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Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - October 28, 1890, Burlington, Iowa BURLINGTON HAWK-EYE RUSHED; JUNE. 1839.) 0E THE boodle coes. iifd Districts Being Well Sup-•J* ’ey the Democrats. Sent to De-of 1 Methow L Democratic leader* In the Present Campaign. special 10 Tho Hawk-Eye.] ‘ T„v Oct. IT.—Chairman lSinV- airman Flower, of thodemo-are greatly has got out oon-( aoruious corruption fund. tho country they are and often angrily beset by 0 .jgressional candidates lf* ? Strict' managers for some of pe" '■ Throe hundred thousand indeed a big sum to bo used in ■'v. ';iit three times three luin-Vi'"Hy would not satisfy the hun-1 ‘ tho '“tiffli-u committees & that th,! their i iii part' of libels u»ws rjtjjg greater l;a; already well kaowl- to r. where most of toed necessary t* itv of anxious candi-part of the aeon put out. the republioau it went. It was fortify the big throe thousand lier , ma mr i i i Kip. ie vs gerrymandered dis- thousand dollars went sent to Gov. Five thousand lint d tw - pive thousand was ii j.strict in Iowa. Maeey's and live thousand into TF- republican majority in .*• Redistricts in I SSS was less E rho!..-and and the democrats are * adoperate effort to capture votes tR. jrrv the .;. Five thousand also sent into each [e jjv districts in New York c each of the ,'irjir.ia. era erit in of tne four districts in These districts are all Flower is evidently not Ho depend upon the purely intel-e- orts of David A. Wells. Five rd do ars have been sent to back jo-;/ ii. Connecticut. Considerable ,. !;,mn put in the hands of r'nac rn New Hampshire, in ^lifornia districts, in seven I ad i-sTr'iCt-. rn four illinois districts, several district- in New Jersey. Mi- otiri. Nebraska and Wis-' There is no doubt as to what is abe attempted with this money. , , < io deceit!* the farmer tvr .if about high prices, the manager- now undertake to t was a bad enough blunder his intelligence. It is far to underate his morality. During en days western sentiment of i the republican party and of the Me Finley bill has spread fit in every one of the congressed” s where at thf beginning campaign the republican managers *»:.d trouble. The democrats aly expected that their . would run away from tar’S issue:    would apologize ie new law aud would pursue the ms and weak-kneed policy which (publican senators adopted when if bill wa- utid’-r consideration, o thought of such methods was jned became quickly apparent. put ans • -e**ed right on aud led hung 'rom the very first. They that such western prejudice as gainst the new tariff was p...;-. c misapprehension of bion*:    that, indeed, the people were objecting not to [■ Kinky bill, but to an entirely -■ ne. fabricated by the dem-reapers. To describe the . : teli the principles upon was constructed and the reasons aho .s schedules, became the work of ti:" republican man-Fpon this subject alone they iud i rec I ated about fifteen . c utnt*a" They quoted arly and recent price 'actured goods, clothing i radii nery aud everything j it daily use in an ordinary j wing that nuder the pro- j ie u,; >p were paying to- I a. "’age of thirty-seven I than thev paid for the duty at the old rate, althorn ti. portation of leaf tobacco complting wkh our own amounted to over sir ,    . year. This was the democrat 2 helping the farmer out of a dim brought about not by th Fgh r    ‘0b nri?e of wtatt0hoU,'bUt    >“* Prue or what he wanted to sell The republican plan, as illustrated in the law now on the statute books is as different from this as light from darkness. It does not propose to discourage domestic manufacture thereby driving mechanics into agricultural pursuits thus increasing the number of farmers and increasing the output of farm products and at the same time depriving the number of consumers and iner™^ BURLINGTON, IOWA, TUESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 28, 1800. THE MT. PLEASANT RALLY. Congressman Gear and Hon. R. G. Horr Receive an Ovation. by the Latter in the A Brilliant .Speech Afternoou—Governor Gear’s Reception in the Evening—“Mark Twain’*” Mother Dead. J Ii PRICE: ings and I can see he is fully informed at every point. lie is making a splendid campaign.” To-night ho carefully reviewed the McKinley bill, explained its provisions, and used various illustrations to sustain his argument—some of them gathered by inquiries among our merchants and business men, and given special force by their local interest. It. was a fine address and will produce good results in Henry county. the funeral have not been perfected but it*is probable that the interment will be made at Hannibal. Mrs. 8. P. Pond Dead. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Keokuk, la., Oct. 27.—Mrs. S. P. Pond, wife of tile president of the Keokuk National bauk, died in this city Sunday afternoon. The funeral will be held Tuesday afternoon. the cost of and increasing a farmers supplies. It does not propose to open our ports to more importations when the amount already allowed to enter has proved so disastrous to our farmers. On the contrary it proposes to lay a duty on farm products with the avowed purpose of holding the American market for the American farmer and or giving bim -t chance to supply the demand for ilia; two hundred and fifty-six million dollars worth of agricultural goods that were imported in 1880. At the same time it proves to maintain all our present manufacturing industries and to start many now ones. It opens the way for manufacturers of woolen goods, tinware, pottery. linens, velvets, plushes and other line fabrics, thus creating an additional multitude of consumers for tho American fanner to supply. Those are some of the facts which have been driven home to the minds of the American people during the last two weeks, and they have had the effect of closing the republican ranks everywhere and of causing an enthusiasm and a resolute purpose to carry these elections which, a month ago, it was not considered possible to develop. No one visits the headquarters of the republican congressional campaign committee in Washington without carrying away the assurance that nothing but this democratic boodle, put up by the importers, can possibly prevent the return of a republican congress. No one goes away without being charged to look out for this corruption fund aud to expose its us" whereever it i* found. Republican Rally at Unionville. Unionville, Mo., Oct. 27.