affairs in that region, he returned with his family to this county and settled upon his farm near here. His earnest republicanism and public spirit made him a working factor in all our county matters. He was three times elected county clerk and filled the position with great satisfaction to our people. He was a strong grand army man, and at his death was senior vice commander of McFarland I ost at this city. He also served as president of our county Soldiers Association. He was a successful farmer and was active at our Farmers’ Institute, and by his fellow farmer- was often pressed into prominent nlace in their oflices and regarded as one of their most efficient workers. In the Methodist church he was highly regarded, and his working ability, excellent judgment and Christian worth were constantly called into active service in church work. Ile wa-a manly man, unassuming yet earnest, faithful and conscientious, a firm friend and hearty sympathizer. His death i- the occasion for private and public sorrow. His funeral occurs tomorrow at his late residence. A Proposed IinprovesiT^ut. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Des Moines, Nov. l l.—An effort is b©-ing made to have the city council grant a charter to J. S. Folk, B. F. Kauffman and G. B. Hippee to construct, maintain and operate works for supplying aud transmitting heat and power to public and private buildings. This will undoubtedly be passed. The improvement to be introduced will be steam heat piped from the power house of the electric railway all over the city at about the cost of coal. Was to Be Married. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.) Macedonia, la., Nov. ll.—Will N. Clayton, whose accidental death while out duck hunting Saturday was noted in The Hawk-Eye thismorning. was a very popular young man here. He was a graduate from Simpson college, Indianola, Iowa, last June, and was engaged to marry Miss Cheshire of Indianola. I he young lady is terribly grieved at his sad death. Assignment of a Banter. Boone, la., Nov. ll.—J. A. McFarland, banker, made a voluntary assignment yesterday to Frank Caldwell, his book-keeper. The other banks tendered assistance to McFarland, but the offers were refused. The bank has deposits aggregating about §18,000, and Mr. McFarland is said to have §60,000 worth of property, so the depositors do not feel uneasy. peratiire and wind. Rarely can a minute I be civ";] to predictions for any particular state or district. Notwithstanding all the difficulties, there were only fourteen occasions last year on which severe cold waves were not predicted, ninety-eight per cent of all important cold waves being predicted. Speaking of tornadoes, Genera! Greeley -ays it appears from the data on hand that in no state may a destructive tornado be expected oftener than on an average of once in two years, and that the arca over which the total We told Birched we had chloroformed Benwell, and he did not know he had been murdered.” The writer says:    “Assure as Birchen dies, not one boar i shall be left of the buildings of the jurymen who sent him there. We have Judge McMahon -potted, and should we have to wreck a train to murder him we will: and we hereby notify him of the death awaiting him and the jurymen i’-o. If Birchen be hung, it will make two men executed for our deeds, besides one undergoing a life imprisonment.” Birchen continues to protest his innocence. A Melancholy l»i*a,tcr Near Anstrij*. Vienna, Nov. ll.—A ferryboat was I capsized near Bisztsitz to-day and tifty-iive peasants were drowned. It was I overloaded with men, wagons and horses. Arni ■pc ira* Binghi md OU I lad mini 'orge -hail n a and A RACE TRACK TRAGEDY. Want Fre«> American Pork. Washington, Nov. ll.