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Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - October 9, 1890, Burlington, Iowa THE BURLINGTON HAWK-EYE. ^BUSHED: JUNE, 1839.) BURLINGTON, IOWA, THURSDAY HORNING. OCTOBER 9. I si iii. (PRICE: 15 CENTS PLR WEEK Bident Harrison s Galesburg Mhvyi,!llnreT,'d with ^is in this hr»!«nnr,,i •iited States of no other flat; that kisses I tovous Meeting with His War-Time Comrades. Old have been has occurred to me and the n n thought it tho more Si,™ 0™ hr conclusion that nowhere on th V I Reception at the earth except in the U tl,efa‘‘Oof America, under any breeze could such an assembl™ «s this bo gratified. | Applause aud cheers! Who are theses I.ooh- iuto their fa, o and see the evidences of    V thrift prosperity aud intelligence that’ we road in all those face”''n have corno from all these homes of tho village, city and farm, and here they are to-day the strength and rock of our security as a nation of people who fur-mshed an invincible army when the flair was rn danger, a people upon whose enlightened conscience and God-fearine hearts this country may rest with undaunted hope. (Applause and Cheers! Here is the ultimate distribution of the governmental power of all the efforts of the presidents, and cabinets, and judges and armies, ever to maintain this country, to continue it in this great career of prosperity. It is by this groat law-S    Holding, liberty-loving people by whom President s    Journey from Pco- j    they are chosen to these important Va to Galesburg.    !    offices. It is the great thought I    of our country that men shall be gov- pocuent Addresses Received with Cheers Exercises of tho Day a Brilliant Success. ,0,sands of Old Soldiers Children in Parade. and Irides on an Engine and Toots tho Whistle. iuniphant Ovation All Along the Line. bv SU f) '' boy' [stones d a die rami' hoorah the m ar eiy i Bt rs Bl-s;g, Iii - Dr. ' When the • train bearing the president ar-at the depot, at Ie;* st lo,OOO people on hand, ranging from the man of Tear?, down to the baby at its breast. The people were rhere- They were on top of cars, ■•Ame*, and even some adventurous ^srerc on top of the depot. Every I was    full.    The    platform    was The roads wire full. The for blocks were full. I he were between two human The    aides    shouted    and J} around their nervous horses to throne    back.    Then    the •a    and    then    Hip. hoorah! How v od Torero wi I yelled. One hear tin* salute fired by . battery on the college The peal of two brass twelve er, was like an echo eompared he tumid moi.- 'flouts of tile crowd, dred sprang forward to grasp the end hand, lie looked fresh and rug-hegreetings were hearty.There was til notion of person. T he prom i nent i Je: -    '    ar-'    • . more sincere take than did the humblest, poorest The reception committee hand and quickly escorted the lential party to tie1 marriages, the clearing tin* way. It was hard The crowd would see the presi-\. he na'sud along the cheering jnuou'. At the Union hotel the •it was taken to a private parlor. [Bi short time arrangements were for a brief reception to distin- I'fcfi and local citizens. The presi-■m'pived >evcral V 'itoi' in his pri-parlor during the morning. At *«heteTal i’O't announced that the ■ siion wa' ready to move. The a. jeut's party then left the hotel and driven about the public square to bnd. wh.ch had ....... erected facing The crowd was packed so ii in front of the 'land that it was lifficulty the head of the procession I it' way through. 'The first part jrocession wa' composed of school of whom there were fully 2,000 ie. The president, 'toed at the front p j rtf ri - it u his right bowing In the children as they to. Ai; of the children carried little Before all of tin in had passed the grc-w impatient and the comm itll! from the platform called to tho ic- r, to nmve faster. Progress was ow, however, and before one-half children had passed in review the of the main procession had reached (viewing stand. It was halted and n place fad ne the president until tie ones had completed the circle public nark. In the meantime iv wa- beating down on the prosi-head fiercely, and an umbrella fought forward and held above When the Laie'burg kindergarten threw bunches of and the president ti is. A*. «r rn a a! a ] rn I o I a ] a I a j a j a I ai a I a i a I a I a rn rn a rn a (red the teacher' i to the stand, SUS y caught sc Hand. led the ' hoi, lits of Genera! Tney 'topped ■rai them in his I Ii idren walked the Harrison ' old brig- a dozen times and pattie president, and a'they passed cd the president-' eyes were tilled ‘ii" Th1 ma n procession, headed eighth regiment band, of Canton, "Tan to *a.' lr cerer; ■ompan * 'I'll Nai ii;.,, a. , the reviewing Hie reviewing composed of ■*■* and a long * 'cview was men erned as little as possible that full liberty shall be given to individual effort and that the restraints of law should be reserved for the turbulant and disorderly. \V hat is it that makes your committees peaceful, that makes these farm houses safe? It is not the policeman, it is not the soldier. It is this great and all-pervad-j ing American sentiment that exalts the ! law and stands with a threatening warn ! ing to law-breakers, and above nil, it is that pervading thought that gives to every man what is his and claims only I what is ours. (Great applause.] The war was only fought that tin* law might not lose its sanction and its sanctity. I Applause. | lf we had suffered that loss, dismemberment would have been a ; lesser one. but we taught those who resisted tho law and taught the world that the great sentiment of loyalty to our written law was so strong in this country that no associations, conspiracies or combinations could overturn it. | "Good! good!" and applause. ( Our government will not fail to goon in its increasing career of development in population. in wealth, in intelligence and in morality so long as we hold up, everywhere in the locality, in tho communities and in the nation this great thought. Every man shall keep th** law which secures him in his own rights, and shall not trample upon the rights of another. ( Applause. ( Let us divide upon the tariff (laughter! and Attame, but let there never be a division among the American people upon this question, that nowhere shall the law bo overturned in the interests of anybody. (Great applause. | If it fails of beneficient purpose, which should bo the object, of all law, then let tho people modify it, but while it is the law let us insist that it shall be obeyed. (Applause.! When we turn from that and allow any other standard of living to be. where is our security? If my convenience, if the convenience of a class to which I may belong is to take the place of law, where is your security? Where is mine? When someone else makes convenience more sacred, more powerful than lite law of the land? I believe to-day that the great rock of our security is this deeply imbedded thought in American hearts that it is not here as in many of our Spanish American countries which sometimes give their devotion to a man, for we give our devotion