The Independent from Hawarden, Iowa on February 23, 1893 · Page 7
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The Independent from Hawarden, Iowa · Page 7

Hawarden, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 23, 1893
Page 7
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Tflepublicans Smash the Portals of the Kansas House, 'Populists and Republican* Havo Andtiier Fracis, In .Which the Independents.., Are Worstad«The Governor Calls Out tho Militia, . TOPEKA, Kas.,TFeb. 16.—A bloodless 'but exciting- battle took place between tho republican and populist houses at the entrance to representative hall this tnorning: The populists, who have bad ' .^possession of the hall in the af terhpons; *djoumed yesterday morning'until this -afternoon, and "a*i" hois Been the cus- iom, the republicans^ ^expected to .. ;l\old their regular morning session last night the populists number of assistant who were stationed their •today, but •* wore In »_ largo "««rgoant«-at-armg, *on guard, and the doors "and entrances -to tha Hall were blocked this, morning. •Wo one was admitted to the hall ex- •coptingr populists and members of the •pross, and they were required to show fc pass and run the gauntlet of a dozen tfiiurda. The republicans were informed bf all these preparations to exclude •them from the hall and last night 100 ".toon were sworn in as officers of the re- vpublicans. At e^ttetmeuihera. of the "republican jiouse with "their" officers started from •ncadquartera for the state house. The -march: "thYough th~b"'"~long r corridors Tteading to representative hall was un- 'impeded. The little column foijced its way throxigh tha guards stationed •at" the foot of . '. the stairs •In the west wing and started up the stairs. On the first landing there -.was a crowd of populist public officials nnder command of Adjutant-G-eneral .Artz. They were armed and the ad-, •dancing republican crowd was met - -with the muzzles of revolvers and Winchesters. The adjutant-general •commanded them to halt, but •ao stop was made and the advance guard pushed into the orpwd of populists. _ Three pr four of 'th era Bucce.ej3.ed in" p assi n g_t h e d 06 r- Sreepers after a brief struggle and getting into tho hall, but the populists ^*ucceeded in closing the doors and "^1>^inj|f''"tKelhT'~"'"Th"e~''Ye^u'blican3~""ori" the outside demanded admit- itance and .when it was denied them Speaker . Doug-lass swung —batterithe-heavy- doors -leading "from ~- th o-~cl dalr-room?=~l t too Ic—ma n y~ -b 1 o ws' *0;beat a passageway through, but the .ipors finally gave way and tho republi- Kin let,.slators surged"in with a loud fh'out. Th6 populists promptly retreated and now the republicans are in full possession of the hall. ^*Y:^F. 8 i Q ce the opening of tho cession' the populists have had the committee 7 ; Toms, sergeant-alarms' and chief Jerk's rooms. These wero all locked *nd guarded from the inside, but after Uio house had been called to order the republicans hammered down the doora \nd took possession of them without encountering any resistance. At 10 o'clock there were a few popu- Hsts in representative hall and the republican house had settled down to. tho regular order of business fvS jlf nothing unusual had happened. The assistant sergeants-at-arins, ,rach wearing a bright red tibbon, aro promenading tho" aisles und lobbies. The republicans and pop-..: ulists arc both Kwearing" in officers as fast as 'possible to be in readiness for »,ny emergency. With tho republicans in possession of representative hall, the interest of the populists centered about the governor's Omce. Tho Mililia Called Out. ' A guard was placed at his door and bnly faithful populists were permit ted to enter. He issued a call for thrco companies of militia immediately after tho rush in the representative hall, »nd will, wlxenitho force arrives, order them to storin.the'hail and take, possession of it Many of tho'militia mon openly tic- Blare bhat they will under no circumstances respond to the call of the gov- «rnor and that they will not bo a party •o an assault on the 'republican house. Tho governor made a demand of the sheriff to swear in deputies and assist tiiin in preserving the peace, but the sheriff declined, saying that he did not propose to be a judge as to which of the claimants was the legal house of repre .