—A big republican rally was held in this city Saturday. An assemblage of five thousand people were here from all parts of the county. Mr. C. I. Filley spoke on the tariff for more than an hour and gave convincing proof that the lariff is not a tax as the democrats preach it. There were two prizes awarded to the township enlisting tho largest per cent of the republican voter.- in Republican League (Tubs. Sherman township received tin1 first and Medicine the second prize. Republicans are thoroughly aroused in Putnam county. Geu. Kim.ii Will Speak at Anna. Anna, Ilk. Oct. 27.—Gen. Green lh Raum and the Hon. George W. Smith will speak here Tuesday evening, October 28. The republicans are making preparations for a big meeting. THE COMMERCIAL GAZETTE DEAL. ma (ar • an >ld, I ICOG- BiS iv broad El r en years ago. They policy adopted in tho ■ l ouraging the new ar;IT which should at h" difference between labor here ami its in every instance ring bi:    about such lion among tic Amoral I ii es had fallen to 1 r than the European Name article, aud then they other Laud that farm prosit iu of 8771'),Ooh,OOO had eoutury during th*' year Thought Thai Messrs. Alger ann Clarkson May Obtain an Intere*t. Cincinnati. Oct. 27.—It is announced here upon reliable authority that Murat Halstead, who owned a controlling interest in the stock of the Commercial Gazette company, ha* sold to a broker a portion of his holding. Genera! Aiger and Hon. J. S. Clarkson have been guessed by some as the men for whom the stock w as bought. The transfer of tire stock and the reorganisation, if any is accomplished, will be done within thirty days. MURAT HALSTEAD INTERVIEWED. New York, Oct. 27.—Mural Halstead was seen this afternoon by an Associated Press reporter in regard to the statement that he had sold a portion and may be the whole of his stock in the Cincinnati Commercia’-Gazette. Halstead -aid he had agreed to sell a portion of his sto* k and didn't st*- why there should be commotion about it There is no deep political scheme behind the matter; nothing revolutionary or in any sense remarkable. He said:    "The rumor that connects wut.li the transaction th*- names of two distinguished politfiians is without any foundation.” DISASTROUS BLAZE AT MOBILE. MT. [Special to 1>T G The Hawk-Eye ] ll    0ct 27.—lion. IL ’ ^ ^‘Chi.^an, addressed a lar^e audience at Saunder’s opera house in this ritv afterno®n- Th« Mt. Pleasant C ity band escorted the speaker and Governor (.ear to the hall and played several appropriate airs while the crowd was pouring rn and finding seats. The crowd was mostly republicans, but quite a number of our democratic friends came in to , ?osPel according to "Bill McKinley, ' and they heard it! mu ^    - "’GI never forget it. I hero was never such a speech on the tariff made in this part of the state before, because Mr. Horr has never been here before. As an apostle of protection, he is a regular, genuine St. Paul. Ile scored the democratic free traders from "away back,” and made many palpable nits that kept tho audience in a real for two hours: and even the demo-erats sometimes had to laugh. Pe showed that salt, which was’ selling at four dollars a barrel while on the free list, has been reduced in^ pi ice under a high tariff, until now in Michigan, within sight of hts own home, within any week in the year, a million barrels can he bought for fifty cents a barrel. This price includes the co*t of the barre! itself which is twenty-two cents; at the same time th** tariff on it is thirity-iwo cents a barrel. According to the free traders, he thought the manufacturers were yivinij away their salt, and giving four cent* besides to get somebody to take it away. But it is impossible to give a synopsis of Isis speech. It was a patriotic, republican, protective speech that will do much to enlighten the people on this much abused subject. Towards its close his reference to Governor Gear was greeted with th*' most loud and prolonged cheers and waiving of hats and canes. This evening at 7:30 "Old Business” was escorted to the same hall by the A oung Men’s Republican club from the Iowa Wesleyan University, and their "I. W. I .” yell could bo heard all over town. The opera house is crowded to its utmost, and while I write Mr. Gear is making one of hi* characteristic speeches to Mt. Pleasant best audience. Although a little hoarse from continuous talking of late, the governor is making many excellent points and giving the finishing touches to the collin that is to contain the democratic corpse that will be made one week from to-morrow. There will be nobody "shucking corn” on election day tilt.- fall in High Henry; but every republican will be at the polls, and enough of them to give Mr. 'mar a majority of 700 in the county. ANOTHER A* COUNT. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Mr. Pleasant, Iowa, Oct. 27.—We have had a double feast to-day. This afternoon Hon R. G. Horr of Michigan, unquestionably one of the best stump speakers in the United States, addressed our citizens in the opera house and this evening Governor Gear spoke. The afternoon meeting was largely composed of farmers, some coming ten and twelve miles to hear the famous Michigan orator I discu.-s the tariff—for that, is the only and all-absorbing theme of public dis-cussion now, and one In which Mr. Horr I fairly revels. Ile ha- been in the can- I Vass since mid-summer, having participated in numerous joint debates in New York at various county fair* and where extraordinary large audiences came to hear the great question of tile day expounded by prominent speakers of both parties. Mr. Iiorr is singularly happy in scission of that kind and wor-Congressinan Springer of Hiland Congressman Wilson of Virginia not a little by hit*. He MURDER MOST FOUL. Ft. Madison Horrified by a Bloody I iud in a Water-Closet. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] h r. Madison, Od. 27.