to the law, to the constitution, to the flag [great applause]. So it was that in that hour of gloom when this the richest contribution of all gems that Illinois has set in our national diadem, Abraham Lincoln (prolonged applause] fell in that hour of the consumation of iii' work by the hand of an assassin. Garfield, who was to meet like fate might we'll say to the trembling and dismayed people on the streets of New York. “Lincoln is dead but tile government at Washington 'till lives" (great applause]. To my fellow-citizens. to all those who through your mayor have extended your greeting, to all who are here assembled, I return my sincere thanks. I do not look upon such assemblages as this without, profound emotion. They touch me, and I am sure the lessor;' are wholesome lessons. We have had here to-day this procession of veterans, aged and feeble, many of them. That is a retrospect that is a part of a great story of the past written in glorious letters on the firmament that is spread above the world: and in these sweet children who have followed we read th** future. How sweet ir was to see them bearing in their infant hands these same banners that those veterans carried'amid the shot and battle and dying of men. I had occasion tit the centennial celebration of the inauguration of Washington in New York, being impressed by the great display of national colors, to make a suggestion that the flag should be taken into the school houses, and I am glad to know that in that state without thorough intellectual culture in his youth? We are here, then to dv engaged in a patriotic work as we lay i * . H! an Institution that has had a great career of usefulness in the past and is now entering upon a field of enlarged usefulness. We "a? this corner stone and stitution to love of God. Following this re-dedieate this intruth, purity, loyalty and a the I have the honor to of the vice-presi-Irigade association, first brigade unani-to the position of 'en to the cc a: been erect dressed •> white and resident, sin co? th. psalt in t tie urea Bile awn Cl aud he president ' house, where a A chorus of -iws of muslin blue welcomed itigimr "Columbia, •us file president mer of tlu* platform, ncjr v Inch had gath-J o program opened ’■ Fourth Regiment Rood was introduced "T the div no fessing. After Tam,! e quart.'i Mayor Stevens tiwaddress of welcome. Iii his ' *- ’ Stevens expressed regret try of agriculture was not or the honor of the pres-'bstingiiished guests gath-a :d the (. ollege thanks to the the president egos Knox and churches, the •( of Lincoln,” ' iii /ens of for-><Iv of railroad cret but ■®?d IF I -. platform waring* welcome an;- „f lho the score o p plain po. Mizens, the and th. teat am „ there is daily a little drill of the children that pays honor to the flag. Hut. my friends, the constitution provides that I shall annually give information to congress of the state of the union and make such recommendations as I may thing wise. and it has generally been understood I think that this affirmative provision contains a negative and implies that the president is to give no one except congress any information as to the state of the union, and that he shat; especially make no suggestions that can be rn any shape misconstrued. I confess that it would give me great pleasure if the >ccasion were proper, to give you some information as to the state (if the union a*- I see it, and to make some suggestions a> to what, I think would be wise as affecting the state of the union. But I would not on an occasion like this, when I am greeted here by friends, fellow citizens of all shades of thought in politics and in the ( hui< h. sac a word that would mar Hie harmony of this great occasion. I trust we ate all met here together to-day as loving American citizens, and our divisions and differences there ai [Havon ax: y* i I :t. I.on Ct ti/.k NS: of th!' great assemblage me with surprise and with aition, as * F Gust to Mn wjlj Ride. div 'ailed to make to you. I carne survivors of my the expectation ta am peak the I came in ^ ^'A'-md generally be spent in v. ? 'j-T p arni in the exchange iT111 fretting* which express •thor j. lVP "’hick we hear to ’'tie my surprise I have . T l?nl;iy the first brigade, i :;"I'<“ in its history, has been Ut Slaughter. nave boo,) ah 4 Q soirip loyal-that over is thi- great, arch of love and loyalty binding us together.”    _ Secretary Tracy was next introduced and he spoke at length on the < a us* -producing agricultural depression. He was followed by General Grosvenor, who paid Illinois a compliment for outranking Ohio in growth and population and lint in a good word for Genera! Rost and th<> Hennepin canal. A song by the male quartette, -‘The Red. AA hite and Blue.” concluded the exercises. After the services at the court house one!tided, the president and party One or t wo Die to take by tlx* %Vi by1 th!" 1 haV(> M'f‘n iiS ">mto hav Va>l conn C'\*tQof their fellow . tope there i^:hai1 be ah,°to iako ■'•'ler-oyears of reparation I    I*    I    have    borne    them The,'. a^eciinnate remem- A**VV Aa-a „^    , body of th,- ■ * reviewing stand. * been swallowed >ur*e of their war citizens of may be time doric to take hand and assure "y were soldier. reproval o'" ,0,n'ng from these Enbi a; u f' °^ ()hio, Indiana and in fri ®J®rdf*rs of these states of ti,, !y exchange so the heroes ’ ^ «wat applause i the aud patriots druggie for the , AV ho should say The    where    all were '°une. • *n'’^‘it Illinois may t‘f'n wuil this organization *)l!tv T, ' ‘final courage, fidelity a    fman'    lUinois hie. ,,    nubs    of the    brigade. . ethose poss,t>ly I should with-which' uS.^sti°ns which conte ^ 1 nwJt ii he m0re al)Pr°Pri' fcrj(>, l,beia as separate or-'    01    "no. go    on.” I I were co.. —    .    „ „ were driven to the Knox CollegeA am-pus, where the ceremonies of tim laying of the corner stone of the Aiumni took place. After prayer by Dr. man. president of Knox College, Hi-Adams introduced l’rof. Milton L. Comstock. who read a brie! history of the college, which was attentively listened to At the conclusion of Prof. stock's address, Dr. Adams in a words, introduced I’resident who spoke as follows: M\ Fkli.ow Citizkn-: morning in the open air, official isolation from campaigning 1 made my voice unaccustomed to I , will make it impossible for nm to sp • I further at this time.    _ I do not deem this ceremony at all out of accord with the patriotic impul'e-which have stirred our hearts to-da>. Education was early in theithonk •-the framers of our    constitution,    - of the best, if not the only guarantee- o their perpetuation.    AA’ashington, as as the founders of this venera ut ■ useful institution,    appreciated anc    - pressed his interest    in the establishme nt of institutions of learning. How one be a safe citizen, when    n rulers, who is not intelligent, shall he understand those great que. lions which his suffrage Hall Hate- Com-few Harrison, Speaking this which since my has will shall citizens are ,    . *    . .    