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Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - November 21, 1890, Burlington, Iowa BURLINGTON HAWK-EYE. Lier, on Hand at Rosebud Agency ^ , check sn Outbreak. Bl)!*'1 Meeting Between Troop* aud .-Hor** Soldier** Ordered to fd^ut-l-h. Situation at ltpine Bidge aud Elsewhere. IF^'Sin^from Fort Niobrara via Valentine, Port Niobrara early this morn- Troop V-SRosebud agency early nos uioru-a fnaui all quiet aud peaceful, if A cra/e has not been as prev-k6- P^ebud agency, and most of Jo' *T'ted by it loft several days ago Ridge to participate In the Pf;nres The presence of alarge ,SI f of Indians with a dozen wagons F* "in Valentine for the pur nose agency goods to Rosebud, I knew the troops were march-agency, was assuring to nie 1 that little E , i it is also considered good ^enJfthat there will be no trouble at the trouble was to be ap- BU Hid XETOX, IOWA, EK IDA V MORNING, NOVEMBER 21, IKK). (PRICE: 15 CENTS PER WEEK the ;n,unesco masher. G rosv en ires Indians; at Fort Belknap reservation a * lent state. A, an Instance of the s!0.ies floating around the *ffi(l,s tell coo .,ir rent on the reservation to the effect that several young warriors started fret. there to visit Sitting Hoi and about the new Messiah. On the wav' one of them, yellow Hawk, said he had been commanded in a dream to kill him. self as a jest of fab Ii, with th<l pro , that he should be raised from the dead He committed suicide accordingly and the party went on without him When they reached Standing Rock they found \ ellov* Hawk there alive ai d well having been resurrected and taken to Standing Rock ahead of his companions. I his is the story sent back by the eiers. trav- arneil Decides to Retain the Irish Leaderbhip. II'Think* it lh* Prenent Lr it teal .I unrture Ile Would B*> Fa I ■>«. t<» Him linty to I ft! ll Itll SI,,,.,I,| He i)eNe|.t tile Pun! ti on Ridge, where it is - was caused by a new thought most of row experienced agent. indians In Mar Faint. s I), Nos. 20.—Captain Nor-Indian agent stationed at returned to-day from a trip Red River, where he had gone on I of a report that the Indians on ac-?o the messiah dance were failing l!Vnd the distribution of rations and nine cattle. He reported ' I present fiEKRS. special kpjinh Ut? t' F k He KHUU* "------ the Indians much excited iDj up their famous ghost dances wiih !- and perseverance that is alarming. ,j • Hump Rod" with about three es of the Two Kettle band all ap aud acting in a very sus-manner. Cowboys who arrived .•night stated the Indians had bdi number of cat tle and were acting t.-ranse manner and the famous In-, srepps-the Cripple” had told them thad better keep on their guard. Will* Pj[h,k, Nov. 2<>.—'Che Indians A,.;;ally crazed with religious fanatl-ijnd the excitement at the cho-t tfiV of the most intense character. I to their excitement the utter reck-!;i induced by the blind fanaticism van may gain some idea of situation. It is the general lion among the troops they will ordered in a day or two to I the Indians ghost dance. Then -gjjSewill undoubtedly follow. Two .fee of these dances are now in pro-i, A herder who ha* just roached reports several hundred Indians , congregated .ceretly nine miles a this place. They are all heavily ed and are expecting the Rosebud to in them shortly. be and Rumors of i* Couplet. ifAGO, Nov. 20.—“Buffalo Bill,” > in the city told an Associated I representative this evening that ra Miles has received information 'ta tight occurred this afternoon betes General Brook’s troops and the between Rushville and Pine Use No particulars have yet been re-Sred and ’bs1 casualties ace unknown. j Bi:!** expressed the opinion that W: M •' would, "if let alone by the jnrnment" settle the trouble expedi- RUIN AND DESOLATION. Secretary Blair, of tho Cherokee strip AsHoeiatIou. r**!!* a startling Story. i>t^ANV\ *! v’ ^ov- 20.—-Secretary Blair, of the cherokee Strip Live Stock association, is in the city and tells a startling story of ruin and desolation now in order in the s ri;;. He expressed the opinion that within thirty days from the time ti:** strip is vacated by the ranchmen, a I the improvements made there will be possessed by thieves from t)tv Iahoma anti Kansas unless the govern meat orders out the troops to protect the property. The terms of the lease provide that au permanent, improvements revert to the use and ownership of the Cherokees when the cattle men va ate. The value of the entire improvements is placed at half a million dollars In tho snit of th,* assecution against •T. II. StoHer, one of the tenants, to day, for non-payment of rent. tile judge instructed the jury to find for the plaintiff, declaring the association's lease with the Indians valid aud declared the Indians owners of the strip I he association will now sue tile I iii ted states government 'or damages in sinus aggregating millions of dollars WHAT THE FARMERS WANT. The F. >1 ll A Adapt ■, series of ( har-aeterlstSc ee.oiufions. Sowing! ii 1.1>,    111., Nov. 2<) —The I armers Mutual Ben tit association today agreed to tile resolutions demanding a revision of the patent law,-; the abolition of t he national ban King system; that the circulation medium be confined to gold, silver aud copper coins and Fnited States treasury notes; favoring the loaning of money by the na'in: a1 g vernment to citizens in sums not exceeding SI.mm to any person and properly >eeured at interest not exceeding four per cent per annum: favoring the issue and sale at par of United States bonds oi SIO. S20, >~,n and Sion, bearing two p>*r cent interest and redeemable at the option of the holder and the government. The resolutions further demand the regulations of corporations by law; favor the election of president, vice president and Fatted States senators by a popular vote; oppose the civil s< rvice laws and fix the tenure in office of United States judges not to exceed nine years. The election of postmasters and railroad and warehouse commissioners by a pupa ar vote is also urged. Pensions to soldiers and sailors are approved, and a revision of the government officials salaries is recommended, as is also a reduction of taxation on the necessities and conveniences and til, rcgu'ation of immigration and the mans facture of adulterated h .    Nov 20.—Parnell has sent to ti, \V\ U o’S *o1|eat?ties a communication rn I h i.1    1 H° l0ne a" he is SUP- poned by his colleagues aud the. Irish peop,e, he will remain at. the politics. He says he ha helm in never sought to either office or reward of any kind from any English party and he docs not seek their assistance now. Tim Irish people, not English politicians, must decide the question of the leadership of the nation alist parry. At the present erith a’ juncture he would he false to his duly Ireland if he should desert the position because of private matters, with which ponces have no concern. When hi -mission is accomplished and justice ha- I been won for Ireland after her long ; struggle against overwhelming odds the people may chose whom they will to conduct their local affairs. Dr ut nu tis    ii* 15’n    Krt iv#4 iii cr. 1 Drill.in, Nov. 20.