—If the victim were a woman and the scene a slum street in darkest London, the horrible sight that met two pairs of eyes in the vestibule of the Chicago, Burlington and Quincy water-closet in this city early Sunday morning would have sent the beholders shrieking away with the dread name of "Jack, the Ripper.” on their lips. What those two pairs of eyes saw was this: Thrown into a heap upon the floor of th** above named place lay the mutilated corpse of a man, the clothing ripped and torn, the head bearing bloody welts aud the throat gaping with a cut that reached from ear to ear. The two men who saw the melancholy spectacle hurried away and informed Mail Carrier IL F. Scott* who drove up to the Q station for an early train. They further stated that they were employed and had to hurry to work in the West Gild. Those two men are now !,adly wanted under suspicion of having committed the crime. In company with night operator Davis, or the ••<>,’’ Scott went to the ]>1 ace and there found the dead body hung as stated by ihe men. At once Marshal Morrison was notified and the body wa* 'riven in charge of Undertaker I lur fee. bile boards of the lobby were bespattered with human blood which --howed j that the throat was cut before life had gone out and tho heart had ceased its throbbing. It was found that the victim had been forcibly struck across both the back and front of the head and that the throat had been roughly cut. apparently with a pocket knife. From the appearance of the body the murder had been committed from six to eight hour - before which would put it between ten and twelve Saturday night. The dead man was identified as William J. Watson, an employe of Section Foreman John Shay, who runs an extra force for the Santa Fe, and that Ii*' w as recently employ between Stronghurst and Media. A fellow workman, named iv big, wa* found lying drunk Sunday morning and was arrested on suspicion. King had no money on his person and disclaims all knowledge of the crime, saying that Watson left him when the two were at the station at ten o’clock Saturday night, ai d that ho did not see him again. The two were enjoying a spree during the evening, and had come from Stronghurst j together Saturday. King is still held for further evidence, but little points toward his conviction. The coroner's investigation developed the fact that King had been robbed as well as the dead man by two toughs, and there is no doubt in the minds of the public thai the two men who informed Mail Carrier Scott of th* presence of tile dead body, were the murderers. INCENDIARISM AT FT. MADISON. A DEEP MYSTERY. The Motive for the Murderous Assault on Mrs. Sigus I aknow ii. Boone, la,, Get. 27.—Mrs. J. 0. Signs, who was mysteriously assaulted Friday night by an unknown man, Is still hovering between life and death, with chances rather against her. Tho physicians fear the shock will kill, even if there is no fracture of the skull. She partially recovered consciousness Saturday afternoon. but not sufficiently to give a connected statement. County Attorney Brecken took her deposition, but it is too disconnected and rambling to afford any clew. She say* a short, stout man was the assailant, but could not tell who he was. The mystery surrounding the affair is deeper than ever, and the community is at sea as to the motive. One of the rumors is that family and property troubles are at the bottom of it. The theory of burglary is not held, as nothing was taken, her watch being left on the dresser and nothing being disturbed down stairs. Mrs. Signs is worth probably SCJ>00, and some people believe that she ha* made a- will leaving her estate to her nephew and adopted son. Austin Sign-, the I toy who has lived with her since he was two weeks old. Ile i* now about seventeen and had his shoulder dislocated yesterday morning, iii* story of the assault is disconnected aud vague, but a* the boy was hardly awake allowance is made. He has borne a good reputation thus far, and there is nothing as vet to connect him with the deed except the benefit that would insure to him by Mrs. Signs’ death. Ile was examined by the authorities Saturday afternoon and is 'till closely watched, though nothing derogatory to him has been developed. Frank Wallace, another nephew, a young man of twenty-four, wa* also examined. The latter had not teen on good terms with Mrs. Sign.', having had trouble about property. Wallace told a straight story of his whereabouts at the time, and no circumstances have yet developed connecting him with the deed. THE INDIAN MESSIAH CRAZE. Agent McLaughlin Deals With It in His Annual Report. Bull” Tho light to Be the Instigator of the Craze—Report* From Other I ii < 11 it 11 Agent*—General tv aahing, on New *. Washington. Get. 27.—The Indian bureau ha* received from Agent McLaughlin at Standing Rock Indian agency, a report upon the prospective outbreak among tin Sioux in consequence of the promised coming of th** “New Messaiah.” He -ays. in part:    "I do not wish to lie understood as considering the present state of excitement so alarming a* to indicate any immediate uprising or serious outbreak, but I do feel it, my duty to report the present ‘era/e,’ and the nature of the excitement existing among the ‘Sitting Bull’ fae-tions of the Indian' over tile expected ‘Indian millenium,’ annihilation of whitman and the supremacy of the Indians, which is looked for not later than next spring.” Ile repeats in detali th” *:■ ri* s which have been told tin Indians by medicine mens and add':    " ‘Sitting Bull’ is the high priest aiel h ad tie of this latest Indian absur word fie is ehief mischief-mak* agency and if ii*' were not ! ere • so great among the Sioux vv u have gotten a foothold at I* He has been a disturbing el since his return fr un ce:.ii:* military prisoner in IU pr but has beer: growing wo repast year. which ;* partly to i for by the present* of a la :. yn, New York. nam.-. M j is that the Kern idler Ilion demon- killing by electricity -mal punishment and by the constitution Th* •our’ a* of took I strafed that the I a cruel and unu • such prohibited J the United St; ! papers. The Original Backage I,aw. Washington, Get. 27.—A motion wa* ! made in the United .States supreme court j to-day to advance the habeas 'orjaixc a*e-growing out of the arrest of proprietor* ! of original package establishments in I Kansas for th** violation of the prohibi-i tory liquor law. The point raised is that j it was unnecessary for Kansas to re-enact j its prohibitory law after the passage of I the original package law by congress in I order for it to become in effect as against rv 15 CENTS PER WEEK Kl lid the chief jn would vacancy had bee lint Lie if or! anno mal age rk in South Dakota a- most encourage The reports from auxiliar!* ■wed them to be in a healthy condi-a. Officers were then elected. Knight* Templar Fleet Officer*. bi ie ago, Oct. 20.—The IIMnoi'e Grand ^Boundary Knights Templar to-day inned tin following oil. cr*:    Grand inlander, Jos. ll. Ova-, of Bari-; iity grand commander. Sylvester G. lug. Peoria; grand gen‘Tai Gar mo, is. Gamble. Mattoon: grand prelate, Miller, De atar; senior warden. treasurer, grand re-cago, and rn. 7 lout- fvey M. Jlali. Olney: gra; in II. Wilbeek, Chicago: *j|dtT, <.ii. W Barnard, Ci; nd standard bearer. Hen? vrv. Carrollton. d by Just <• M 110' OFI fcuid his a omen •men: ' DOSHI a this raze lever my. ever as a Vtv» turk Can't Have n Washington, Get. 27.