corner    stone was placed in position and the president with mortar carefully closed it and covered the seams with mortar. Great applause greeted this performance which brought the ceremonies to an end While the laying of tho corner stone was in progress at the College Park, elab-orate arrangements were being made for he dining of tho president and party at the I nion Hotel. Room i i, up0n the parlor floor, had been selected in which to lay the spread and it was decorated with elegance and taste, the chandeliers, ic miiror and casements being wreathed in wavey sprigs of smilax. I here were several groups of exquisite potted-flowers. The table itself av as a marvel of taste in both equipment and adornment. In the center was a miniature pond, over which waved lilies and other handsome flowers. The banks of the pond were carnations, roses, sweet violets and hyacinths, all intertwined with sprigs of smilax, wax leaves and delicate terns. The menu was rich. To this delicious repast President Harrison and party wert* ushered in at precisely two o clock. 'The president entered upon the arm of Mayor Stevens, Secretary Tracy with Mr. Cooke, Mr. E. .I. Halford, General Grosvenor. Marshal Randall and ( apt. Meredith following. At three o clock the reunion of the first brigade, the president’s old command, was held at the Opera house. President Harrison was escorted from the hotel to the scene of the reunion by a committee headed by General Daniel Dustin. United States subtreasurer, of Chicago, and formerly colonel of the 105th Illinoisin fan-try. Th(> appearance of President Harrison on tin1 stage was the occasion fur an outburst of cheers from the assembled veterans that made the very walls tremble. General Dustin called the meeting to order and addressed the president as follows: Min Pi: KS1DKN I ; report toyon as one dents of tile First I that on yesterday tin mously elected you president of the association. (Great applause.! They are all pleased to meet you here and 1 am happy to vacate the chair in your favor. (Applause.) After the applause had somewhat sui). sided President Harrison addressed the veterans of his old brigade as follows: < (>Mi:.\m>:    The object of my visit to Galesburg was this meeting which we are ti. have now. I should not, I think, have been persuaded to make this trip except for tho pleasure which I expect to find in meeting the men of tin* old brigade from most of whom I have been separated since muster-out day. AW have had a great demonstration hut I think we are drawn a little closer in this meeting aud understand each other better than in the larger assemblages of which we have made a part. It is very pleasant for me to see so many here —I cannat recall the names of all of you. Time has wrought its changes upon the faces of us all. A’ou recognize me because there were not sn many colonels as there were soldiers, fortunately, perhaps, for the country. (Laughter.) And yet some of you I recall and a1! of you I love. | Applause.| When we were associated in the brigade in I sh-j we were all somewhat new to military duties and life. Tho officers as well as men had come together animated by a common purpose for every pure pursuit iii life. AA'e were not so early in the field as some of our comrades. AW yield them the honor of longer service:    but I think we may claim for ourselves that when our hands were lifted to take the enlistment oath there was no inducement for any man to go into the army under any expectation that he wa' entering on a holiday. In the early days of the war men thought, or hoped it would be brief; they did not measure it- extent or duration. They did not at all rightly estimate the awful sacrifices that were to be made before peace with honor was'assured. I well remember an incident of early days of volunteering in Indianapolis, when the first companies in response to tie first call of President Lincoln came hurrying to the capita!. Among the first to arrive wit' one from Lafayette, under command of Captain Ghris. Miller. They carne in very tumultuously and very enthusiastic for the fight. These com pan ie-    were organized    into    reg iment* which one by one were sent into West Virginia or other fields for service. It. happened that the regiment to which my friend Miller was assigned was lust to leave tho state. ! met him one day on the street and a more mad and despondent soldier i never saw. He was not absolutely choice in the use of his language.    All the    soldiers    were    not. I think the first brigade wa^ an exception. (Laughter]. Miller was swearing like a pirate over the disgrace that had befallen him and his associates, growing out of the fad that ho was absolutely sure that the war would be over before they got into the    field,    left in camp a stranded    regiment    having no    part in putting down the rebellion. AA'ell, his day came presently and he was ordered to West Virginia and among the first (if those who under tho fire of the enemy at Rich Mountain received a bullet through his body was Captain Chris Miller. When these regiments of ours were enlisted we were not. apprehensive that the war would be over before we had any adequate share of it. AA e were pretty certain we would all have enough before we were through. The clouds were dark in those days of ISG?. McClellan was shut up in the Peninsula: Buell was coming back from Alabama: Kirby Smith was entering through the Cumberland Gap and everthing seemed discouraging. I think I may claim for these men of Illinois and these men of Indiana and of Ohio that when they enlisted there was no other motive than pure, down-right patriotism and there was no misunderstanding of the serious import of the work on which they entered. |Applause.| Those early days in which we were being transformed from civilians into soldiers were full of trial and hardship. The officers were sometimes btimpitous and unduly severe. I ani entering a plea in mv own behalf now. (Laughter. I Tile soldiers had not yet trot to understand why'camp guard should be established; wh\ they should not be ai perfect liberty to go to town. But those days passed soon and they passed sooner when the men went into active duties in the field. I always noticed there was no great need of a camp guard after Hie boys had marched twenty-five miles. Then a serious time came when sickne rated us and disease swept swath. Then there came out of all this that body of tough, strong mon ready for march and fight that made up iho great armies which under Grant and Sherman and Sheridan carried the Hag totriumpj. The survivors of some of them are here to-day and whatever else has come to us in life. whether of honor or disappointment: I do not think there is any of us— not me I am sure—would to-day exchange the satisfaction of heart comfort we have in having been part of a great army that subdued the rebellion that saved the country, the constitution and the flag. I Applause. I If I were asked to-day to exchange it for any honor that has come to me I would lay down any civil place rather than surrender the satisfaction I have in having been a humble partake! with you in that great war. | Applause Who shall measure it well hence, when this country now sixty-four million develop