—The Labor ll Mr/d, Mr. Michael Daviu's paper, says:    "Mr. Parnell is under a moral cloud, which Ic* nas brought upon himself. The crisis w rich he has caused in the home-rulc movement is the gravest that ha- occurred in ten years. There is only one course for Mr. Parnell to pursue—that i-. to < Race himself from public life for the brief period which must ensue before be can legally marry Mrs. O’Shea" "I- the People's support of the home-ruie movement to be imperiled by the n -fusal of Mr. Parnell to separate his per sonality from rule?" It ask* Baroni) the interest • ho pap Mr. Parnell, th annot plead ignorance of he libera! party regard!' say - further, the feeling of g his new po lk tau' fetcrai Mile* could not be seen tout either at his headquarters or hotel. sis stated that he baa gone out in spiny with Colonel Corbin, his assis-nt&dji. ant general. Latp.—General Miles was seen at iduKhr and assured the reporter that w nothing whatever about a battle vg occurred. Mrtnughlin \ i-iitrt sitting Hull, JTTAXaiN'u Ro< k A'.km a, N. N., Not. -The news that troop- have been erred the reservation has spread pie!? among the savages, and the genii Gleet has been had. Several hun-fd cf the braves have disappeared, th what object and in what direction this hour ca mot at present be learned. sere s evident fright in some quarters dit is the general impression that the eks are running away from what they a- an impending calamity. It ii De, however, that they are bent phage and murder, or have .-d across the country to incite the inhere Cheyennes, the most excitable • Indians in the west, to take ®sagainst the whites. The aged war-pc md women are frightened over the b - and profe-s the warmest friend-P Iv the palefaces. r McLaughlin, the agent here, is..st returned from Sitting Bull's r brand River, and reports that till going on, but Sitting Pits influence ha- weakened greatly in p :ast week. Now he has no more pi a hundred or so of followers. He peeved Ma ir McLaughlin cordially, pi the young bucks- scowled at the agent I’ho (th he were not welcome. He had Jwzta:k with Sitting Bull, and is sat-Ntsat the old chief’s faith in the com-pGfth** Messiah is on the decline, and ifi'C'ssomethi sr unforseen occurs there pto probability of trouble this winter, pithpos>:blv none next spring, t Major Ah Laughlin stated that every-|*‘E? was comparatively quiet and ®drrsy in Sitting Bull’s carri), and he PDO fear of trouble now. General |®?er s presence here last week had the reducing Sitting Bull’s followers V one-half, so that now he has igh men to carry on a campaign "he wanted to. Lnfral Brooke’s Cummand Arrives. '-‘Hcago, Nov. 20.—General Miles this ♦J^ning received a telegram from Rush-‘ arming him that General Brooke's ,inmand reached Bine Ridge at seven go ^ this morning. The Indians are , ffling In in large numbers from Rose-dhere is much excitement and the dance continues. General Miles ”"d great satisfaction that General ^,,i,ive s troops had reac hed the agency iii Hr are Now. M Oar 4e foods. The resolutions conclude by making provision for D e establishment of a national organ!/.Ilion to attend the coining sessions of legislature > throughout the country in the inter* st of the* farm- t cr" organizatioi - and caning noon the ( ntU'il I it‘ami says:    "Ireland’s char- J icier for morality will intensify th** j scorn of the people for those canting I hypocrites who think that publicity is I the essence of sin. Now, it. says, is th** time to repay Mr. Parnell for his public j services. In reply to the affected purists ' and pharisees we -ay:    ‘We have, our leader, and mean to keep him.’ ” The Irixh ('(itho'1 ic says Parnell has sinned as much against I reland as against morality, hut the grave political exigency demands that he continue to be the leader of his party The Freeman's Jowrnnt, in its issue ! to-day, prints that the government is ! considering a surprise to be sprung upon I the people at the next general election for members of the house of commons. (jonfiil-MH’e ii, 1‘arnell. Drill.in, Nov. 20.—The statement Is math* in the Notionalist that Parnell will resign iiissf.it i»> Par! ament at th** end of the session and offer himself for reelection. At a great national meeting to-day, the Lord Mayor made th** opening address. Justin McCarthy, in moving confidence in Parnell -aid he did not ignore the serious nature of th** question but was sure it would not cost them a single friend. secondly g McCarthy's Irishmen, Parnell wa* an institution. Me-ii was carried amid the Br'tish forces In Iceland, to appoint Major Barttelot to the command of the rear guard. Lieutenant Troup has arrived on the steamer Saab* from New York and larded at Southampton. In an Interview on the scandalous charges and countercharges made in connection with the rear guard of the Stanley expedition, Lieutenant I roup denounced Stanley as a retailer of mess-rooru gossip and hearsay tales about dead men. The lieutenant added that he would avoid any further personalities unless he was compelled in self-defense to resort to them. THE WORLD S FAIR. Ie*'Iv HnniiKfih Org:iiii/A—The Hite OueMttoi, Settled. Chic ago, Nov. 20.—At the meeting to day of the lady managers of the world’s fair Mrs. Potter Palmer, of Chicago. was unanimously elected president and a permanent organization was affected. Mrs. John A. Logan had previously been nominated for che presidency, but declined in favor of Mrs. Palmer. W hen the national commission resumed its session this. morning th* trouble between the executive and foreign affairs committees was settled by the adoption of a resolution setting forth that no disrespect to the foreign committee was intended, but simply the- intimation that owing to the state funds avail-abl, strict economy wa- necessary in all committees. The auditing committee reported the expenses of the commission to dat* to be sr, i, OOO. The report of the committee on buildings and grounds was then taken up. 