«entatives v -. ; In iv letter to tho governor he'said that If the governor proposed to protect the Dunsmoro house that houso itself had full authority to enlist all the officers that it required to protect it-sell tvithrtut any assistance from him. The captain of one of the militia companies stated to the United Press representative this morning that if his -command camo. out at all it would bo to defend the republican honso of representatives. lie #aid he would not obuy any of tho got'- •ernor's orders, which were in violation •of law nnd order. At 11 o'clock the governor sent nc order by telegraph to Captain Willis of tho Alight -artillery, at Wichita, commanding him to bring, with gatlirig guna to Topcka by first •train..assembles it tho . state house and *wait further orders. FIRST BLOOD IN KANSAS. - • - • .•-;.• • - <• - ,~ i, s waa promptly_qboyod and" the; littte i guard, of muo ooate , •vvas /pushed 1 Wdely~nsido-;-and vtho • deputies with OQ. men _wearing-_tho blue badge carried by j tho sTieriff, dashed through tuo yard and up the long- flight of stone steps; general and their, guard lino in the west .wing and up the Htaira'and up the barricades into" representative hall. It required more • than a half hour for all the officers who camo in wittv__a rush-to make their way in to tho hall, which'was soon packed" with men armed with clubs and guns. At the head of the stairway and beyond the barricade a number of guards armed with Winchesters were at once stationed "to resist any advance th&t might be attempted by .the railiti*-bn-;the -order of the gov- ; ernor. 'The'barrela of_iheir guns were thrust through ;tho spaces between the ladders that wore heaped up to prevent -the-posaibility-of-a-sudden-^eharg-e-prov-'- ing.effective. In the intense excitement in the military headquarters, buglesfweresounded and full companies" wore called-"-out to take the place of tho guards.-—But-one man, a sergeant, was injured in the melee, and he only to the extent of a bruised and bloody MILLER DIEWBAtS:BROWN iicse. The house Strict in be republicans remained in" tho last night, holding the fort. orders were issued early the evening that no one allowed to leave the hall and the utmost- vigilance was observed all night to prevent a possible though unexpected attempt ou the part of the populists'to i Capture the "Kail. " '. The members" were a iittle more comfortably located than they were Wednes- niglit, many 'pillows and blankets having been brought in. An invitation to tho company of national .guards from Marion to rcanip iu tho heated hall rather than ou the stone-floored corridor to which they were assigned was accepted and the whole company inarched into the hall to benefit 15y tho courtesy,_of the lioiiso until they wore obliged to JJO'OD | guarfl duty. The Governor's Compromise Accsptod. About 3 o'clock this morning tho hall resounded with vigorous tups of the gavel by tho speaker, who thus roused the statesmen from their shim- -bers. .. The._ call -proved .to be one of peace and not of war, — As soon as the men had crawled out of their blankets and opened their eyes the speaker announced ....... that .lie., was ' in receipt of an offer of compro- j mise from the governor. The condi- ! tions were practically tha same, as those incorporated in the agreement j <t Flowad -From the Nose of a Military Man. , ; TOPKKA, Ka.i.Fob. 17.—The tirst blood Hit the Kansas rovoiution flowed from •tho nose of a sergeant on guard'on tho •oast entrance to the state house at <8:30'this morning. * AB had been- the custom for two •days, all of tho entrances to tho rcapitol building and grounds had ,l>eon closely guarded by the -tuili- tia--mcn. • A few minutes' after-9 •o'clock a squad of deputy nheriffs ^ind-fissistant sergeants-at-arnis started •for the state house with several large "baskets of food for those in reprcscnta- -tivc hall. _ When they reached the' en- •tjanco their further progi-cHs was challenged. T.h'ey told what their errand t wa8 and \*cro dented passage through- ...out'V /the line.. . .B.y. this..'-, time tho crowd of deputy sheriffs and igrcatlyincrcasod and soon became very strottg. In the midst of tlib excited ;d- torcation which was going on between tlie militiamen and tho food carriers, t(«)Uie one shouted: "Rush -through. JJavor mind the milttla!" Tliia order 1 n s t mglit. 