— the Ii u-r! r Nob!* to-xk,, decision denying the appl Grant for a renurneratior lion of the city of New \ Decision Concerning Rat. Etc. Wa-ohng ion, O r. state commerce conin!"; a decision in the case aga.r*' th” Sc rh--‘Ti I company, Tile Ate Ii ism Sat.ta I c r iiff a I    • enoe to rates on petrol* Recount. Sec re tan ' r< at ion >f the Th iered f Mav OF :'F OS 'flit* low* F»rmiTi' »> Moines, Get. 2b. trice met here to-day. to make it a party ... Alliance). The Far: They de* oolith-. lident read his Ii adjourned * ’ary’* report report and th Lill to-morrov 'how- that in aer* idee Th* "for Th* 1 ileum, ii* termer*-d I che membership has increased 11,-Thfc secretary recommend- th*- a*--ioohing to lessening the burden of \tion on farm product.- and placing it e larg"!y on railway and persona'. -?erty. INA ie Northern Pacific ElrTstor Burned. Faei.a. Walla, Oct. 20.—Tee North Pacific wheat elevator, a’ Iv.reka lion burned this morning, together Dr HELD UP HIS FATHER-IN-LAW. ital inures oneli the si. was 'Vc. b [anne applier .... po reaev,- th ar mph a ■un: ively prove ie present agricultor caused, as the the high prices had    to    pay but    by    the received for his wares. In e‘Ur; being made by the * 'm-clgn by fair means re the farmers’ vote in tariff tinkering, it o contrast the different v parties in dealing Tumi problem. For it 'mod here and now, that b'mo'-rati** candidate for vote “in favor of u ’umediate revision n free trade ■‘mo' aj managers in pro-"orruption fund from the A'* nave made tho district I ”>ey wPi bring in another ; ave professed that j nquestionably pass I TU 01 congress. “There are I -jj5-* senators.” they argued, I -    - ad!, lia," voted against j Punish us the Rdcarry the next con-•    -ub'd have no fear of our “iC bill through. , :    !‘*aiors already inclined '0-”it to accept the elegant' house as a verdict of avor of free trade.” These g*/; ‘Rations upon which the thousand dollars was loreign importers. What a‘s "-can to do for the farmer Tile AEsOanie City \islteil by .i Halt Million Dollar Fire. Moil I EE, Ala.. Oct. 27.—M (bib* suffered severely by tire yesterday, the building' * onsum; d being a shingle mil!, three cotton compresses, five cotton ware-houses IS,GJO bal*'- of cotton, the Gulf City oil mill, the Mobile ice factory, three steamboats, eleven load'd and five empty freight ear*, two coal and wood yards, a freight depot and six wharves. The lire was aided by a strong northwest wind. Had the wind been a point or two nearer north nearly all the town would have been burned. The >*s i> .*7U>,onO: insurance. ^'12 7>, OOO. is quite at made it a sited \a-t establish ing Caused by E ire. Baltimore, Oct. 27.—Some wastepaper in the basement of a colored school on Courtland street caught lire this morning, and the smoke caused a panic among the children. Katie Smith jumped from the third-story window and was fatally injured. There were no of her serious casualties. _ Fifteen Frame Building* Burned. Andover, O., Oct. 27.— Fifteen frame buildings in the business portion of town burned to-day; loss. SSO,OOO. They e will moc 'Dared DD tne toe '.• a glance at what thev !l. -apy had the houst 8*7 woc: industry then*1 • They .. ,industry a{* a single uej lowered the duties on red articles to such or, hi!? 10 prevent their er,- ‘'7'' bowing thousands ■J; "uo agriculture as a means tea'-if0 u‘d have been em* ^rer ,?ClSirin? Pursuits. Then lit; ,hve ,auty on I,rewy nearly - ,,    .    the farmer produced. • Fan of relieving his dis* -*rswL ?und tb*t eighteen mil-iau>n.e<v ,°! woo! was being im-mT-'V’ r:t instead of giving na ^ the demand, they 1st. They found fin nf ,in^ or*e-half million u -JI Off JJS Au Opera House Destroyed by Fire. West Middlesex. Fa.. Oct. 27. -Burnett’s opera house and a bios k of business buildings were destroyed bv fire today: loss, 83",,000-_ Horse* Burned to Deal Ii. Cincinnati, Get. 27.—Twelve ot the sixteen horse* in Rebold s undertaking establishment and livery stable were burned to death this morning. Tho entire loss I* about 817,,000. e.ir Grot but or ' free two Ald for Famine Sufferer*. Buffalo, Oct. 27.—Branch No *03 of the Irish National league reports a col* lection of 84,323 for the famine sufferers in Ireland. This sum is distinct from that raised at the citizen*”raass meeting last week and is intended to be placed in the hands of Messrs. Dillon and G Brier) to be used as they, in their judgment, may determine for the people oi Ireland, whether famine sufferers or eve •1 tenants.  _______ A Bis; Diamond Failure. New York, Oct. 27.—D. II. Wickham A Co., importers of diamonds, assigned to-day. The assignee was not prepared to make any statement about the this afternoon. Ile said, bo'^ye5‘; its business yearly aggregated ^1,ooojwu* The senior member of the firm, Wickham, Wickham. firm that the father of ex-Mayor a di nod nois West his ready rejoinder and witty demonstrated to-day that lie home or. the tariff. He has iife-lonc study. He has vt numbers of manufacturing meats in the United States talked with manufacturers and workingmen and foremen; he has ascertained the. cost of labor and material    and    tie* relation of    the tariff to each industry so that when his opponents indulge in glittering generalities lie *!ips their wings by calling them down to practical, every day facts, and when they make misstatements or extravagant assertions he pins them down to the real figures. As an instance of this we may mention his travesty upon the free trader howl about “free raw material” of which \v< hear *o much. The raw material of :r**n is the ore as it lies buried in    the    ground.    When    it is mined it represents so much labor expended upon    it.    