'Chis is one of th** bombs which was expected to explode with great violence, a-it embraced th** question of what proportion of the fair should be placed on til**. lake front. It is recommended that th** tine art and decorative art buildings. music hall, electrical display, water palace and steel tower, with other germane exhibits be placed on tho lake front, with the main department buildings, government and state exhibits in Jackson park and til** overflow in tin* Midway plaisanee arui Washington park. < ummissioner DeYoung, of California, who introduced th** resolution several days ago rescinding til*- acceptance of sites, announced that he had not caH‘*d it up for he and all were now sati-fied with the manner in which the buildi: gs had been alloted. Withal! the main exposition buildings grouped to.ether he did not care what -id** affairs were put on th** I.ak** Front, lie moved to strike- out the word- “decorative art building" and leave it simply the art building that th** meaning might be clearer. Mercer, of Wyoming, strongly objected to anything but the art gallery going on the Lake Front. He also filed a protest against the double -lie submitted by th** thirteen different associations. Sewell, of Maryland. Jones, of Missouri, and other commissioners, including President Palmer, -poke in favor of the report. De Young and Mercer'-amendments were voted down and the report of the committee adopted, finally settling the vexatious site question. THE CRASHES CONUSEE. Baker Brothers & Co., of Philadelphia, go by the Board. 4 Marshal Hodge, al Pontia - last July, is 'n progress at that city. The defendant was drunk, and when the marshal attempted to arrest him he shot him in the groin. Death ensued next day, and North carne near being lynched. FARMERS' INSURANCE. a Their Failure Caused i»y Mhrlnk*K* Values of Secritie*— A Heavy Run on the Fe«:|,le’H Hank Iii New York— Fiuam ial Matters. New York, Nov. 20.—A dispatch frow Philadelphia say- tile failure of Barker Brothers Ce i- announced on the stock exchange. I ii** announcement if the failure her** had the effect of depressing tile market. Pm I.,vi*E i.uh 1 a , Nov. 20.—The members of the firm of Barker Brothers .x Co. refuse to make any statement regarding their failure. The firm of lait* wa- doing very little business through tin* stock exchange. The assignment Gas been made to Edward Mellor, a son-in-law of Wharton Barker. The suspension i- not much of a surprise to th** will-informed, as the firm'- credit ha-been piior f< r tin* past two month- It is -aid the liabilities will he about - ;,<»oo,-0 ><*, but th** creditor- ar* not numerous. The -uspcns.on i- said to have been .-'■mvht, about by the shrinkage in value of -« unties and by hank- calling in their loans. When the announcement of the 1111 uolii 4>«1.1 fellow-. Si'KlNOKlEi i), Nov. 20.—The Odd Fellows to-day reduced th** minimum of duc-frorn ten cents per week to seven for beneficial members and five cents fornon-beneficial, with the provision that when assessment was made with less than •SIO*) in the lodge treasury, an assessment of fifty cents per member would be made. Representatives to the sovereign grand lodge were instructed to ask that body to permit the assembling of the national convention of Daughters of Rebekah which th♦ *y prohibited last summer. The Daughters of Rebekah elected Mr-. J. J. Moreland o! Pontiac, president. The State Association Closes an Interesting Session. suspousion wa- mad** tin* stock * th* NON-PARTISAN TEMPERANCE UNION. ling representatives of the a--o jar: aloof from both the old part.ies j Timothy Healey j motion said for I less a man than i earthy’- ro-olutL great enthusiasm. it! THE PEOPLE'S BANK. A Continued Bun Promptly Net \\ !*:» v n< -rn t - Nrw York, X began on Th>* CP yesterday was * As early a- nm* least from rift Poles gathered number of o**opb lost all th down in th President •.a w The run ug- ba- *d this in* t there v sixteen h s vicinity feared th k • *e p [h CksIi 1 which ak here orning. rere at untired aud a * v had earnings parade neighborhood a rani -aid this that th* day and t money ba* nffi jai- w run would pm* to morrow, but next we k. ■ ready to b I up and I night. rn inning continue to-tpeeled the en the bank *gic. w ork crowds - and pushed aud rd was sent to I for assistance. rn hie the crowd President Pfllrgriiii Will Not Resign London, X >v. 20.—A dispatch from Buenos Ayres received her** states that President Pellegrini intends to re-ign, but a :at**r dispat h from Buenos Ayre--ays President Pellegrini will not resign. <; I id-tone Hart Ne! Advised Parnell. London, Nov. 20.— In response to an inquiry G.aud-tone It** - telegraphed th a' it is not true he ha- conveyed any intimation to Parnell as to the eour.-purse in consequence of O Shea divorce case *d th a ti in he should the result of 1 ho W gathered about the de surged so madly ilia? v the nearest police sta'i After a good d* a1 of got into line and they w* re admitted in squads of fifteen. The president of the bank had offers of as-istance to-day from kindred organizations, but they were respectfully declined. ___ SAYS IT WILL BE PALMER. How Prof Kneh'rt I.) mph I- Vlade. Bkklin, Nov. 20.—The Frank Courier states that thelymphused by Prof. K - h for th** cun* of tuberculosis is prepared in an incubating stove, within a -pac** that is hermetic ally sea cd ami -teril zed, and thereby rendered fret* from fungi)-. The interior of the air-tight space i- divided by an unglazed porcelain diaphram into an ti pp* r and lower section. In lh** upper section is placed a salt*-1 meat broth in a gelatinous state containing colonies of the tubercle germ. The iliads gradually liquifies, and the gelafine liquid drops slowly thr plate into the lower se* Important Chance* in the Constitution Olticerrt Fleeted. Pitr-tu'KG, Pa , Nov. 20.—At to-day's session of tile National Non-Parti-au NY. C. T. U., Mrs. Foster, a- chairman of the committee on revision of the constitution, reported a number of important change-. The report occasioned a heated discussion, but was finally adopted. The following officers were then elected:    President.,    Mrs. Phinm y, of Cleveland: vice-president, Mrs. Harriet G. Walker, of Minnesota: general secretary, Miss Jennie F. Duty, of Cleveland; recording secretary, Mrs. ! FI irene** Miller, of Iowa; financial seer**-tary and secretary. Mrs. C. C Alford, of New York; The officers were then installed. In the afternoon an attempt to recoi -~id♦*r some portions of th** constitution created another lengthy discussion, but the matter finally went over until tomorrow. The failure of the national secretary of th** young woman’s work to present a report caused considerable indignation and the fact that but one ‘A " had been credited as a delegate added fuel to the dame. Accordingly, when the election for this office was called, Mrs, Campbell was elected to tile position by an overwhelming vote. Mrs. Campbell promptly declined and a compromise was effected, which resulted in a day for consideration being allotted to Mrs. Campbell. Mrs. J. Ellen Foster. was slated for the office aud Mr- Tiilon, Finance Company of iVnn-yivania, of which Wharton Barker t- president, fell from bb to bb, hut it is authoritatively -tat* d th at th** company i- in a position to p *y every dollar they owe. The firm of Barker Brothers A Co. has been established for fifty-turee year- and when their failure was announced many banker- and others cill** I and tendered