and spread honors in which happiness and comfort have their abiding place    then    we    may    begin to realize, north and south what this work    was;    we    but imperfectly see it    now,    yet    we have    teen enough of the glory    of    the Lord    to fill our souls full of quiet enthusiasm. (Applause.] I hope there is not a soldier here in whom the love of the flag has died out. I believe there F not one iii whose heart it is not a growing passion. I think a great deal of the interest of the flag we see among the children is because you have taught them what the flag means. No one knows how beautiful it is when we see it displayed here on this quiet October day amid these quiet autumnal scenes. In those long tiresome marches, in those hours of smoke aud battle aud darkness what was there that was beautiful except the starry-banner that floated over us. [Applause.] Our country has grown and developed and increased in riches until it is to-day marvelous among the nations of the earth, sweeping from sea. to sea, embracing almost every climate, touching the tropics and the Arctic, covering every form of product of the soil, developing in skill in the mechanical arts, developing I trust and believe not only in those, material things which are great—but not the greatest—but developing also must adjudge devas-its dead generations which had thirty million, has become on- — -when these institutions of ours grow and has become one of a hundred million; in those qualities of mind and heart, in morality, in the love of order, in sobriety, in respect for the law, in a God fearing disposition among the people, in love for our country, in all these high and spiritual things. I believe th. soldiers in their places have made a large contribution to all these things. The assembling of our great army was hardly so marvelous as its disbanding. In the olden time it was expected that a 'Oldier would be a brawler when the campaign was over. He was too often a disturber. Those habit s of violence which he had learned in the field followed him to hi' home. But how different it was in this war of ours. The army sprung into life as if by magic. On the called of the martyred president, Illinois greatest gift, U' I have said, to the nation. They fought through the war, and they carne out of it without demoralization. They returned to the very pursuits from which they had come. It seemed to me that it was like tho wrapping of snow which nature sometimes puts over the earth in the winter season to protect and keep warm the vegetation which is hidden under it, and which, when the warm days of spring come, melts and disappears and settles into the earth to clothe it with verdure and beauty aud with harvest. It. seem to me that is a good type of the disbandment of the army. It wrapped this country like a mantle of defense when it was in peril, but when the danger was passed, settled into every avenue and pursuit and stimulated all of them to a fresher and livelier growth. Now, int comrades, age is creeping upon us. I do not know what our bodily strength would endure if another war were to come. I am sure we would have a heart for it. and for the flag: but it is a great comfort to feel that the necessity is not likely to be laid upon us. I think it is very safe to predict that we are not likely to have any more rebellions in the United States. (Great Applause) Whatever mischief may he wrought, under one form or another. I do not anticipate that we shall have another rebellion in any quarter or from any cause. One attempt has thoroughly disc ouraged others. (Laughter and Applause. | The futility of it was thoroughly established as well as the fact that the overwhelming mass of our people will in any danger — I do not care what its origin, whether it be from rebellion or the uplifting of the flag or anarchy, rise in their might with a great weight of sentiment that like one of the great Alpine avalanches or glaciers will sweep away anything which is lifted against tin* orderly well-being of thi" country of ours. (Great Applause. | A few weeks ago I went from AA'ash-ington to Boston to witness the meeting of the* Grand Army of the Republic, and after I had stood for many hours upon the reviewing stand and had seen these old veterans such as are here marching by under the national colors, then there came along in their footsteps—wa* very often use that as a metaphor, but here it was literally true, ten thousand sons of veterans, [applause] some of them at middle age almost, well on in manhood. because not all of you waited until the war was over to find your sweethearts. Some of you had wives and left them and your children to their care when your country called you to its service. But I never was so impressed with the great thought that while we move on and may be a little anxious as to how things are to goon, how this country is to be defended and its flag upheld when we are gone- I never was so impressed with the actual demonstration of the fact that there stand in our {daces young men, just such a' yon were when the iasi war brob*- out, tilled just ii' you were with devotion to the country and ready to step into the ranks when ativ enemy, foreign or domestic, assailed the honor of the flag. (Applause.) AAC are here in this autumn time and it is an appropriate time foins to meet,    this time of falling h aves: for it is the autumn time of the soldiers of '61 and '62. Many of us up yet in somewhat vigorous health and yet the springtime is over. and tho summer for most of us. AA'e live not in the past, but we are fellow citizens in this active, vigorous present, doing our work as we have strength to do it, looking forward to many more meetings like this. But not all of us. I am afraid, as we are looking forward to that time when, one b> one, we drop out of these annual assembles, to a soldier's rest, wrapped in the flag under which we fought. It is a pleasant thing, and never ought to be omitted, in Du* city or the country, when one of these old soldier' makes his last surrender, wrap his coffin in the flag as you bear him to the grave. (Appl;! use. ( Now my comrades, I want to say to you in conclusion, that it refreshes me to be with you. Men in public places are sometimes set about by those who have their own purposes, ends, desires, and demands, some of them reasonable, but not all of them; and I feel great comfort in being here in the comradeship aud society of these old friends—[applause J—who, I am sure love me; not because they have anything to expect from me. but just for good old hang syne. | Applause.) Let me thank you for having done me the honor of making me again president of this association. I hope to be spared and that you may be spared to meet together more than once again. There may he times, I hope, when my coming may not attract so many people and we can have things more to ourselves. ) Applause, j It will give me pleasure now to introduce any victims you may select. | Laughter and applause and cries for Genera! Dustin.) I remember at Gallatin when General Dustin's regiment was making a rather complicated evolution. Company C did not