—The secretary I of agriculture is in receipt of a commo- I nicatlon fro:/ Minister Carr, of Copenha- ■ gen. in which Carr states a petition was ) recently presented to the Danish govern- I ment by leading importers of Copenha- 1 gen. a-king it to remove the restrictions I against American pork. (’arr adds thai f the opinion I- generally entertained in | Denmark that in the near future Ameri- i can pork will be admitted to all the conn- ! trio- of Europe. he Vt! •nt you ii antaneo' my ha r, ng.” •Ord •ave th' in I ejomi i to ma / g my wi nay rn©' ir rn destruction can be expected is exceedingly small,even in the states most liable to these violent storm-. General Greeley believes this matter of great public importance and desired to impress upon the people at large how small are the chances of personal injury or loss of property in this connection. In conclusion, he says tornadoes are not so destructive of life as thunder storms. ‘GUESSING” ADVERTISEMENTS. RAILROAD MATTERS. Bog^ckin*Ho»..B»«-e9terii Chicago, Nov. i ^ ~Zv's meeting, Freight ass</ Y'°m’orrow h0 natter of SiSr in "he hog and packing house product rates. An important Order Concerning Bate* in Iowa. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.l la., Nov. IL—Th© rail-are in receipt of an Command to    o_rnl)    0r D IK8- fornia liquid fruit    y    ,    t0    t’ne taste It Is pleasing to the    .    kidneys, It* Excellent U «»litU* . approval tne public Call-of Figs- gently on the asKWWSSi- De- Moine important™'?rnmifnication from the chair- man of the Western Freight Waukee1 and St!!SS%ads authority to make the same rate to all Union I aeific int* competitive or local, that ar.-made by the Northwestern. Under this authority the eastern connections of th Union Pacific will accept as their proper-lion of through rates whatever amount I Til© Oldest Operator Resign*. Clinton, la., Nov. ll.—Samuel Hoyt, who has been manager of tho Western Union Telegraph here for years, and who was the third operator in the world to read by sound, resigned his position, and to-day was relieved from duty. He was the oldest operator in service. Pear’* soap secures a beautiful complexion. To Remove a County Seat. Creston, la., Nov. ll.—The board of supervisors of Union county to-day ordered the county seat transferred from Afton to Creston, and the removal will be completed this month. Beecham’s Pills act like mamo on a weak stomach. —Matinee tickets this morning, Attorney General Miller Say* They Do Not Come Under the Anti-Lottery Law. Washington, Nov. ll.—In response to the invitations made by Postmaster General Wannamaker under date of October 6, 1890, as to whether advertisements in newspapers of “guessing contests” in its various phrases are in violation of the revised statues as amended by the anti-lottery act of September 19, 1890 Attorney General Miller has submitted an opinion in which he holds in the negative. The attorney general says, in the course of a lenghty opinion:    “lf the offers were not made in good faith it would be a scheme for obtaining money under false pretenses. Being made in good faith, th© gifts are doubtless offered with a purpose of increasing directly as as well as indirectly the sales of those newspapers and rendering its business of increased value to those who offer the prizes. It is clear the state is directed against only such enterprises as dependent upon lot or chance. It vzill hardly be contended that the enterprise under consideration was dependent upon lot. Nor is it dependent upon chance within the meaning of the statute. In conclusion it may not be improper to say this law was framed with a view to the suppression of certain T. 8. IUwt,on Shot    in    View    of Thon- *aufi* of Spectator*. Coli mbi s, Ga.. Nov. ll.—There was a most sensational tragedy at the racetrack here to-day. The grand -land was packed with men. women and children. After the conclusion of tho gentlemen's race, T. S. Dawson, of Glennville, Alabama, one of the contestants, left his sulky and went behind the judge’s stand. In a few seconds the crowd was startled by the report of a pistol and saw Dawson running, pursued by three men who were firing at him. In a minute Dawson got hi* revolver out and b"gan returning the shots, but soon fell and expired. His three assailants were quickly arrested. They are Dick and Robert Howard and their brother-in-law, James Biekerstaff. They were not wounded. The tragedy was the outcome of a family quarrel, I Dawson having married and deserted a I sister of the Howards. Both parties have i many friends and there is much excite- I ment. The Howard party refuse to talk. Pro|»o*e a Rigid Investigation. New York, Nov. ll.—General Obern to-day received a letter from th© secretary of 'he int"rior "nclo^ng a letter from Acting Indian Commissioner Kell, both fully endorsing the genera!’