1 £]ja e_cojrjU_ih publicans 'uudisputed "possession" of' "f^reierffiitive hall with all its appurtenances and connecting- rooms, the republicans to -agree not to make any further arrests of nopulist house officers for contempt. The populists were to continue their meeting in a hall down town. If this was agreed to the governor was to remove the military force if tho sheriff would discharge his largo force ol deputies. Tho proposition of tho governor was taken up and debated for three hours. It was llnally agreed to accept the compromise us tendered and a coin mi ttee was appointed to report to the governor. At 10 o'clock the committee had not reported back to tho house, the result of the conferences with the chief executive. Afteafci/ consultation, lasting fi;om 0 until 12:20, Governor Lewelling signed the peace agreement between him and the republican house of representatives, i By its terms tho militia companies arc to be sent home at 'once and the sheriff is to discharge} all of his deputies by dusk. The republicans aro to be left in full and undisturbed possession. The news of the settlement of the revolution was received in republican can hall by the wildest demonstration;} ° f joy- ', Cheer after cheer echoed through the broad corridors of the state house. Hats were thrown into the air. Coats were taken off and waved wildly. The demonstration censed only when tho legislators and tho deputy sheriffs liad cried themselves hoarse. The terms of peace aro a. complete back dovyn by tho governor, and tho republicans claim that they have gained all they ever demanded. The decision of the courts i.s now awaited with groat anxiety. The populists are very much discouraged at the turn affairs have taken and are abusing tho governor for agreeing to the terms of peace. Many of the populist leaders sa} 1 that they will .not obey the supremo court if it decides against thorn. Kansas h Calm Again, Toi-iciCA, Kan., Fob. IS.—The city has lapsed into its usual quiet ^ nd nothing-remains to indicate that less than forty-eight hours ago'a bloody conflict between the forces of the governor and the republicans was imminent. The last of the militia companies left at an early hour for Clyde, -Lawrence and I.lolton. The thrco local provisional companies were disbanded last night. The streets, too, are cleared of the hundreds of sheriffs' deputies.with their blue badges, trtins and bludgeons. Twjjlve of the sheniTs' men are distributed about the grounds of the state tionso and in the corridors for the- purpose of preventing the rabble from crowding in on the proceedings of tho republican house, but no necessity, for thoir being kopt in seryic(3''wa3 apparc-nt this morning aud they will be relieved after dinner. "The populist quarters in the trades assembly hall are deserted, an adjournment having been taken yesterday evening until Monday afternoon. The republican house convened in representative hall at 10 o'clock, but the members were iu littlo mood for business. While the roll was being •called, word came from tho court room that Judge Ha.zon had decided against ,th'o populist house on the salary question aiid tho announcement created considerable enthusiasm. The, district court was packed to suffocation w4th lawyers, populists and republicans when Judge Hazen took his seat. ', In'the-caficiaa argued, yesterday .County. Attorney Curtis sought an injunction to restrain State Auditor Prathor and State Treasurer Kiddle from paying out money from, the state treasury under tho salary bill passed by tho populist houso or senate. Tho court in a lengthy decision granted the injunction as prayed. Tha "Farmer? Soy V Had; a Very-Easy _'__ Task. _. __<. '~ : ^Sioux City Tribune, 18: Jaines~Pr Brown, the eateh-as-catch-caii wrest- JlSiliDS.