understand the word of command, and they started off in the wrong direction altogether. Some of us in the other regiments were looking on: and the colonel with great disgust struck his sword into the ground—I cannot use his language altogether (laughter], but he said:    -Good bye. company C, if you come this way again come to see ti'" |laughter(. AVell, he has come this way again, and now we have the pleasure of seeing him (laughter and applause]. At the conclusion oT the president’s remarks and the applause that followed General Distin was brought to tho front and spoke briefly. Ile said the story just recounted by the president had been told so often and with so many variations that he thought the jury who heard all the conflicting accounts would have no hesitancy in pronouncing him “cot guilty.” (Laughter.) Congressman Henderson, of Illinois. arid several old members of the brigade w-ere called upon and spoke briefly, after which the veterans passed In single tile past the president who grasped each cordially by the hand and gave it a vigorous shake w ith a few words of cheer. The president was then driven to the hotel where he retired to his private room until 6 p. in. During the afternoon an old lady called and exhibited to the president a letter which made her the most welcome caller of the day. She was a sister of an instructor (if his youth, Joseph N. Porter. of Indiana, and the letter she exhibited was one written by the president at the age of ten years—in 1843. This evening the president attended a banquet given by the Phi l>dtu-ThcOi society at College hall. After a few introductory words to his brethren of the society, the president said, in part: "I feel th>‘ greatest sympathy with those young men who are now disciplining their minds for the work of life. I would not have them ngike these days to serious and yet they are full of portent and promise. I I were to select a watchword that If I would have every young man write above his door and on his heart it would be that good word “fidelity. I know of no better. The man who meets every obligation to his family, to society, to the state, to Ids country and his God. to the very best measure of hi* strength aud ability cannot fail of that assurance and tho quietness that comes of a good conscience and will seldom fail of that reward which is promised to faithfulness. Unfaithfulness, lack of fidelity to duty, to work and to obligation is the open door to all that is disgraceful and degrading." Later in the evening the president attended a banquet given by the first brigade, after which he was escorted to ! the special train amidst much enthusiasm j and started on his journey for Burling-ton. ACCIDENTS IN IOWA. Number of Fatalities Reported From Various Points. \ ioleut Death of a Mill. Owner Near Lyon*—Sad Death at Albia—A Vicious Tramp VatiqiiiNhed hy Drave (•iris at Fulton —Note*. pied by the friends of the contracting couple. The Episcopal service wa' used in deference to the groom, that being h1' faith, while the church of til*' bride and her pastor were employed out of r»"peet to her. Immediately after the ceremony the bridal party were driven to Overlook, the palatial home of the Deeres in this city, j and there a magnificent reception wa-, j held. There were not Ie-- than half a I thousand guest' there, and the occasion was one long to b*- remembered in society circles here. A BULLET FOR BURROWS. The Notorious Bandit in Atterr, Olin cf to Meets Death Ile Fatally <    Olti.ci Hend* a Hailer <’r;<*lii'i:-Hi* Drain • Ii* Ve t iii . ape ti.*rf**r Whit I Ii rot*uh •»f t tit ty timing! on Ut plosion. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Lyon*, la., Oct. 8.—J. (’. Preteens, a wealthy mill and wagon manufacturer, was found dead on the road this morning two miles west of here. He had been to Clinton and it. seem* the whiffletree had locked the fore-wheels of hi* buggy while going home, throwing it ovor a three-foot embankment, breaking hi* neck. AFFAIRS IN ALASKA. Crippled for Life. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] De* Moines, Oct.    —Joseph Wilson. an electric railway motorer, in getting up from a seat where hi* had been sleeping stepped into an open trap and had four toes cut off and his foot badly mangled which will cripple him for life. Sad Death at Albia. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.; Ai.KIA, la.. Oct. 8.—At noon to-day Arthur, a fourteen-year old son of James Wilson of Foster, this county, was standing on a box ear at that station when a train backed up against, ir with such force a- to knock him off the car. His head struck the rail, killing him in-*tantly. AN ERRING COUPLE CAUGHT. >! AT PEORIA. Tile Trip A Dis; Ovation in I hr Morning to Galesburg. GAni;*i’.URO. Oct. 8.—President Harrison arose early this morning, but it wa* not early enough to escape the thousands of eager Peorian* who had assembled around his hotel in that city, struggling for a sight of their distinguished visitor. The president wa* deaf to all entreaty, however, that he remain longer in that city and stoutly maintained his intention of devoting the entire day to his soldier friend* at Galesburg. He agreed only to address briefly tlx* immense crowd that had assembled at the depot to witness his departure. At seven o'clock the band serenaded the president, and a few minutes later the mayor and city council, accompanied by (J. A. IL posts and a company of Illinois National • .'lards, appeared to escort the party ti * tim train. The march was a triumphal one, and all Peoria turned out to do homage to tlx* chief executive. At the depot ova r five thousand people were assembled. and the president being introduced by Mayor Starke, spoke a* follows: My I kui.ow Ciri/.KNs—It is not possible that I should introduce tin* morning any serious theme. I have greatly enjoyed this trip through my own *tateand yours, sister', in loyalty and sa sc cc for the union: sisters also in prosper!: y and honor. (Applause.) I find myself simply saying, “thank you. ’ but with the increasing sense of the kindness of the people—if anything could—and to the solemn sense of responsibility which my official oath places upon me, it would be these evidences of friendship and confidence. The great mass of the people of this country are loyal, loving, dutiful citizens, ready to support every faithful officer in the discharge of his duty, and to applaud every honest effort, f-.r their good. It is a source of great strength to know this, and this morning, not less from this bright sun'hine and thi* crisp Illinois air than from these kindly faces, I draw inspiration to do what I can—the very best I can—to promote the welfare of the people of the United State*, j A pplae*e. | I go to-day to meet with some comrades of your state who stood with me in the army of the great union for the defense of the flag. ( Applause.! I beg now to thank these comrades of Peoria, and this company of national guards, and all these friends, and you, Mr. Mayor, and gentlemen of the reception committee. I’li;**** 4ii(l Mttliolsv Wright Arrest*-*! lit !)«*■» Moint** for Adultery [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Du* MOIN! ', la., Oct. s.