When the    coal is    dug and the coal    and    ere are    put in    the smelting furnace the product has an increased value, representing that much labor expended in its production. Therefore {jig iron is not raw material. “I \isited a large locomotive works at Dunkirk,” said Mr. Horr, "aud inquired about the cost of locomotives aud found that they cost from 89,000 to 818,000, according to their size, finish, etc. I asked the foreman how much ‘raw material’ there was in the highest-priced locomotive. He said he did not know: he would have to figure it out before he could give a definite answer. He afterwards told me that the “raw materia:’’ in a locomotive costing "IS,OOO is 827. Now, deducting the thirty-seven dollars from the total cost of the locomotive leaves 817,903 for the value of labor on tho finished product. The publican party proposes to protect >17,903 of American labor, and democratic party wants to chase that 837, why, let them have it.” ( Laughter and applause, j Mr. Horr is one of the most delightfully entertaining tariff talkers keeps his audience in perpetual humor and at the same time carries most earnest conviction. The audience was mostly intelligent farmers, many of them grayheaded, with ^ a j business men. Upon Senator Harlan, Governor Gear, Senator WooUon, Governor Newbold and otner prominent republicans of Henry county. It was worth standing room to see those veterans laugh aud clap their hands •it Horr’s telling points. Senator Harlan* grave and dignified countenance broke down under the sharp fusilade of wit and humor and Governor Gear forgot all about tho fatigues of tho canvass and lead off in the frequent applause and hearty laughter. There were quite a number of democrats prose! Tl’.c Santa Fe Blacksmith Shop* l)r*-troye«l. Lo** #20,000. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Ft. Madi-on, Iowa, Get. 27.— The immense blacksmith 'hop.* **f the Santa Fe road in this city are a smouldering heap of ruin* as the result of a diabolical piece of incendiarism committed by parties unknown. About half pa*t *-ight last night j the cry of fire brought the citizens to the J scene of con (Ligation, which was then in good progress The shop? which arc 75x200 feet square, succumbed to the Haines aud an hour from the sounding of the alarm, nothing but blackened walls remained. Various theorie are advanced a* to the cause of the lire. The night watchman *ay* shortly before tho alarm he passed through the building and found everything in good shape. There is no doubt that it is a ease of in-cendarism and a number of persons express the opinion that one or more of recently discharged workmen had a hand in the job. The loss is 820,OOO; insurance 87,000 RAIDING GAMBLING DENS. UiO Council Blair* Authorities BoaiiO t the City ol tlmt Fraternity. Council Bm it. la., Get. 27.—Friday night last the city police discovered that untensils had been moved into an upper room on Broadway. They reported the matter and immediate steps were taken to raid the place. A search warrant w as issued aud the room entered. A patrol wagon loan of gambling devices were found and confiscated. A visit was also made to the omaha sa non where another iarge quantity of gambling tools were secured. Chief of Police Cary says he will conquer any effort at gambling in the city. Ho claims to have positive evidence that gambling has been going on here for the last month. HAVOC BROUGHT BY A RAFT. lite Outrageous Performance of John Lewi*. Near Council Bluff*. j Counc il Bluffs. Oct. 27.—At an J early hour .Saturday morning John Lewis I and his father-in-law, William Doren, j who resides at 027 Tenth street, were I walking along near the driving park. I All at once Lewis drew a revolver from his pocket and demanded of Doren w hat money he had. Doren handed him over "5 in one dollar bills and lewis asked him if that was all the money he had. Doren replied that he had a few cents left, whereupon Lewis went through his pockets and secured thirty-five cents more. Lewis then put up his revolver and the two men went to a saloon on West Broadway. Before arriving there Lewis warned Doren that if he squealed he would kill him. Doren informed the police, however, and Lewis was arrested and placed in jail on a charge of highway robbery. lluudred* of Live* Endangered, DuT.uqUE, Oct. 27.—Another accident occurred on tin* Illinois Central in which the lives of over a hundred passengers were implicated. The eastbound passenger and a switch engine collided in the yards below the depot in this city about one o’clock yesterday morning. The passenger train was over two hours late and was going rapidly. Engineer Me Nub y, of the switch engine, was caught iii the wreck and severely s, aided. The passsegers were shaken up, none being badly injured except Charley Thompson. Ile Ha* III* Cottage Left. Fort Dodge, la., Oct. 27.—Walter A. Ross, of Minneapolis, arrived here Saturday expecting to be married in the evening to Minnie ( alley, th** daughter of a prominent business man. Ross had been engaged to the young lady for some time and had a cozy cottage in Minneapolis ready for her occupancy. Ile was astounded to find that hi* prospective bride is now the wife of Fred Reese, a former lover, to whom she had been engaged before she bud met Ross. The girl had changed her mind at the last moment, and persuaded her father to accompany her to Sioux City, where *ho wras married to Reese. Neck aud skull Both Broken. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Davexuout, la., Get. 27.—John Keockritz, a young man of this city, f* I in alighting from astre* ! car here Saturday night, and was rendered unconscious. Sunday morning at half-past eight he tiied. An autopsy held to-day revealed the Let that the skull was fractured from the frontal bone to th** back of the le ad, and that the second vertebra was also broken. Hither of must have proven fata'. man lingered for hours wonder to his physicians j vv ho came Mere in J tire herself a- a meinlwr of the Indian Defense As»k ie.tl* opposed t*> tee Ipfiias ratify!:) March I*'1, numerous pr considerable demoralizing birn with his man is now i* res«*rv at ion, ; north of the been a frequo lie h:>' grown mer** 1 . less with every \ :* there, her uvi-h money and oilier giIlium to give free cen councils. < in th*- nth Nutation from Sitting uani’*d Ki'-king Bear Cheyenne river agen* cine man of the gho Sioux, arrived ;U on Grand river ghost dance and I sent a dei a* hue men to arrest from the reset-va without executing the order, bot being in a dazed condition aru fearing the power of Kicking Bear'* medicine. Sitting B ii was very insolent to th" officer'. II«* has sis,ce kept up th*- ghost dance. The agent ha- now sent for him to talk with him per na!!y and I q check the matter.” THE INDIAN QUESTION. Commissioner Morgan Make* HU Report. Washington. Get. 27:—Comm Morgan, of the Indian bureau, in ll” of 1**3 during tin . the com pi ai i i* i' (: 'ii.''****( *■ accounted ! AI inis! * - Ali/n*-r’s €'our»e J iist i lied. Wa'IIIM,- rom Brook- Ton. O - . 27. — It :* uiid»*r- ;. C. W.-iton ; stood th:; M:.