__on .easy wrestlers in,this .vicinity during tho_ post year, easily defeating Brady, Arthur, T*cary and others, mot his match last night in "Farmer" Scott Miller. The latter is a b!g"raw-bonBd""nianJ wltti "very liigli shoulders with strength in proportion. In street clothing he looks very unlike a good wrestler, but stripped tho muscles of his body stand out in bold relief and he is strong as an ox. Brown was never in the struggle to an£ extent and was so badly winded and punished that ho could not_.como to time for-the'-third bout. The match was de- .cidod. in the Sinn.v Olty Athletic club rooms. : Both men worked for an opening when time was. called. Brown wore that smile of confidence which clmrac- tomed him in his other matches here. Miller stood up well and kept Brown from getting an arm hold for a wrench, which is a favorite of his in disabling his opponent. Finally after a minute's open work they grappled and Brown went down underneath. Miller caught liiin with a double Nelson lock and Browp could not break it. After Miller' had punished Brown until tho latter was weak, ho slipped tho double Nelson and caught Brown's throat in a strangler hold. "Brown -was too weak to staud the choking and ho fell in a heap with four points down. Ho \ad to be carried to his corner. Time, U) minutes. When Brown came up for the second bout he was weak and dazed. He got a Hold on Miller's nock and attempted to choke his'opponeut by holding his hand over" His mouth and nose. Miller bit .him- and the. hug was released, but^lhe referee would not allow, a foul. Miller caught Brown in an arm lock, which was quickly slipped for au- other stranglcr hold, aud Brown went down hard on his back. Time, - minutes. Brown gave up the con test and it was some time before he was able to leave his dressing room. Miller-worked on a farm cast of thc- city last "summer and is now living" with his parents near'Lyons, Neb. He is 32 years old. Brown failed to train for the match,thinking ho would have a walkover. The contest was for.,3100 a side. GRESHAM ON POUITICS,. "*" h e J IK j ge_ Jsjp i -an_Enth uj; I a s V p n_ Hpjdj rig . Of iic3. CHICAGO, Feb. 20.— Judge Gresliam will resign fro-.n tho 'bench in time tube present at Cleveland's -inauguration. He reviewed scores of applications for offices. Speaking of his appointment as secretary of state the judge 'said: "It was purely duty that prompted me to accept so onerous a. place. 1 have hud all that I care "Tor in politics. I know its shallowness and intrigues arid surely it was neither the glamour nor the prospects of elevation that prompted me to accept this cost. Look at mo. I have got to that time in life — 150 years —when I need tranqnility. Politics in both parties has got down to a scramble for. spoils. Political .life has no attractions for mo. ' 1 am bc3 r oud ambitions. I am satisfied to talk about elevation. A man can be a man and retain his self-respect in any position in life. The trouble is with public men that they forget that it i.s the office and not the man. They feel elevated at popular recognition, and believe it is themselves instead of the oflicc. Heads aro turned and they forget that they aro still of tho peopl'n. 1 look with apprehension to going to Washington, for I certainly had no dcsiro to r.eturu there to live. Whatever may bo said, I can Hay that I have accepted simply because it W;UH urged upon 7110 by my frieuda ns a duty that I owe to the American people. No other reason could have induced me to leave the bench." THE MARKETS. Livj Stock. Sioux CITT, F«;b. 20. HORTS—Light, $r.Q5@S.OJ^ ; mixed,fcr.OSr S.12X; hcnvy, ST.U5@3.1S. Cattle—ateera, 1,100 to - 1,830 pounds, $2.75(54.i r >; feeders, #2.r>U@a.W); H(polrera, $2.00(o}J.-'6; cows, common to (food. $1.00(<j 3.00;,yearlings, $1.75@S.UO; bulls, fl.a.V.rt 2.BO; veal curves, *J.50(<#5.00. , Ch cago. CHICAGO, Feb. 20. Hoffa— Heavy, 8.lO«®irO; niixud, i 8..Jrii liyht, «7.i)0®S.HO. Cattle— Fair to extra beuvun, *4.00@B.OO; sloukers and feoilors. $->,5u@t.&- ; mixod cows and blills, $1.7.1('j)-t.OO; 'J.'c.vuna, $1.75 (ft 1.50.' Sheep- -Natives, s?l.25g;ri.r)0; Tcxans, ^.7o(i^. r ).0,i; westerns, ;f4.2u(^jr>.yil. South Omaha, SOUTH OMAHA, Fob. 20. Ilogs— Heavy, ?3. U)(fj)8.;!.-| ; mixe-.l, 6.25; light. *1UO(<§8.:J5. Cat tin — Stookcrs unil foedors, S-J.O()'<i5 2.i!5; cows, §J.OO@^.f>0; common, ;,K-(u)$l.(XJ. Kansas C ty. Cuttle— Dressod stoers, ^).l5'»(*r,.10; ersaiul ffifldors, $'J Ho;,'.s--AU AS Cirv, Feb. b -ef IIIK! Grain .and Provisions. CHICAGO, Feb. 20 Flour—Spring ji.ttonts, §1.UL\«J3 00; \v.n- Icr nutoQts, &i.ijO^<;4.10. ' WhftiU—Cusli, 7-ic; May, Tfjfe. Corn—(.'ash, -tl'^c: Mny, -loc. Oats—N'r.'J whit', 3 .