their .sympathy. Abraham Bark**'-, the venerable founder of the bank, i- the father of Wharton Barker, til* other member of the linn, in December. l**-7, he completed his fiftieth year a- a successful banker. He seemed overwhelmned by th** catastrophe. Wherton Barker -aid, this afternoon: "The assignment was unavoidable, we hop d to avert, ii hut it was impossible. The people who ow .ii us money and upon whom vve depended did not pay us. <>f course tin* condition of the money market has much to do with the t rouble.” A J. Drexel -ahi:    "This is too bad. It could have be**n avoided. We could have helped them out had they asked.” The failure wa- caused largely by various unprofitable railroad investments. Among the railroad investments which probably caused them heavy losses are the (mi*) and Northwestern, San Antonio and Arkansas Bass, Oregon Pacific and the Charleston, Cincinnati and Chicago. Wharton Barker this afternoon r**--igned iii- position as president of th** I Finance Company of Pennsylvania Vice j President Tower was elected in hi- place. I It is asserted by all concerned that the I company is certainly solvent and in addi-! tion a syndicate has been formed for the * purpose of advancing it any amount of ! money necessary to meet outstanding I liabilities. I.l*e Stin k hxhihitrt for the F**ir. Chicago, Nov. 20.—A committee of eighteen representing the live stock interests of America, appointed for the purpose of securing a fair representation at the world’s fair. met here to-day. It j decided that award- on all live -t >ck ex- i hi bits should b*- uniform, consisting of first, second, third and fourth cash i prizes. The commission will be a-ked to provide stall- fur horses, twelve by twelve,    for cattie ten by twelve, and for hog- eight bv twelve feet in -i/e.    Two hundred acres of ground is to    be requested fur the live stock exhibit. The amount to he given in prize- will be settled later. Sentenced to Life I in |n-i*<»n ment. Crawfordsville, Ind.. Nov. 20.—The jury in the Pettit ease returned a verdi*" of guilty this morning and fixed his punishment at imprisonment fur iii**. Pettit is completely broken down, the verdict being a grea? surprise to him and his attorneys. The latter will move for a new trial. Demand' d a Ht|(lier Sente of Whri'h. Indianapolis, Ind., Nov. ?o.—The conductors, brakemen, engineers, firemen ami -watchmen of the Lake Erie and Western, through a committee representing their several branch**- of the service made a demand to-day for a higher scale of wag*--. State Hoard of Hr.iltfi iii Se-idon at De* .Mollie* K. of F. Temple Dedicated at Fort    Madi*on—Cieneral State New*. fSp'dal to Tne Hawk-Eye.} Des Moines, Nov. 20. The tenth annual meeting of th** Farmer-’ Mutual in-suranee Association of Iowa, which began In this city yesterday closed it- -*•-sion this afternoon. About -ixty d*Negates were pre-eut. The number of a sedations in the state is HG, . arr?irig over-GG,OOO.Oho of insurance Mr. Farrington, of Bremer county, i- president of the state meeting and C. W. Norton, of Muscatine county, secretary. The president delivered his annuli addn---yesterday, reviewing the growth and prospects of the a-so' iation. Paper-were read by Mil**- Bradford. ur Washington: James ‘juill, of < *dar Rap d-ani J. IL H lyman, of Fniori, upon ‘ richest rules of resurvey, renewing, reducing or cancelling insurance, and fee- for til** same." The question of the "R liefer insurance on vacant or unfit -bcd buildings or those undergoing repairs,' wa-taken up and thoroughly di-**u--ed and a resolution wa- adopted de lar.nu it tie* -en-** of the convention Lur the insurance companies be oniy Ha’' e for one-ha if of th*- insured value of va tnt building- arid that new building- I"* in--ured for but two-thirds of their value. To-day they considered th** que-tion. how can mutual a-sociation- co ope-rat* for their benefit; report- from committees were heard; resolutions were passed favoring eo-ooeration of the farmer- to aid companie- having lo-se- beyond their abilities to rai-e a--- s-ment-:    that    ev fro WO! Of gat* try! sir! tire u na a d* Will f righ ten* from his where h* frighten* igh id ti ow'' horns, and with the him he mounted to the top po-t that supported the tore he sat with the wolves reach him, while he kept them with a rope for a m»*as-that he in his fright, was ive an estimate of, but finally i.g by the road attracted the they left the b/»y to engage 'itll th*- new comer, while he, nearly to death, jumped down r* h and cut traea- for home, •rived that he if breath and so carne -irk. The WO Ive- are -ti ppo-* d to bf • a part of a pa'1 k of the 1 ruber specie* which make the ir home In a swamp nea r the Biack- -hli re farm. r limber wolve s are becom- ing nurr.croii- in the swamD — and 1 imber bell t* through*. ut the county , despite the lur; re numbers that are Rilled - and besides heil I. g a con*tai ut menace t* > -tuck, it Is e vi* P-nt from th - adventure that they are becoming d I ancerous to h uman life. The St it ‘gl»*y VIur*ler Ca*M, V Va TE KWK), Iowa. Nov. 20 .—The tak- *)f test itll ot.y ii* tile Stingiey case od yesterd ay afternooi Nelther Lu* a- nor Hoi [lies. the two \ vitne--es for state who were fot;nd lr ; New York, apt )*\ircd. a cl the evidence on the part of ; be prooecui ion i not con sidered very -tr* mg. The i vit n**"C- prod aced by the def en-e ye-t r lay were corr oborative of *1 r .Stingiey, who testifier I to having bef >n an eye-w itnes* to the s hooting I* M »tterv -< hrii.*- t. Nov. 20.— »t Lely d —hor »otue y have been -ider a lottery eed forty-five When a -ult awing would •onid eventually lairn the scheme lottery man, but otharw se. The >y the courts. I lli- Think* Ile’* *» Fr«i-*u*. Co* Nr IL Bi.FRF-. la., Nov. Charles Sc hod-ch, of Bloomington, nots, is under care of physicians in thi-city. He i- declared to be insane. He Is declared to be insane. He talks continually of his fabulous wraith. den* **- of spontaneous cornbu-tion of is so conclusive that we must admit facts: that v/e recommend rented!* prevent it oy well -altin?, drying not piling too high. Commit: c- on tisties and necessary legislation wer pointed The following officer' elected:    President,    * . Wharton; president, .lame- Vail1: secretary treasurer. William Matth* w. h N Trrrihle Dent h The Hawk-Eye.] Jo.—Mrs. P-ai v In charge left of a Th* iggy the •a - .ttendant > run up--he wa-tucket of e girl re-iby dead. 1 grief A Run on the Howard Saving* Hank. Newark, N. J., Nov. 20.—A bigger crowd than on the two previousdays was on hand when the Howard Savings Bank opened this morning. Many business rn* n made depo-its as n-tial to allay the feeling of suspicion. Pre-ident Freling-huy-en -ays ii** ha- plenty of money to pay off the dep isitor- Again l*o*t ptmeil Hie Date*. Chicago, Nov. 20.