-ii- r. min ter of Central .niiouncing • America, L . ejved from Secretary ii';’* soc;*•: y, Blaine a?- r a:., * * of rh" approval of the );*. which i* i president of iff* conduct in the Barrundia g tiic ac: of : case and ha- ti*-CU icily ju*-:'tied in th** ailoU aor sixty thousand bushel- o? wheal total lo* one hundred th SPORTING NEWS. Tin- independence Rare*. [Special to The Hawk-By*-. PENDENTE, (»Ct.    29.—Th < ailed to day wa- th : unf ill pace, Wilkie Ru-se ight heat-. Summary: ie ituwe-i.................. int Bashaw................. lent................ . n*\ 2:18-14,2:15)4; 2:17: 2:17)4. he next was the uufmish* ermine won, Ashland Pr Ha third, time, 2:25. i the regular events kes won the two-y.-ar-oid second: time, 2:22L-.jcond    Race—2:10 pa hen won the third. .1 I •a 2:3 nee sr Rayn eats. M KC Logan stan bird Race—2:«1 trot:    G    iff • won, Jim Star -* co:.d, < . i md third; time, 2:27 h** free-for-al trot was d<-•nding the regular events. 7 vill be devoted exclusively P De/e«ier..-- £    The    Henning*    Karen. , ABBINGTON. Get. 29. — B J j-. — First ILt< ”—T vo-year-o! mg*: Benjamin woe, Bertha > id, Adair third; time, 1:17. red off o-inor-stand- B, rum? I* ond Race—Si r won, Alarm Bell s<*coi arere fj- time, 1:17. ■ Brag'”1 K»*^Tl=f*--y<-»r-< mar, one mile: samaritan won. I second, Larchmont third: d ■P* arth Race—O h:    Bellwood 'IBelle d Or third; tim T' [th Race—Steeple ch a*wail won. Killarney . time, 1:13. n, Waiter Son two Klih; n years there the right d recur and that the ami! report say* that has been real progress ii tion in the Indian quest outlook for the future i* enc It has become, he -ays. th** **> of the gover- moot to br* ab t lions and trivial relations Indians upon their own hum corporate them into national Bf with them • ot ::* nations, or bands, but a* . dividual citizen* Indian is to become tho The Indians themsel understand the proser eminent and are readiness YAR ; raging. ?1 policy roserva- ettle stead and tribes tne , lull ai -. or The TROUBLE WITH TURKEY. iniLginty ii* u:i tinprii.'iii Citizen iuC*>i>-rttant iix.pie I ic -enteu. Oc -Tr American American coming ic of the gc creasing to adjust the subject the personnel Commissioner V. could be done ship h" has -’.d* who were imn efficient or unfaithful. N* discharged on account of ligion and in no single ii for an improvement o: i he improvements have 'neeii in ment industrial schools. *ioncr -av* that believing TU** Njt*hvlll«» Ka cen. v-n vili.e, Oct. 29.—First Race— -year-old*, four f .Longs: Carn;-:. Blanche’s Last second. Sara third: , 0:51. 0 PR! cond Race—Three-year-olds and up- 1, six and one-half furlongs: Barney itD' T D £ Eugenia second, Poleraus third; lihdl ii. , 1:24. Iii rd Race Three-year-old* aud tip J, five furlongs- Long Broeck w.c. —a I). Alton second, I [arain cure :04KB ids and un* Did! la ; time, ciurth Race—Three-y* , one miie: Argenta won. Per. id. Dollikin third; time. ’HUY Oh Race- -Three-year-oid? and u six furlong': Nipper won, -e.-ond, Malacia third: tine* 1:1 KH pet * one I pol it it stance servic Hie in The pubic those vi “ ea- kSerat { i. in- I dr*-** i been I I commm or re- •xcept j he won Great I Hir*< ii jvern- foreign LO > ra*-  _ are the most effective means of calming our foreign population I -iron* of bringing th" Indian ■on i rn is-se bool* Ameri- igh the injuries and that the as he did is a the re-that ii tho after He good rood sprinkling of the stage were Peculiar Accident at Clinton, Iowa. Clinton, Iowa, Get. 27.—A peculiar accident happened to the steamer Satellite here Sunday morning. Just after daybreak she was helping the Julia take a raft containing 2.500,non feet of lumber through the bridge here when the raft became unmanageable in the high wind and swung over and upon the east pier of the bridge, shoving the rear of the Satellite upon the point of the pier, with the bow submerged and partially under the raft. The damage is unknown, but is not supposed to be great. The raft has swung in shore at tho tipper end. completely blocking th** channel. "'orth of It; wort over two million ax and nearly a million 01 beans nnt    ere    being ier'icu! f ln?tead bf enabling • Cl.Lar“ep, to obt*‘n ^ 10r fbe taking for - . be was [ben ro-re<i I*)    and were •> on baq .V !:st- Tbey allowed ‘AlthoUr! l0t^emai» at ten cents ^uigPd ‘ ’•10potations of ^nualb " .rfly c‘!«hl millions beeso «q' <- y reta>iied the 0v6t a u” !' r/‘(>nts a pound, ^j* 'n? brought worth °r RyVVery I ~ 1G-    ^    bight cents below V‘lAlneri^n SllPPly over the Cana-I hey retained mijcrican demand, Ohio, Tii.y 'r, W10?8 was rapidly blamed the tobacco The Noii-Patisan Board Appointed. Cincinnati, Oct. 27,-The mayor this afternoon appointed the new non-pai i> * board of public improvements macro dance with the act of the legislator* J bypassed. The members of the old board have asked the courts for an injunction, holding the special legislation in the * as is unconstitutional.    ___ Judge Advocate General Appointed. Boston, Get. 27.—Commandor-in-Ch.ef Veazy, of tho G. A. IL. announces the appointment of Comrade William ren, of Minneapolis, as judge advou general.   - Gratifying to All. The high position attained aud the universal acceptance and approval o, pleasant Mould fruit remedy byn»P Figs, as the most excellent laxative known, illustrate the value o. the butles on which its success is based am abundantly gratifying to the Caum Fig Syrup company. Two or three could n’t stand the pressure jndlcft the hall but the most of them braved t through and some of them_ the hall but the most of ud some of them fessed themselves as in Wi?h the tariff policy of tho republ can party whether they agree with its other principles or not. GOVERNOR KEAR .. splendid audience at night. I he K house was parked full and many wen™ away unable to get seats or even went y    while    it was expected that the evenin'g audience would be corned of .owns people the large number ‘flearns hitched around the square “bowed that the people had come also from tho country to hear their representative, r wornor Gear exhibits surprising vitality? and endurance, speaking near y * J-iv sometimes twice a day, and S, to*’large audiences, he is making I Splendid impression upon hisqonshtu- 00,S.    -'tTovernor    tlearG    remarked^    Mr, Uorr to your correspondent this ev* iftSbwifhnhim0,b several meet- "WARK TWAIN'S" MOTHER DEAD. The Aged l ady Passes Away at Her Home in Keokuk. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Keokuk, la., Get. 27.