—An officer from Cedar Rapids arrived in the city this afternoon to take charge *,f M. Phase and Mahola Wright, who were arrested here yesterday on information from Cedar Rapids authorities, charging them with adultery, 'The officer left for Cedar Rapids with his prisoners. IU-said Phase had a wife in Cedar Rapids and Mahola Wright had a husband. They deserted their respective partner* and escaped together some four month* ago. Every effort was made to trace them, but without success, until yesterday, when it wa' learned that they were living at Des Moines a* man and wife. Annual Deport of Gov. Lyman V. Knapp —Some Recon* in end* finn-. Washing ion. Get. '. Lyman E. Knapp, the governor of Alaska, in his annual report to Secretary Noble, say' that the law prohibiting th** sale and , manufacture of intoxicating liquor* in I the territory F a dead letter except a- to ! the Indian*. Liquors of the vilest qual- I ity are sold openly arid in violation of the < law even to those whose families are sui- i fi ring for the necessities of life. He calls attention to the inadequacy of the laws for th** administration of ’ustice, ! preserving the peace, arid holding criminals for trial, and recommends that j a commission, consisting in part at least j j of gentlemen acquainted with the country ! and its needs, be appointed to prepare a j short code of special law* to be submitted j to congress. The work of the government schools, of which then* are fourteen, the governor say-, ar** measurably satisfactory, though th** attendance wa* not large, the children preferring to hunt and fish. and ti:** parents being in- I different. About loo.(ion Li, -Mzed sealskin' were ! taken by the Alaska Commercial company ! during the year under it* contract with i the government, and probably half a' I many more wen* captured ar '<ui and stolen by poaching vessel*. The export* make a total of - t,Mo.7 ac Tlx* governor recommends that provision* for acquiring titles to land lie afforded by th** general government: that mail facilities be increased: that government hospital* be established. Authorized representation it; eongro". th** governor say*, should be provided. EXTENDING THE FREE DELIVERY. BiKMINGIIA XI. A G . '. R: h- Rur- row*, the not* ■d outlaw captured yester- day wa* killer a’ Lindon while *•: sdeavor- ing to escape. He asked th*- g aard to hand him a p. iii of -addle bags ii which Hie re were > o-i,<■ < racker*. Ti e guard obligingly < rn piled when in* lead of crackers Rub* drew fourth two -i x-shoot- ers arx! comp* lied the guard to u rdo iii' menacle* and th*-ti locked him in. JU- would have bt en at large now ha* I re- nor been determined to get ba. k th* money taker, fro!, hi rn yesterday. Goir g to th** hotel he der Handed thi* from officer Carter and iii e shooting follow* d. Bur sows being kil led and Carter de- I**; rarely IHC! IN EIS PARLOR. i Prominent Geortiau. f aknow** .4*«tMin. t. *.—At Normeiidale, 'ast evening .J. C. i or-treasu JO rn par ii in G* •I. C P.tr.ylh**, Kit let! tty un M \* *»N. I»a.. I Dodge county 'Vt Ix*. 'eereturj Normandy *• Lu of th** best. killed by a sitting in hi' ha* created neighborhood. ILLINOIS ANTI-HORSE THIEF FOCTET ry ard , urn ber town rn ii n kno' parlor. nu* NO TI •r of the and one Georgia, wa ~u"in while assassination ■men! in the Merlin" of the A- < Ut: t er- [special to T Cai;t magi , 111.. I Of the I . r. association on*** to-dav. U' early a* XI a de Get FOUGHT A TRAMP. Two Drave Girls ut Fulton, Iowa the Dent of the Dattlc. Fri.ro\, Get. *. — Sunday forenoon while Mi'* Katie Burt and Mi* Tina Sohnson, two highly respected young ladies of this place were strolling along tin* railroad track in quest of autumn leave', they were suddenly confronted by a vieious-looking tramp, who assaulted Mi.** Burt, tearing her watch from her pocket and throwing her to the ground. lie [(laced hi* knee ii [ton her breast and choked her. struck her upon the head, and endeavored to secure hor purse. Mi** Sohnson in the meantime had come to her friend's assistance and with a stone attempted to smash the brute’s I Ic ad. but was prevented from accorn-I p!l'bing her purpose by fear of hurting her friend. However, she fought th** fellow and called loudly for help. The tramp seeing hi* danger and becoming somewhat dazed from the promiscuous scratching and List!** th** young iadie* were giving him. suddenly broke away and fled, leaving Mis* Burt * watch and other valuable*. The young ladie> hastened to inform th** authorities and the tramp wa* soon in custody and will be severely dealt with. Some of the Experiments to He Dv the Postmaster General Washington, Get. *.—One of th*- last Gill* passed Gy congress carried an appropriation of "to.non to be used by th** postmaster genera! in making experiment* for th** extension of the free delivery 'V'tern. This money will probably ail be used during th*- next two months in trying plans that have been suggested for delivering letter' in varion* towns and in different communities. One suggestion that ha' been made to the department and that will be tried i* th** distribution of letters in rural district* through school teacher*. Another effort will be mad** to learn for what ornpen-sation trustworthy messengers can be employed to deliver letters by th*- .hundred. A number of other plan* will be tried, and the r**'ult' of all these experiments will be summarized and el for th** information of emigre*'. Mr. Wanatnaker * other great that of establishing po*ta! saving has* thus far met with lit?ii* opposition. It is believed at the department that it needs only to be urged upon emigre*' and presented to th** people at large to receive favorable action. THE ASSIGNMENT APPROVED. me* Thi opera House arrixe a' e train brougl elation beg afternoon, t present: J dent: I). L. retary; T. treasurer •n . i4ti.ui t• »U«rtN.*t«- -I .iceteil. •j* Haw it-Eye.I • Ut. * - Th*- annual rd* Mate An t;-I I unopened at Spiller'--I)*-Ie ga e> began to yesterday and every to day. The a-'*>-busine" ---"ion thi* pving officer* being , Edinburg. pre*i-Prairie Cliv, *ee- fohn ll. IHI Crawford, < . Cadwalader. lh R. Fox. YuNderk *hal. Mayor David M -Yee, rn Missouri, who, with ( • . Georg of th*- 'am*- place, organ Dona! Anti-Hor** Thief a'**.• Kahoka in I'* J, addressed th*-thi* afternoon at *mu** length. Judge C. J. Score d delivered a Bushnell. •ok, rnar-Eahoka. Naii'om. Na il th* To-N zn n add re' before once There the a- n<- assoc ii citizens * con''de; batlon to-r rn ami a A u A I tem pt 11 Ll ITI.K Ro adv ie. - reeeiv A*'.4»*ina,te Dr«»« hirirxigf* Ari Stied plan— ba n k * ex-Con: ng a countx, made I heard windov named slung*} <• rea ut- ■essinan c ecil a Monda; ;i",i '*i a snap Eat* r Norman TI ;r * ti t a-'* i r» r id t Ri a u .1 K ' ■ av* ipt d I: mg ti t i.*au Up -id* ti chi/* w .th he- rn; DEEP WATER HARBOR EILL. The Executive Committee Will Meet in Des Moines. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Dr;* Moines, Get. '.