—The interstate commerce commission ha- again postponed the date on whieh the revised rate-on hog- ar d packing house products will take effect from November 25th to December 22d. Fight Person* Poisoned. Beaver Fat,i.s, Pa. Nov. 20.—The report comes from Clinton, a small place north of here, that eight per-ons there have been poisoned. It is said a man and wife, two children and four others are seriously ill and that one Ii a- since died. Premium on G«l<l. Buenos Ayre-, Nov. 20.—After falling to 204 to-day the premium »n gold ad-vanceT and at the close wa- 212. THE STATE BOARD OF HEALTH. -em i-Annual Meeting at Dr* Moille* Committee* Ap pointe* I. [Special to Th* Hawk-E.j e.] De- Moines, Nov. 20.—The semt-a; nual meeting of the -tate board of nea ’ was called to order this morning wi all members pre-ent save Dr. Lewelei The report of the sen clary wa- read a* approved. Committees wen* appoint* 'rh ant *e*i urt Ion. Hawk-Eye. J 211 —*; corge prest a1 re OI on various subject- The board w thoroughly consid* r the question of contagious and epidemic disca-u*-. A -rand ing committee on in-p *ction of kero-e* e oil wa- appointed a- follow-:    Dr-. Sterader, Kennedy and Dickin-ou: ■ . the investigation of the alleged case of leprosy, Dr-. Dickinson aud Clark were given full power- of investigation aud necessary action. >1 .1 t Not Bow-or: a charge ted in btnd-zrand jury. mutual coed is Rate n Dele of r the Women. . 20 —The Metho--ted on the question a- delegates to the A light vote was the -ame way, the 1,riv unanimous for o votes were pa-t age. and the-e were from women. FOUNDED ON AIR. Profe of the and So* again Cheaper pH**euger Fare. --or Edmund J. James, Pre-ident American A ad* my of Political tai Science, take- up the cudgel f* r lower pa--eug**r fares in a UU Senator Cullom V im! No Ch-iii*'** <»! Joliet. 111., Nov with Congressman *, The Ftrwell if i- Ke.R Ie* t mn. ut.—In conversation IMI last night, Senator Cullom said: “General Palmer, in n y opinion, will he the next I need S at**-senator from Illinois. He d:d md -ay anvilling about the political possibilities of !«P2.    _ __________ PEATE CL AI MCD THEM. then contains ai bu* is free from or reproductive used. General -« Paris. Nov police believe the daft th*1 porcelai a **' ti on. The liquid secretory products, vi rig or *i**ad gcrms ", ;i-id i- til** lymph 20.-the was the Pol caky, t Ii the murder, .-hoif** Murder Le Matin «ays th** killing of General ,ct of private Rus-ian Pole, ti e palier says. h tear! hot HfiOij Keu r bud. rho )re the Indians had inaugurated hos-&nd the further fact that tile iat-not committing any violence. -aid he, they have to attack us in po-:tion or else break away from jl. t '-rv&tion. The danger now is that u.rbulent bucks may leave tile reser-•i°n . J he appearance of General *L 8 COmmand, however, will have 1,1 °1 sustaining the authority of j. ,^0VerTuneiit and give protection I*) | ment ‘ °yal element among the Indians. . Jjneral Miles to-day %*lni!rHt UlHieon !'»**♦** Away at Fhiladclplila. Philadeli’HIA, Nov. 20.—Rear Admiral Olivers. (Hasson, U. S. N. retired, died this morning. Grnrn*! Thom a* Mntber D^h*!. Springfield, HU, Nov. 20.-<>n**ral Thomas Mather, adjutmt g* neral o. State under the late G tvernor ^ ates during the war. died here to-day. He was sixty-five years of age. He retired from the office general soon after iii late civil war to become the Second R* giraent, L t ii lor v. lift »'*> mustered in a- no.on, Kobruarv -J, IMS; rnuatoml out A»*u*t br**veted a brigadier gen-1865. It was his adjutant general mmission of I lys-es S. Grant as an of adjutant outbreak of th** commander of hints light ar- ......  in is62; muster** IT, I-*’>5, and oral December '.'■L proudest boast that a he signed the firct ct officer in th** volunteer | Soli vers koti vengeance. -u-pected of was a lover of a girl who had been enticed by a woman, at the instance of Seliverskoff into a house < f ill fame and tiiis. it is claimed, was the motive for the crime. The nihilists here affirm that Hie general at til** limo of his d«*arh was director of the Russian police in France. Dup***) Kulm* *- Rpgent. The Ha*.UK, Nov. 20.—-Queen Emma to-day took the oath as regent of the kingdom. The route from the palace to the parliament house was lined with spectators and her majesty was cordially UTcoP'd by the people. HERBERT WARD BLAMES STANLEY. Son.* Hard Nut* fur the Explorer to i rack—Setting ** H »<i Exnmple Eon don, Nov. co.—Herbert Ward writes to the Times as follows: Mr F tan lev has rn!*'’I al! tho side is«ucs ot th** laini's«)M-lSartt< lot Mori s ai <1 other mat-:ViHn order to .vade tho m^-ro rov.*r*y .. .. s<*. upulous man, but t.old and U r-s«*< itor m*. army. i'cn* and was wet ra! Mather never advanced in years married I nil* „ received a eont- *“ pa j0n 'rom an officer at Camp Pop-r ‘i( Vtr’ Montana, dated November ■*: 0 ' ■l:n'Ek considerable matter of in* t ^ r‘‘^erence I-0 fbe Messiah ln'h* hifii’er reports all the Indians v'''h:ity are affected by the pre-gsYT !,r:i/'e ant^ even the more intelli-ber    believe    in    it. A Hunt* le,y.ounw'r Indians recently procured Cc J :nc^H;Ster rifles, where the officer asceriain. There has been no but qTi‘'tu t“iere yet nor any dances, I'd > -r,V' ,a ^e°P and universal interest iqtvY r‘ there will be astonishing fc-sri1 arura‘ manifestations before very (Wk,    s'F-ing Bull's lieutenants fkienff-’,Utl    t;WO ot^<Jr ^if^'ix* have new I’    up    preaching the biais aoclr^ne and telling the In-lnti< lf’ Providc themselves with other f' o Munition and meet the fiilL tv ^ next spring in the Black the res°Unlr^'    were ordered off ttoun-MrVat'on and WPnt to tho woody prosf-ivrl^tK°rth of the liritlsh line t() and tY , reilUiants of the Ogallrlas told *4i'a^pas’ Oneof the loyal Indians oppn ,'11T' Pr in case the Sioux should from    many young warriors Vrrinlty were likely to go and north J\ 1 he Dgallalas and Tncapapas Ce n, thue lirilistl litie are a bad lot, and sa, w 0rn wpr« in the Custer affair e of the older ones of whom were Did InHmii light Omaha, Nov. 20 - An order received at I ort1 fin ah remaining companies fantrv ready to go ti* notice. 'I he comp tu’‘ ately began to pack up ant everything necessary in paign, vut< ready to b° tile cars. ’These com pat commanders are A runs. has been a to have the four of the Second in-'hc front at a n>o-s immedt-i in two hours a winter cam-placed on board ,>s. so far as fhe concerned. JI*- may nr may nut hula undoubtedly a. It would Mptx ar, th.-r* ton-, that in e»*Hrg:ng guard ofti*** rs with Irresolution and instructions b*- flare*! he nugnt o ansu-, r a eharg*' for which h Iii so ho eoll* ( ted all the the r< disrepa d o one Cay have tattle of tale-G* at< is 'and atta* k»**t hissub- ordinat'S. After stating that Stanley’s column was not above reproach and that he him-ptf had buried dead men Stanley left in the road. Mr. Ward asks why Stanley loft inexperienced officers in charge of the row. luiowintr .hat he could only carry cut his orders and drive the it severity. ghters in this some of the oldest Indian section of the country.