—Much anxiety i* expressed among the friends of Mrs. Clemens, the aged mother of •‘Mark-Twain” (Samuel L. Clemens), on account of her serious illness at the home of her son Grion Clemens in this city. Tho old lady has long been an invalid and lier present condition indicates that her life may come to a '-lose at any time. Later.—Mrs. Jane Clemens died this evening. Her age was eighty-seven years. No arrangements for the funeral have yet been made. MRS. CLEMENS LIFE AND DEATH. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.1 Keokuk, la., Oct. 27.—Mrs. Jane Clemens died at tho home of her son, Grion Clemons, No. 300 North Seventh street, at 8:30 o’clock this evening, of ailments incident to old age. She had been an invalid for a number of years, and had been seriously ailing for the past two weeks, and for several days her death was hourly anticipated. She wa? born in Columbia, Ky., June IS, 1?03. lier maiden name being Lampton. On May 6, 1823, she was united in marriage to John M. Clemens, and with him journeyed life's long pathway until 1847. when he died at Hannibal, Mo. From Kentucky they removed to Tennessee and from there to Florida. Mo., in 1825. Removing to Hannibal in 1339. After her husband’s death she made her home with her son Orion, residing successively in Muscatine, St. Louis, Fredonia, New Y'orkand Keokuk, coming to this city in 1882. Seven children were the fruit, of the marriage, of which three survive her. They are Orior, Samuel L., known to literature as “Mark Twain,” the humorist, of Hartford, Connecticut, and Mrs. I*. Moflit. of Oakland, California. Arrangements for rickpocket* ut a Wreck. Drm quE. la., Oct. 27.—On the arrival of th*' Illinois Central passenger train from th** West Friday night, at tin* scene of the wreck, the passenger' were transferred to a train in waiting on this side. During th** transfer pickpockets made a big haul. Nearly every passenger lost something. The heaviest loss was by A. Colman, from whom 817;, was taken. Others lo*t sums running from >25 to 'bu in all about 8500 was take ti. Suicide of » Farmer. Waverly, Iowa, Oc. 27.—At ii o'clock Saturday night th** body of Mr. Nelson, a farmer of this vicinity, wa* found suspended by the neck from a pole placed across two beams in his barn. He had used the rope of the hay-carrier as a means of suicide. The cause of the act is unknown. Nelson was about fifty years old and leaves a son and a daughter. A Drunkard’s Fate. [Special to Th" Hawk-Eye.] Farmington, la., Get. 27.—Walter Silvey, of Birmingham county, who was in an intoxicated condition, was stealing a ride on freight No. 9, to-night, when he fell bet ween the ears, three of which passed over him, crushing off both legs and an arm and otherwise terribly mangling him. He is stitl alive but will die. UUU ishnu itll the Ar (leased o •ar and ll e[tercel r again*! lomiciie * 'mantled I ca*,* .J dipht .■onsiderable i a. v. uati Ara -fa int •h *v>ten public ever {1 in pubic sc ♦ ducat ion dat*- of the 133 Indian Marion with that of the N**t »nly *•», bi- wirer-hie he is placing Indian pupils favors compulsory children. At the report there were ti the United ho* for s • ll.' I ndian ast annual reservatiui Stall''. 0* 'Kl. OOI la vin*. a ere* an aggregat >r 101.25*1 are J ll' four and one-half million* will be secured are now {rending in concres*. The work of making allotment* of lands in severalty under the several acts of congress has steadily progressed during the year. INDIANS ALL RIGHT. I lie Heil M*-i» Will Hi'*ntiin    I    til    ii I.el Alone by tile White-. Washington. Get. 37.—The Secret;— of War has received tic annual report of Brigadier General John Gibbon, commanding the Department of the foluiu-bia. lie reports that the Indians of tin-extreme northwest are in a perfectly peaceful condition, and say* he think* they will remain so indefinitely, unless goaded to desperation by (he constant encroachment* of the white* and their aet* of injustice. II** recommend* certain improvements in the administration of military justi*-e, a* follows:    To author ize the secretary by law to establish a schedule of punishment* for certain wi !!-defined offenses, to wh h courts should conform in their sentom <•*; by requiring a strict compliance with the law in convening general courts: by establishing a military court of appeals, w'h*»s*> duties should be similar to correspond * <*i\ ] courts.    ___ CLEVELAND PLEADS A CASE. d**rec that I th** arrest. I he would refu*< Re further dec n to produce th CUSC( i unless satisfac •tion was grunt*’ u u iii informed of • ii re i : cnar: been re again*! him sent to Mr. ill A statement rsh tiiat the ac- ii (id f u graved a - a' f r a s*-( ref Ai ian 1 that i-ommittee. I til** man had n ’roof was pro< i> knowledge o art o' engraving. ami that he rec*1! illy been a*-t:i .g a* agent f, A ITI * * lire < f photogra;:h ; god in the ma rn ipparatu*. The ♦•rn ii II irs lent then ex pre ch. however, st S'Cd its reget*. ill maintains h mn ii* ii for satisfactU A BRAVE GIPL. >h. •llVfll (ten < GRIM til*- to i-year-o n Ic in a farm here 8 snake bite. house, tin* re {I gin* * g. 8 and t lien SU* cal ait i could b be du e in nu thong htfuines I’, (i ar1' ^ lo or- j dared ! ll. cess *u aud f the un- <] UCt*U rf the had I »r an ufact- i or s 1 gov-Mr. .ST. are ^ on by ;i I--- I>ena. 8 Rero raveling kindnes Al-by n. the rule, >ne of HAWKEYE GLANCES. * Not Shirk i he Ta-k.—Mr. an i Shirk, of the Shirk now*e a.. Sa-have made everlasting friend* of nights of th** arrip by closing their * and nursing a:; Omaha drummer gh a *erio :h they lo: ing. they run. for * forget a number. Restore an n Beslin, the bi me conducted a .’ho Is now oc gaged at Salt Lake City, arkabie operation p This operation w: * 1 cr of rabbit’* eye— with th" opt; now 1! instances on re*-tion has pro.cd sue* KEDING A Mi. RDI El E> sn nr.-d editor, whoa layer it. • h.croke new-pap* ion to hav Hied on lr; : the trau connectin There ar where th >ra ess! RER liar who Kirned a ratti A Court House Fight. Iowa Falls, Get. 27.—The court house question is still being agitated and a petition is being circulated asking the board to submit the question of re-locating the county mat at Iowa Falls; Eldora is circulating a remonstrance and it is a neck-and-neck race between petition and remonstrance. A Woman Cruelly Assaulted, Slot x City, Get. 27.