—The session of th** deep water harbor executive committee i* to be held at th** commercia! exchange room* beginning to-morrow. Prominent men from nearly . very stat** in the union will be present. All the necessary preparation* f :ig. and to say that uu iii knowing that rn;:rnunity ar** very hat prosperity in-iz.en. even the hum-peaee. social I od abide in or vou.” order every I iOUtl Judge A. A. on, editor of a railroad official* The president's for this kindly greet I have great *atisfa<-the people of thi* prosperous. May crease until every ei; blest share it. Slay and the bles*ing of (I house is my parting w cheer*. | At the eoneiii.'ion • ‘ the president * address, Elsie Le lie I, de, the child actress of “Little Lord l a mtleroy” fame, presented the president with a beautiful boquet on behalf of six* G. A R. posts and citizens of Peoria. The president expressed his thanks lr. i**ing the little lady and amid the ch cr* of the crowd th** train pulled out for Galesburg. At Peoria the pr- -: lential part . wa* met by a delegation from Galesburg on a special train. Major ll ll Clay, of th** 102nd Illinois regiment Smith and IL M. Si* Galesburg paper, and composed the party, train from I Iii* point was in charge of I v C. Rice, superintendent of the C., B. A • j. railroad at Galesburg. The train wa* pulled by an engine in charge of an en- I ginner who wa* a member of the president's old brigade. This knight at tho throttle wa* Frank Hilton, formerly a member of the 102nd Illinois, near Galesburg. The president, aft* to the old veterans went forward with Secretary Tracey and greeted Engineer Hilton a* an old fr cud. On invitation of the latter th** president and Secretary Tracey mounted the engine and rode in the cab with the engineer for a few miles. To the president the engineer gracefully yielded the responsibility of pulling the whistle for station* and crossing* and the fireman considerately turned over the bell rope to Secretary Tracey. Both gentlemen performed their respective duties so well and so vigorously that the citizens of Knox county would have thought several train* were speeding through their midst and that every crossing was obstructed bv obstinate herds of live stock. Nicut of delegates hav** be mayor, change. visitor* city on city council an.; Thursday or I will be given a the electric ear* road*. A banquet will b* Saverv Thursday evening the city under council and th** the entertain-n made Gy the council ex-duy morning ride over the and suburban held at the to be given by y the auspice' of the c •ommereial exchange. RAILROAD MATTERS. Chicago and Ft. Madison '(-tie. .iii Adj test ini-nt ol Difficult ie' [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Hi ' Minx O *. '.—The Ch? ag • and Madison r id ha* appeared before xnuiissioner* and a*k' an ti <• difficulties between it ... Burlington and Gurney. - ut road wants a grade Chicago. Burlington bx* city of Ft. Madison i;. y may connect with the beyond, but tile road re-ha* determined to put it the crossing will be obstru. t the passage of the railroad < ad. ustment of and the Chica Th** Ft. Ma. crossing w'ith and Gurney in order that Santa Fe 'u*t fuse* it and switches w made in Ord Creditors of Se»vy, l uster X Dow man Receive the Accountant's Statement. Boston. Get. *.—A largely attended i meeting of the creditors of Seavy, Foster ,v Bowman wa* held to-day. The state- j ment rendered to the assignees by the accountant, including the 3.SS€t> and I in- J bilitie* direct and contingent of that firm and of the Eureka Manufacturing Com- j pany showed that the total nominal assets of the firm were *'92,OOO. The lia-bilitie* of the firm were put at s total of *917,000. The statement of the Eureka Silk Manufacturing Company showed total nominal a**ets of **.4.">.ono. The direct liabilities were ooh and contingent liabilitie* -".->7.000. Joint statement of firm ami cooperation showed tile total asset* *!,.*>37.oho and direct liabilities 81.61'.On >. The total contingent Ila- I bilitie* '*1,132.000, leaving nominal surplus join ti v of > Pi la • hi. The meeting voted 1 in favor of authorizing the assignee* to i conduct the mill and business for the i corning three months, and also in favor ‘ of approving on the part of creditor* the 1 assignment that had beet; made. VICTIMS OF A SOLDERING IRON. TNc Can*** of the Dupont Powder Mill Explosion—The Dead. Wit mington, Dei.. Got. *.—The following i* a -roorod !i*t of the killed in 1 yesterday - • ■>,.    * - ut the Dupont l’owder Mills, William B. Green, Wm. McGarvey. Martin Dolan. James Har-i riean. Fair k Dougherty, John Newell. I Herleher and Those more or about twenty, d were work'kg i/fines and mi"* * were blown to A< (|(lit ted of : 1 New Yonk. O t. received a cabh*gra 'Hying hi* **>n /•#*•• of the .-harge made drunken siudent* saying “I sneeze at i* a political crime years' imprisonmen Pol i t i« 41 Cr line. v—Meyer Jona.**on to-day from Berlin Ii had been aequitted gainst him by three .ho accused him of .•our emperor." Thi* it ii a i>*'na’t v of ten TRIPLETT BORN OUTDOORS. The Moi her. Aft- :- I heir Them Home in a \Vhe< Win khSBA rue. P* n Si h*tfski. a Hungarian picking coal on a dirt I came suddenly i. and : let*. s>l(* j,lac* d them ■ and wheeled them home. doetei *av* the moth* r i* Mirth, Take* I bur row * - Mr*. who was id.tv. ]>e-1 to trip-a wheelbarrow One died. The doing vvel a, Get. woman •ilk [Slave bir President Fit*!-.*■« Triumph (. MI* VGO. < Ut. merit among the Illinoi* Centra! Ry not develop the e\pi annual meeting her* to vote le*s than President Fish person and by James 1». Nick1 -cut. and E. G. Mi after the int.-r* stockholders. Ne AV. Donne, both o to fill vacancies rectors Peabody. terms hi A n i nor tai stock, carried ie to col Th* itockh ii road ( ted * *n i m*el row of H; ti I is* at;* ■ <: lolder* of com pany rer.gth at bein" i 11 -    1.1 i sh: the .lid the ire whose elected, the cap Fish, wa* h** wa* ab ii arr. man d ex{fired *a.*e of five proposed b nmand. ’ represented in 2>42 share*, rtford. Conned!-; ( iii ago. looked the d:'affected B. Ream and J. go. were elected e directory. D,-1 BH**, ere re- i’re*iden ma or it John Herleher, Mieha* Mr*. Ro*ie Dougherty. Ie** injured numbered The men who were kill* in and about the mag aud, except in three * as ter e •r to ■r heiDg introduced aboard the train, Headache, Neuralgia, Dizziness, N»-rv-oiisne**, Spasms, Sleeplessness, cured by Dr. Milo*’ Nervine. Samples free at J. H Wfitte's drug store. MINNIE WANTS WEALTH. til*- Ft. Madison road. This company desires to • * unmet w ith both line* so that they may not he flop -ndent upon only on*’ road for extended shipping facilities. The com mi'*ion I* considering th*- question. IlfCMoii 4t Melbourne [>pe»-ial to The Hawk-Eyk. Mi i.iioi ::\i . out. s.