__ gale. sale to- PX-Congress-Erie, pennsylvania, the the Ii vilest ‘h Lively Bidding at a Horse New York, Nov. 20.--At a day of the horses owned by man Scott, of bidding wa* o com or) se I hearers with the great* bad he appointed Bartteiot whom he IdHlked as much as Barttelot disliked j bim and who he knew was unsuitable for the work, to a position of moment- tl a't, with all his acknowledged faults, old .racier. of the out of Philip Roleo, the c,-a<k two-year season, by imported Lavon D r All-Hands-A roo od, was JOU Dwyer for $35,000. Banqu*. , of Tea Tray, was sold to for .*-*'1,700.    ____ tile legislative secretary, quietly abdicated in favor of Mrs. Foster, and when iii** vote was called Mrs. Foster was an non need as the successor of Mrs. I i 11 o 11. Thi- action brought. Mrs. Foster promptly forward and a declination wa- pre--<>nt**«i 'Trie declination, however, was not accepted, and Mrs. Foster wa- given a day for consideration. The further officers chosen Were:    Mrs.    Jos.    O. Weeks, of Pennsylvania, educational secretary: Mr-. M. J. Aldrich, of Iowa, evangelical secretary, aud Mrs. Florence Porter, of Maine, literary secretary. At the outcome of the elections, however, there was a fierce indignation meeting in which the convention as a whole joined, after the appearance of afternoon papers. The indignation grew from tile headline statement to the effect that Mr-. J. Ellen Foster voted for herself during th** presidential balloting. Denunciatory resolutions were finally presented and toned down until one was passed that denied the statement.    _ Chine** Flrtherinen D«*fr»u*l**d of VV«ge*. San Francis*-*), Nov. 20.—The members of Tong Yong A Co., one of the most extensive business houses in chinatown, who are also labor contractors, have ff**d to China, leaving their creditors in the lurch to the amount of $60,000. Forty thousand dollars of this amount :<re the wag**? of two hundred and forty Chinese fishermen who recently returned from Alaska. Last night about two hundred of them took possession of the s o p of the defaulters and tried to capture the store of another contractor, but the police interfered and di-persed the Chinese after a hard fight. Serious trouble is anticipated. It is staled failures amounting to over *250,000 have occurred during the present month among Chinese firms in the city. A Kascal's sli« k Trick, 1 Rochester, X. Y„ Nov. 20 —Moses S. Mark, who, up to a year ago was employed at the Flour City National bank in this city, telegraphed to the Natfona Bank of Commerce, of New \ ork, to send 825,000 in curren y. and signed th** name of the cashier of the bank to sh* lead- dispatch. This morning he went to the Why express office and got the money. The police are looking for Mark, who heretofore ha- borne a good reputation. Til*- It. C»riu«*I Aeronautic Navigation Coni p iny I ncorporated. Si’RiNGkIeI.i>, 111., Nov. 20.—The final report of tne commissioners to open books of subscription to the capital stock of the Mount Carmel Aeronautic Navigation company were filed to-day I in th** offi e of the secretary of state. Twenty million dollars i- the capital stock and it i- fully subscribed Tile company proposes to construct and op- j er *te air vessels to tran-pO’t passengers j and freight. RAILROAD MATTERS. I’re**i«len* Hill Tulk-nf Hi*<Jre»t Northern Pacific Extension. Chicago, Nov. 20.—President Hill, who is here on a business trip, bubbled over at the prospects of hi- Great Northern Pacific coast extension. Said he: “The fir-t year our lire i- completed it will earn 815,000 a mile, and the second v**ar it will earn -25.000 a mile. We pa--through hundreds of miles where it cos’s more to clear th** forests than it does to lay the trark. These f< r *sts will furnish I no.oOO,OOO feet of lumber on every section. We will market it in Chicago by < arrvirig it to Duluth and thence by boa* to Chicago.” Important Development* Expected. New York, Nov. 2o.—President Adam-, of the Union Pacific, and Pre-ident Hughitt, of the Northwestern, have been in thi- city -inee Tuesday, and it i--aid some important developments will soon occur 'I I.** Gould people state tilt* board of director- of the Union Pacific will he recognized within two day- and the statement is circulated that President Adams ha- signified a willingness to hand in iii- resignation if asked for. It is also -aid that if he finds th** large stockholder- opposed to him he will resign. GREAT SURGICAL OPERATION. Draft in jt Michael Dwyer It* Excellent Qualities Call- Command to public    ,?llf fort;la liquid fruit ■^dy by. W he It Is pleasing to the W » ‘“dIieys, and by acting gpnt.y * ostein liver and bowels, It cleans s •* y^tlth effectually, tberebjju-omo.ioR o.Ofp    oT -at    m Vov °0—James Bark Nauvoo, IIL, ^, er here, play with the club next season- im «."«!!!£?. Ma I lunteiot held sa,red every In,true-* ' of stanley to tim last. In the fa** of starvation he refused to open the Ire- Stanley had warned bim were es-sMitial to the success of the exp dit.o . Yet Stanley accus*-^d him (the Major) of disloyal >• ■- ays^Mr    >n of thf, blame. Stanley must t'\k‘hirt J,ar* li up h*-initiated By his c^P"-’J    ^ jh), fw,intf of Ho.plse,,, Barite-lo? in a Bone From » D«»k‘* Dr Into Tlo»t «»r Hi* Matter. New York, Nov. 20—On abroad bed at the charity ho-pital on Blackwell's island lies Johnnie Gethius, aged fourteen, and his faithful -panicl Yip. Johnnie is trying science in an effort to get a leg repaired and Yip is patiently submitting himself to an experiment which may decide that his own black leg will serve to patch out that of his young ma-ter. The operation wra- performed by Dr. A. M. Phelps, professor of ortho-pa lie surgery at. the University Medical college, before a gathering of thirty scientific men and medical students. Th** operation consisted of grafting a bone from the dog's leg to that one of the boy’s. An accident some years ago destroyed the hone in the boy's right leg, and there is a space two inches long where th** main bone i- not connected. The operation wa- performed by breaking the bon** in the dog’s leg and joining it to the broken member in the boy’s leg. The physicians -ay the operation will be a success if th** transplanting is not disturbed. recent a*idr*—* before the Manufa Hirers’ I club of Philadelphia. It will be remembered that in the first ! number of the Aumil* of the American I Acmic in a :* fu'l account wa- given of the j new system introduced into Hungary I over a year azo. involving immense re-i ductions in rates, over 5*) per cent on j th** average. So low are the rates un-i der th** new -y>tem, thai f we had th** 1 -ame rate> in this country it would be possible to get from New York to Chicago for - . 