—Mary Brouette was fatally injured late Saturday night in Covington, opposite this city, by having her skull crushed by a blow from the butt of a revolver. Her assailant was a man whose name is unknown and who made his escape, leaving his vest, shoe* and a revolver belt behind him. Tim*-is money! Therefor*-save both by using Dr. Hull’s Couwh Syrup. Price 25 cents. Th * • people cannot afford to be without Sal- | ration Oil, hence its chi'apnes* at 25 eent*. The Fx-Presiilent Before the Supreme Court in the New Orleans Drainage Suit. Washington. Get. 27. — Ex-Pre>id*nt Cleveland to-day made an argument before the supreme court as a—ociate counsel for James W. Beak** in what is known a* the New Orleans drainage case. The court room was filled with members of the bar and the general public, while an impatient crowd outside, awaited an opportunity to enter. When Mr. Cleveland entered he was heartily greeted by ex-Attorney General Garland and ex-Secretary Bayard, while Justice Lamar bowed from the bench to which he had been appointed by the lawyer who now sat before him waiting to plead a ease. Mr. Cleveland read from a, printed brief and although tho case i* very technical he held th** interested attention of every member of the court._ GENERAL WASHINGTON NEWS. Hit Life When It.i’t »e»?iHU«-. iiuisTi, Tex., Oc Id daughter c cr. was brough for trea ment f While walking near til** tile buried it* fang* in the lit*, seized a club, killed it Led the wound until medl-io had. Her recovery will >' part to her bravery arui Gr»'-|T IisbiCtloll iii Aima, Samoa, \ a San Francisco. Get. 27.—The delay of the great treaty powers in appointing a t hief justice, provided for in the Berlin agreement, is causing great dissatisfaction amort r ‘lr*’ natives. There is a chance of th** who':* Samoan question being reopened on the expiration of the three year term of the treaty. in fact, the Germans here openly assert this will ne done. A Barge Wrecked in a Gale. i Cleveland. Ohio. Get. 27.—The barge * Wahnapita wa-- cast off while opposite this port !a*t night and the crew undertook to make the harbor but on account of the high winds and heavy seas the vessel beearn*' a wreck. A life 'aving erew rescued all on the barge **\i **pt two sailor* John Williams and Gra Smith. I *, the young mal ted Mary Brouette*-vturday night, from *b.e is now hovering eath. was captured a \ening and taker: ail. A strong guard I about tire jail t< rig into effect of .ing *0 freely made at Lovingly the effect-, between Ii Homer Tut ;o the was i ) prey tire th by Co Oak teat- zing Pv “I, Cl , AJA; n* fc \’> Governors—Every man who occupied the Hibernator;?.1, chair I KUO i* alive — Kirkwood, Stone. rater. Merrill. Newbold, Sherman, and Larrabee. Grime* and Low--he only republican governors wtidied. Of the democratic ex-gover-i;l are gone. Gov. Hempstead being ast to pa" away. Of tho United * senators rh** *tate has hod, all are except Gov. Grimes and Gen. •Ione*. Harlan, Wrich id Iiirk- st ruck liy ;i Ti-hiii aud Sn.UDEN YU LE, < h, Get. 2' bound Pan Handle pas>engei into a crowd of five ;r**r*ons the track between here and evening. Mrs. Bluebank wa stantly and Mr*. Mary Wind jured. Jo*hua Wind had broken. Fell From Him Engine. Gaee*uurg, IIL, Oct. 27.—Thomas Callahan, a railroad fireman living here, fell off hi* engin" a- Rip this morning and was instantly killed. Killed. 7.—An east-r train ran walking on Mingo ’ast ; killed in-fatal Iy in-his back an- I the MiIIh Bill rom I he St. Loui .eminent citizen ing in Europe wi More the house a r.d he fell into * the large iron ountrv. "Our Would Have Diiuo. Globe-Democrat. of St. Louis was rile the Mills bi I ’ Washington. Lr onver'anon with manufacturers of establishment ha* 8. J iclosed down fitter, "but ii a law we ' *aid th** Si I. tories will ^pose so,” will opt* Lou isnt have to •aid the ^ democratic objeciioi is that it will rover-idea of th** Mill* bi! for some time,” your tariff bi! p."    ‘ said i , ti the fantom \ )those O; ’ \ "I suppose .-hut down.” Englishman the McKdi-■ rho English-shotting of Huron- / lim ••ever B<»t« On Ii;« Own Ii-ir*«■ toll a irood story i IA*8 for fa*’ hows.* A J e thai was said to ta- a **rl v ♦ stories wen- toid about md w*u* capable »>t doing. tor.'‘fiend noticed that ,h* Tful horn,- never staked i The Question of (electrical Execution Before the Supreme Court, Washington, Get. 27.—The first motion to secure final action from tire supreme court of th** United Statcson the question of the constitutionality of the New York electrical execution law was made in the supreme court to-day. _ j    It    was moved that the case be set down feat*’ anan Jn th« vnont nirnmnt    adlune*    i    for    a speedy hearing I he point raised Boies Will 8pe»k at Iowa Falls. Iowa Falls, Oct. 27.—The democrats have arranged with Governor Boies to deliver a speech here on the evening of November 3. The Second Brigade band of Eldora has been engaged to furnish the music for the occasion, and the unterrified will doubtless be out in force. Mie Broke the Engagement ! because nhe saw that ii had censed to love ; her. Her beauty had failed, ber former high 1 sniritshal giv n nlac" to u dull lassitude. I What had can** *1 this chang* - Functional de-i rangeim-nt: she w.n ''.itTerin'Z from those ail. > raenta peculiar to h r *,-v. And so their two I young liv.'sdrlfted apart. How nei-dless. how J erie-!:    Had she taken Dr. Brice’s Favorite Prr-s-ription sh*- might have en restort-q t-, health Mud htipplness. It any j:dy r* pier pf th*-'*- liras, is similarly ii IT* et, <1. let her Ins,- p,, tin,* - in procuring (he“Kavorit«* Fr* -se dpt top.” lr will give her a to w >• ane of rift-, *o: { Uru-jrgistH. under a pt>-,i;ive guarantee from the manufacturers, of perfect satisfaction in every ease. or money refunded, se* /liMmn. tee on In ,tt >** w rapier w a tan w;io nm* a ■ar or two avo he , * and mar-hai sn** ha,) Rut an .nti-wner of the v money on K  ,wl_ don’t yon lun k he - or .; . -vs), C* She can do wha! J *..,;• - »* :**d. "That would prove ■ hat y -nee in her. I*;11 a* it s .” . viler*-, my friend.” said the --ti" . (Ie in his eye, "don’t you know 7,_Tgi to know that I’m roo :    if.::    to n nag, especially when I :•••. si. i’t come out . th*-a*ly” i a mail knows he can a.<-oni; i. *-rtak"s he doeaen’t T.' s> n»u no ■ ,**nY” oil ;* •et on e that ~T~ When Dr. Bierce nut ww>n*r.t.on f»eft>re lite piitdie for a1! female ii.si! w j0 aranteed or money refun*« it, I; proved tha* he ti**.J tm* nj'Hiest t» his Favor’Tt as a certain WI [> rte ti. , .fit and *rit t ,    h’,v” ca* l,;’i From V," ,    T)» i» hi, -eparat ion. m • t est: na mi \ ,.r rh 'asm cured l.v It < and el* 'he th * h »- P. J* P. *0* IL D-* •N* At i ;