—General Bee*on. tho republican candidate fur treasurer. ad lre**ed a large and enthusiastic audience here thi* evening. Mr. Beeson made hi* maiden political speech a few evening* ago at Liscomb, and i* an agreeable *urpri*e to hi* friend* and audience. The hearty ovation* being tendered Iiith by hi* old friend* and neighbors bears no uncertain ring. II** discussed the leading political i**ue* of the day in a fearless manner, dwelling at length upon the tariff question and elucidating many of it* principal features by plain common sense illustrations and logical incontrovertible facts. He closed with a forcible defense of the election bill after giving pension legislation and the record of the republican party in this particular some attention, he spoke for about an hour in an earnest, candid air. entirely devoid of cant; no reference wa* made by the speaker to himself in a personal light, not a syllable of abu**- of iii* enemies was indulged in. so thu have of the were soldering iron soldering tin powder piece*. remain- theory plosion; only fragment* of their been found. It is workmen that th*-started in *onx‘ way which 1 ireen wa* uncover* ON the tho exile a May Liven.-** N: iv York. board of st eau . to-day pa-*ed , inspector* d -. r captain* aud v the whole count ( aotitin* aud Oct. '.—Th* gallon at na rv. on mar pow. lints. nation.* ^ session inc loc a o license apply t- FOREIGN MISSIONS. Animal Indian Conference i.XKK Mon WVK, N. Y.. « > I. e'ghth annual Indian conference at Mohawk began this morning. Fro Gates, of Amherst <••< i.-ge, wa* chairman, and Genera. Whittle.*! Washington, secretary. fident mad*5 The Vniericnn Hoard of CoininiH'iont r* in .Minneapolis. •>• t. * To-day the •mmi**ioner* of for-it> eighty-first annie session, which •lock, wa* presided R. S. Morr*. The AV \*H The Time Extender1 \gi.>\, <><• '.—The a- in American board 1 eign missions be nual se**ion here. was held at I hree n over by the Rev. Dr afternoon wa* taken up w ith the annual reports of the year * work. man coinnn Aration of in regard i> < >klahotna The time i* and ext* ting Ini' to-dav i**ued a modi-!reu'ar of March, I*'*' removal o! stock from fir Indian Territory deli to November I. SPORTING NEWS. The Lack af It Fats lier Affianced Husband in lier Disfavor. New Obi,EAN*, Get. *.—Much of a social sensation ha* been caused here by the announcement, that the engagement of AI f red Wilkinson, of Syracuse, and Mi-* Winnie Davis, of Beauvoir, had bern broken. It is believed that financial matters had something to do with th*’ breakins of the engagement. About the time of Miss Davis’ return from Europe a gentleman ol financial standing here received a request from the south for information concerning Alfred AA’ilkinson and hi* family. The person of whom th** inquiry was made understood that it had something to do with Mr. Wilkinson’s relations with Miss Davis, and he answered at length. The point touched upon related to Mr. Wilkinson’s habits, association*, hi* standing in his profession, his income, etc. The failure of Wilkinson A Co., bankers, was particularly inquired into. The inquirer wanted to know how the AVilkinson* stood before the failure, and how that event was regarded by the community. Ile asked for complete information. The soft glow of the tea rose is acquired by ladies who use Pozzoui's Complexion Powder Try it. Stickney lleliind the New Winona Road. Ma-on City, la., Get. *. — It is now rumored thai President Stickney is be hind tho AVinona and Southwestern. Stickney's line now running into thiseity i* only leased of the Iowa Central, and a* he ha* no access to the southern coal fields it is generally believed that the new road will at once continue operations southwest from Gsuge. A BRILLIANT WEDDING. The Familie* of Millionaires Wiiitau and Deere United at Moline. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Moline, III., Oct.. '.—The marriage of AViliiam Dwight AViman, *<>n of Erastus Wiman, of New York, and Miss Anna Deere, daughter of dias. IL Deere, of this city, world’s fair commissioner for Illinois and the head of the Deere plow company, took place this evening at eight o'clock at the Moline Congregational church, the {-astor. Rev. C. L. Morgan officiating. It was without doubt, the most brilliant event in the social history of the place. The church was lavishly and expensively decorated In the most tasteful manner aud never looked so beautiful. It seats about one thousand people aud the sittings were iargelyoccu- Mincr* Still Out at I sh pc in inn* M via,> I ii ii . Mich . Get. *. - The miner* are still out at Ishpeming and nothing but surface work i* being done. The strike has not spread to tile mines outside* of Ishpeming. A ma** meeting of 'triking miner* wa* lichi yesterday, two thousand five hundred workmen being present. A committee was chosen to transact busine**. The committee will submit a proposition for a compromise tithe mining companies' agent to-day A Tariff Dill tor France Paris. Get. *. —The cabinet ha* harged th*' minister of commerce to frame a bill to be intorduced in the chamber of deputies, fixing a maximum tariff ii {(on th*- export* into France and giving the government power to make concessions to tho**’ countries who*c governments in their tariff law* favor French products. ICitinorx Without Foundation. London, Get. *.—A dispatch to me Times from Bueno* Ayre* *u\* the report* of an impending revolution are without foundation. There i- no reason to fear trouble. Tile city and whole , country i* tranquil. The I La Ionia. Get and one-half fur Uolonel AVhe third; time. O: Second Bae won, Ireland time. 1:16. 'I'hi rd Rat* yards: Grey Boti For*ythe Fourth Ra. teenth:    Mi’    1. second. Br in 1:.V2W. Fifth R.i e won, Ed L third: time. I atonia Dace* M Hie Cir; i.rig won Ro*eda I* ck Brau1 >n third mi. won Ann . Hydy . I:PJG. ii** and Meadow e ’h'rd: seventy second. Broo, t iii;* urlong' second. Melai Mod ie* Til** Morris Dark Ital Moil!::* Park. Get. * I i Six furlong*: Costa Rh second, Syracuse third: Second Race F vc Ridge won. Early Bios* I s Race a won, Masteroid tim**. I furlongs:    Par*, am -eiond. Silver A Pioneer Doctor Dead. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Carthage. IU.. Get. *.—Dr. John Latimer. on** of th*1 olde*t physicians of Carthage died to-day, aged 7*. Salvation ((ii, the great liniment, should be a part of * very traveling man's equipment. With th*’new moon look for cold weather and keep Dr. Hull s Uongh Syrup hand) . A Strike Collapse*. Washington, Get. *.—The strike of the collier* in New Zealand has colla psed. Dr. Pierce's Pellets (the Original Little Liver Pills) have to-day the largest sale of any pill* sold by druggists. For all derangements of of the liver, stomach and bowels, they are unequaled. One a dose. 25cent*a xial. Prince third: time. 1:01    . Fourth Race Edgewater handicap, one arid one-eight mix*: r itz James won, I Madstone -e ■*>• m. Nevada third: tim* . ) I :.vu;. I f ifth Race- Dunmow stakes for two-year-old- * fur .i,g': Re "eh won. Sal- ; lie McClelland '.coed. Eato*ea third: j time. I :I6. I Sixth Rhc. Protector -'ak- * for j three-year-old*, one mile:    Racine    won. Druidesss* < oi.d,Chaos third; time. Ut* . Seventh Race —Gun mile; Chesapeake j won, Folsom 'ecord. White Rf *e third: I time, Ut >. Gratifying lo AII. The high position attained aud the universal acceptance and approval of the pleasant lion >1 fruit remedy Syrup of Fig* a* the most, excellent -axatixe known, illustrate th - v^Iue of the qualities on which it' *i .‘.’C'S ' ba'Od and are abundantly gratifying to the California Fig Syrup company. ;