20. Profes-or James continues the lnvesti-| gallon in till.- lecture, showing how Au — I tria ha- introduced a similar -ystem to j that of Hungary. This change in policy i give- to the Austrian Empire the cheap-i est railroad fares in the world. The I usual fare for third ela-- is one kreutzer per kilometer, a rate equal to 6 mill-per mile. A thousand mile ride in Austria would cost therefore. SG.50 in-stead of - .ii or " to. the rate Iii the ! United S;a -. Commutation rate- for local service are -till low* r. Thu- workmen cat) travel ; to and from work oil the railroad for 2 j cents a trip. up to *'• miles. , ■ ems up to j pi miles: G cents up to ** mil* -; - c**nt- j up to 24 miles; and lo cents up to to j miles. Yearly tickets good for 20-mile * trips are soil for "17.40. Such rates are far below anything of- I fered in this country by our -team rail- 1 ways. The experience in Ans*ria shows 1 that they are profitable to the railways. I The traffi-' ha- increased so rapidly that I til** accommodation- are taxed to the ut- j most. It is a regular thing to sell 200,00 ) t ticket-in Vienna on a holiday to people I who wi-h to go into th** country to spend ! the day. Toe experiments made in Austria and Hungary serve to show that tile interest of all raiwavs a- well as of the public, demand- a great reduction in rates. The railway managers, he -ays, must apply to their business also the principle of small profits and large sales. How great an j opportunity there is for a development of this sort can be seen when one con-ider-that England ha- twentv-flve railroad passengers per year per cap’ta of the population, while the United States ha-only five. It is to be hoped that our genera! passenger agents will study these facts and be influenced by them. A PYTHIAN PALACE. Fort >I»«ll*<ui Knight* Dt-ili*-}*!,- Th»or \**» Lodge Mall. [Special to Tne Hawk-Eye. Ft. Madison, Iowa, Nov.    0.—A brilliant throng of I’ythian Knight-, among them were many distil.gushed guest-, a.'-embled at the beautiful new hall of Golden Cross Lodge, K. of P.. u thi* city to-night to witnes- arid parti* i-pate In the dedication of that new edifice. After the ceremonies, which w. requite imposing, a sumptuous ba' .*•; wa- given at the Hotel Auth*--, foi iw* i by a grand ball. NY. M Nnrvi-, of M catine. grand chancellor of Iowa, wa-present at the dedication and a ted a-ma-t**r of ceremonies. Among otte r vi-iting knight- present w;-r**:    W A Cunningham, grand master-at-arm-. f Anamosa, IL I). Walker, grand keeper of record* and -eak of Mi. Pleasant. L. W. B^ebe, grand prelate, of WU,.adalid pa-t grand chancellor Greer, of Oskaloosa. ted . N.c »f >1 an*I*ug;ht«*r. • — C h ari h " V% h ito, ho Killed Turley, a Mort* "earner found ;rict cot Mary guilty rt this Death of ITIC, la. •nth CU etal to T x. Nov. for iar Brake luau. Nov. 2< >w a. ,e frc (arni 2**.—David . freight brake* sty top of a car .ming ana was imed Bim. n- Hawk-Eye.} 20.—Frank ceny. died thi Brown, s morn- alking in Pal**rttme «t Popular Decent the rn 4 a-t H eu MINE EXPLOSION NEAR OTTUMWA. ne Mhii Fntnlly Burned end Three Injured Wore or Le** Seri*»u*ly. Ottumwa. la, Nov 2o.—An explo-ion took place at Calligan's coal I of this city, yesterday aft f bla-t has just been : red and -ition i- that thi- either iznff ne, sot: noon. he sup} J a ser of other blast* which were primed else 'tarted an explosion of fire dan The men were all thrown violently the ground, while the fire ran thr .in the galleries of the mine. A-- ■ r a* passed those least hurt dragged more unfortunate companions t* main entrance and made their escaj Tom Donelson wa- terribly buri d over his body and will die. Fra Bowers, Lee Howard and Lee Nash a* seriously but not fatally burned. ver ma* gh he! th ■rn-, ver t n •an* em STREET CAR TRAINS COLLIDE. Due Man Badly Injure*! in an -Xorident Sioux ( itv’* surface K<-a<i*. Si«»r\ City, la., Nov. .'*).—Just af noon yesterday a grip ar on th* road collided with a car on the clee line, the accident occurring at intersection of Sixth and J-v * -treets. where ther** i- a steep in* ine where both cars were going down The cable had the right of way an i electric line motorneer -ay- his brj would not work. John Stafford, -I1 pal ar an* Walkinc -ti*'!'*. Nowadays then1 is hardly any limit to the kinds of material us* i iii walking sticks. Formerly only a f«*w native woo*ls ami some foreign species were nsed. Int’'vations in the style of walking sticks ami umbrellas have l****n constantly introduced during the last forty years until their manufacture has become quite an art an.I a business of con-siderable importance. Natural sticks, that is, saplings of trees and climbing plant--, whose roots will form handles or knots, are most used. Tbev are some- mason, wa- on the open grip-thrown over the front end. He eau;: hold of the guard in front of the g and held on while he wa- dragged -1 era! car lengths. He wa- terribly bm ai d will probably die. DEFENDED HIS DOORYARD. Mruggle With h Invitd*. Hi* Pre 111- times mounted with proc: onyx, jasper, marble, pre* ivory and horns of all kn Com pain* >n. metals, stones, * outh's f hfwild* ring a1** rn!1 Bv an ail* getl agr* ement    j."',” Til. h*' I-‘'t i5)a(^^;tnXnGon* *). By a^dRVits of a m*|t ro va * t he ..erne, h- tits a proinisinir you..a *>a.e ba’! player hare has signed a contract to iia Chicago Athletic d"'1 loboar bv by taking Hood’* aarsapart trig the affidavits of dead men.    ---— In I>efn:-e « f -ta t* y » <- Nov 20.—Th * Imiepcmhnu f Bm    *11    to-day c*»m- *xpedi- menting on me    it‘Vavs    that    Stan- tionary force, tit vxhnli. ^    brought    j    heat    ms recuru uu t lpy    C    °^oPrd    Wolsoley,    commander    of    I    day,    making a mile Beige publishes an a^u-' anting on the Stanley. A Arn Robbed of *100.000. Chicago, Nov. 20.—John Kelly, a real esta’e dealer, was robbed la-t evening of a tin box containing over 8100,000 worth of deeds, notes, mortgages and other valuable collateral. A reward of <*500 i-otTered for the return of the box and a force of detectives lias been set to work to find it. _____ The Mi-Hlnn Steamboat Confiscated. London, Nov. 20.—Dispatches from the Congo State say the Baptist mission’s steamboat “lVaee” on the upper Cnngo river was confiscated by the offi ers of the Congo State for state purposes. The British flag was hauled down. ___ Northern Pacific Declare* a Dividend. New York, Nov. 20.—The Northern Pacific directors to-day declared the regular quarterly dividend of I per cent on preferred sto k. *__ Stamboul .Make* a Mil** in ’iii I I 4. I Stockton*, Cal., Nov. 2b.—stamboul Will Do a Mammoth Bii*ine**. Chicago, Nov. 20.