- view* a- to the advisability of holding a rigid investigation in regard to the treatment received by Indians who were in Europe with wild west shows. Slain by a Negro. Lexington, Ky„ Nov. ll.—Da. Boswell Gorham, a prominent physician and farmer of this county, wa? shot and killed by a negro this morning. No cause is known for the murder. Excitement is intense and armed men are scouring th© country in search of the negro. II" [exulting!; both got on the wait over night not b" rhe happ She—“Let us few minutes we there we must everything at stak of honor that frnrr this car you will forgel this journey, the color sound of my voice—ev( He—“I too hav" a I am married and am in Syracuse—but -ti again. At l©ast give n She—“No, no, .o: I dare i again.’ He persuasively and c “Then tell me who you arf avoid you and not emharras: pouring in your presence.” She i with apparent re ‘ Well, my name i- Gay body, ber Gaybody. I am a widow with ow married daughter whoso husband I hav never—” He shows sigr- of vioSen apoplex}.) “What is the matter dee Gawge?”    t He (grasping for breath —“Did yod say Gaybody?” She (surprised) —“Yes, why?” He (rolling under seat)—“Jumping Jupiter! My mother-in-law ’’ Brakeman (a t doen — “Syracuse Twenty minutes for refreshments.”— Town Topics. mnin that you giy)— I may b ap- M to. Bow (Severe Cold* are Broken Up In Mon. tuna. Pore Alcohol Doty. Washington, Nov. ll.—The treasury department has decided that pure alcohol is dutiable at the rat© of ten per cent ad valorem without regard to the use for which it is intended. This will prevent the importation of free of duty of alcohol for the use of scientific or educational institutions. Governor Campbell Improving. Columbus, Ohio, Nov. ll.—Governor Campbell is much Improved to-day and it is believed that all danger of an attack of pneumonia ha3 passed. He was able to sit up for a short time this morning. mao -onion. we know o ci Daffier ’t a in telling cue medicine we Remedy, la-1 A Wealthy Contractor Suicide*. Chicago, Nov. ll.—Michael J. Sullivan, a wealty contractor, suicided to-day while temporary insane from ill health. Fave all you can. both health and money, by using Dr. Bull’* Cough Syrup. JR cents. People refuse to be imposed upon, but they on't refuse Salvation Oil for •’5 cents. A Counterfeiter’* Sentence Commoted. Washington, Nov. ll.—The president has commuted to seven months’ imprisonment instead of one year imposed in the case of Simon R. Hank, convicted in Illinois for counterfeiting. Catarrh is not a local but a constitutional disease, and requires a constitutional remedy like Hood’s Sarsaparilla to effect a cure. Five Years for » Firebug. Aurora, IU., Nov. ll.—Charles Muz-zey, the Geneva firebug, was sentencee to five years in tho penitentiary by the Kane county circuit ( ourt this morning. I Fro rn the Virginia City 'Mon1 When we find a medicine possess genuine m©rit, we duty, aud we take pffia/ur© j public what ills. Such a I found Chamberlain’s Cough | winter, when la grippe was prevailing. I We are satisfled that »» warded off *?v-i eral attacks that were threatening by I the use of this syrup, ai;d. we have since I relieved, in a few hours, severe colds, j and in the course of two or three days, j entirely broken them up by its use, a* i have several of our friends to whom we have recommended it. ti. is ak that It is represented to be by lh© manufacturers. If you have a cough and want stop it Chamberlain’s Cough Remedy wit) do the work. For sale by druggists. A .lesion* Divorced Husband’* Deed. Chicago, Nov. Ii.—William J. Miller and his housekeeper, Mr?. Albert Ballo, a divorced woman, were to have been married to-day but there was an unexpected obstruction in the person of the divorced husband. A short time ago Miller fell from a ladder and broke his leg. While he was iying in bed to-day conversing with Mrs. Ballo about the coming wedding, Mr. Ballo suddenly “I see by the newspapers.” remarked Mrs. Bunting, “that a petrified jaw two feet long has been found fi’ California.” “Why, you never told me that your ancestors came from that part of th© country,” replied her husband.—Figaro. —-Stop at tne Clifton, Chicago The hen is useful as an article of fix**. as a destroyer of ©Cgs. et *'*t-for-v 'nsec s, as a layer Woffington P>st ;