—Th** American Harvester Company, incorporated yesterday, will absorb a number of other firms, including the most important manufacturers of farm machinery. The new company will employ 50,000 men and have an output of 100,000 machines a year. It will divide th** country, for business purposes, into eastern, central and western divisions, with a manager for ca di. MI** Willard Object* Atlanta, Nov. 20 —President Frances E. Willard, of the National W. C. T. U. to-day sent a telegram to the Non-Partisan convention now in ses-ion in Pittsburg, saying:    “Believing It is I* gally and morally wrong for anybody to take the name of the National NY. C. T. U. with th** prefix ‘Non-Partisan,’ we ask you as Christian- to discontinue the use of this name.” beat his record on the Stockton track to-in 2:1 Is*. Attempted to Murder Hi* Wife. Charlotte, Mieh., Nov. 20.—Edwin Se bolt, a laborer, -hot and -eriou-ly wounded his wife this morning a"d -ui-cided. Family troubles were the cau-e They Did. Bill Clark If I had as much money ae th** old man IM quit busine** and travel. Ad Collum—So would I. Employer (entering unexpectedly) I guess that s what you’d better do anyhow.—Puck. Redly til** firelight shine* through the room, C hasing away ail the shadow and gloom; Ligiit-h*art J children an prattling in glee; Father is as happy aa can he. For the wife and mother who suffered so long, is getting her heaph back and soon will last r< nsr. And who is so happy a* Ste i* to-niirbt, A* she thinks of the shadow that'* taken it'* eight— til** shadow of dis' :*- - that darken* so many homes, and makes the li*e of wit an I mother one of terrible suffering. How pleased w* a < to know hat at a-' a r- tm dy ha* !>•*< n found fo all those delicate d* rang* ments and weaknesses peculiar to women It come* to cheerless homes with "gad tiding* of gr- at joy.” I) . Pierce’s Favorite 4* * sorption has d >ne for women what no other remedy tut* dom', or can do, and it is not to he wonder'd sit that women who have been cur* d By it are so en-; tinisiastie in its prais- It Nth- oui.* ttudi-j cine for women sol*! to druggists, un.I r a I p star" epirrnnter fr in he mamitartur- rn of i satisfacti n. or money re urn**!. A Negro’s Desperate Squad of Police Who Des. Sioux Cit). Nov. 2**.—'l’her** wa- a sraall--ized war in thi- city yesterday when the Sioux City Terminal company attempted to lay its track aero— a lot I owned by Henry Riding, a negro who I some years ago bought the lot for a song ! and now wants <—5,000 for it. An ap- , prai-or’s jill y awarded him $17.boo, but I he refu-ed to accept, and when the workmen started to lay ti)** tracK* he got a gun and drove them * ff. A message sent to police headquarter- and Chief Stanley and two officer- went down. Th* chief walked upon the lot, when Riding -tepped forward and ordered hon off, threatened to shoot him if he did not go. Chief Stanley demaded that Riding leave the premises. At this. Kidingat tempted to -trike the chief with a club. Stanley wa- prepared and d“a!l Hiding a blow on the head with a revolver Th* b'g negro fell to the ground at i the igt* Her* Jest; sore and I a I n th**r load d- of Pales-I could not he fact that most part. went afoot, •a-ho a y on a boat, once nphal procession, a- it is d, although it seems to anna- of the crowd could a ride on a stubborn, uu-funny creature like that with Him into Jerusalem a triumph. But we are rstatid that generally He much that means only h*» have gone over the rs**d by Obri-t. We are r- : . : at Be*: .my I* two rn-alem. Well, any man a ’ ii '-an wa! two miles ' an one J can waik from with* at exha is-Moun; '»f ()iiv«**. i-t climb up a mong the roiling I de-cemi where ext rtion i* ket-p you from falling pro*-h‘< a ii*a •cu-tomed to walk ten ii *e* w. thout la-'itnde, tried ii- road *jver the Mount of confe-s I would not want to , sn* h demand does it make phy-ical energies. Yet wed it twiie a day. in the rom I’. Many lo Jerusalem, evening from Jeru-alem to Likewa-e it -cern- a small f i r -’ walked from Nazareth 1; but it take* a* four days ir-efia k riding, sometimes on Hop, to do mntainous ) those who went up e," or Mount Wash-railroad wa- laid, I 1'in*y from Nazareth seven such Am *ri* an 1 and down ami a ro— •stin**. Jesus wa ked. Salad in rode, rode. But n ankle* and i bruised heel lung* and md where >u a wa rod W ’es Of A i utb rode. Antony t h swol 'ie leg-, a md panting I the road' a’ all, Jesus walked. en The North Mur«ler Trtwl Bloomington, Iii., Nov. 2b.—The trial of Daniel North, who murdered City “What makes the world go around ?” he murmured tenderly. “I believe,” she replied, “that it is the law of gravitation. Why v”—Society. chief jumped upon him. A tussle ami Riding would have won had policemen come up, when Riding rested and taken to the city . locked up. ATTACKED BY WOLVES. Thrilling Kxperienre of it T»»*1\ Did Koj Xrnr Ft. Dodge. Ft. Dodge, Nov. 20.—When Krugg-. aged twelve, of this city out to a pasture near the city 1 the cow- home he saw what he ss to be two dogs running about aud ing on the prairie, aud boy-1 k<\ he started to < ha-e them, thinking all the time, a- he -aid, they “were peculiar looking dogs.” instead of running from him, as would be expected the anima!-, which were wolves, star:**n ' >r him and one of them attaked the row’, but the animal defend* *! her-eif and -truck one of th* in with her for* ho- f and crippled it so that it could hardly move In th*' meantime a boy bad unfastened the n>pe., which wa- Knotted at both ends, (tied , the < strand *- Ye>*r- Wlllle went 0 drive ppo-ed port- The N*sh\ill«* H*<**«. Y \*fu iii e, Nov. 2<). — First Race— -n y. ar-oids. five furlongs:    Kinney u. Laura Duxey second, Joe Woolman rd; time, 1:05 ,. " •cond H ire i hree-year-old- and up-t *1. ; ft* en-sixtcenth-of a mile; Robin rn. C signee second, Vermont third; r 11 rd Rue*—Three-year-o'ds and up-rd, eiev* 1 -ixteenths of a miie: Nettie ut won. Maggie B second, Expense ird; time, I:b* Fourth Rn ce -Three-year-olds and up-irJ. on** mile and a sixteenth: Grey . id w iu Silver Lake second, Buckler ird; tune, 1:5.2. Fift!» R;i< * —Three-year-olds and up-ird. '!\ furlongs Mark S won, Lady ae kb u rn s****ond, (irev Cloud third: Bow Severe Collin are Broken lip In Montana. From the Virginia City (Mont.) Madisonian. When we find a medicine we know to p, j.spss g *•! 1 ii I ne merit, we consider It a ! duty, and we ’ake pleasure in telling the public what It i-. Such a medicine we found Chamberlain’s Cough Remedy last winter when la grippe was prevai ng. We are satisfied that we warded of -ev-i eral attack- that were threatening by the tis** of thi- syrup, and we have since re-j lfev** 1, in a f w hour- severe cold-, and I in th** course of two or three days, entirely broken th ou up by it* use, as have -evitra! of our friends to whom we have recommended.it. It i- ail that it is rep-r< *ente J to be by the manufacturers. If vou hav a co ght and want to stop it ! Chamberlain’s Cough Remedy will do the I work. For sale by druggists, ;