>i«/):i(5c: No.3 w.iitu ftyc— 52Kc. Biirley— iMc. Flax— «l.a4. Timothy— *3.0l. Wliiaky— $1,17. Pork— Cush,«l0.43l.j'; May, $19.77^. Lard— Cash, *1J.80; ^May, $l^.»f) '* Ribs— Cash, *U)>; May, *lo -10 Shouldera— «18.75^@ia.80. Short Cloar — SlO,Upio)10.05. Cluoio— Cheddars, U@ll^c; flats. II® 11 J£c; Young Americas, 11. ^@l2c "" Butter-Crcanierlea, aO@a8^ C ; dairies, ; No. 2, Hides— Heavy nn«l Hfirnt groen salted, cured, -J^C^oi green, Sjtfv&lc; greon saltc.d-.oart, 7e,- • . ; TaMo_Wrr-Uncl«artsr«sd ; No. 1, •o>^o; o*ko, 7c.- Mlnnaaipolis, M1HNEA.POLT3, Fob. 20 Whoat~Closln tf : May, 60o; July, >(o; on track: No. l.hard, C8o; No. i nor*hera, <W>^o; No. 3 northern, fla@04o. _•__• HOME-RUUE- BILL READ. Gladstone's Measure Presented to tha House : o! Commons. LO.MKXV, Feb. it).-—Mr. Gladstone's homo rulo bill was read tho first time Js long und exh.ausl.ivo and contains about S,000 words. After the usual preamble part 1 pro- tlu> nppoititLMl... daj shall be established iu Irelaiul u legislature consisting of her majesty, the queen, and two houses, a lt>gtslii ; live coiiiu'il ami n legislative asscrnb^-. U'ith tlie exception und subject to the restriction in this art mentioned there shall be granted, to tho Irish legislature power to make laws for tho peace, order ."and. ffooil ffovernment ol Ireland, in rosiuiot to mattm;&_cxcliia-_ ively relating to Ireland or some part thereof.' 1 The bill then proceeds aL grout length to dL-signaUjUu--.milt tors/ upon which the Irish parliiunent'sJiuTl not have power to legislate. This portion :>f the bill is largely perfunctory and is meant to reserve the royul prerogative find powers to the crown and tin- imperial parliament. It is stipulated Mint the• executive power of Ireland shall continue to be vested in the queen. Tho lord-lieutenant, however, is authori/.od U^summon, prorogue and dissolve the Irish .legislature." Provision is also inn do for nn excicntive com nii Vice of tha. privy oouncirin frolandrto aid and ncl- .vise the government of Ireland. Tho lord lieiitiviant is givou tho power of veto subject, to the ailvir>« of tin: executive committee. Thi! Irish legislative c-ouiu-il shall consist of forty-eight, 'counsellors, and the c-Wtora! ((uaUiicatiou of lYoehold Dr leasehold of.more than JirJO value is established. It is provided that aftor si.v years from thn -passing ~ of tho" act !.h<! Irish legislature itsolf ma.v alter the qualifications of the electors.- Tho number of constituencies is spec'- itlod and it i.s also piinvided that Dublin university shall cease to return u member. Tho existing dtvisfons of the constituencies are abolished. Tho revenue 'suction" of tlicT" bill IS long and complicated. In substance, ilQAV? YIM-, i t pro v idcs_tliuL._ ;if tor deducting nil expenses the revenues of Ireland shall be paid into the Irish treasury account for the benefit of the Irish exchequer and allowance shall-bo made to Ireland out of the income taxcol- iectcil iu (Ireat Uritaiu upon Irish property. The Irish parliament is — -_ pr ol i i bi to d ; : ;-_-_~_fro nv^_~l i >) t c r f e l 1 - "riijj With the" " electoral 411?lL ill o a t i on Bl ol _v o.tefs". us - 0 ITi '. \ Tnpts r-1 i iT par •' liamcnt, but the liberty istriveu it, with the i.s.sue of writs of oliMitions. . In regard to t.luv disposition of tho frish fund the bill gives full*nud explicit directions, . A 'i'ho most important -provision is * that until th« dividends. or sinking fund nn guaranteed land stock under 'ami purchase act of 1SIU are paid nu payineutH shall be made out ol' tho Irish exchequer for any other purposa ivliatever, and until all charges era- ited by tho act upon the. Irish consolidated fund arc paid no money shall be issued by tho Irish exchequer for any other purpose whatever. All existing charges on i-hiirc.h property in Ireland under tho net of 1301 arc to bu charged to tho Irish consolidated ' fund. Local loans 'jn tho security of Ireland'arc to be recovered into the Irish exchequer. ANOTHER CRUSADE ON FOOT CLEVELAND'S INAUGURAL. ~~- ~ ^~' nr.r"^'".'""/' 7 - - : h Will in All Probabllliy Siirpass All lt» ' -Predecessors.- x, Feb. H!,—Preparations foVthe Inauguration of Mr. Cleveland The Whls'ty Trust Likely to Be Looked Altar by Illinois. CJIIOACJO. Feb. 'M. —While, the magnates of the. whisky trust are laughing it the farce of a congressional investigation at Washington, much more, son- ous danger threatens them at. home. Former members of the trust who have dangerous documents in their hands are .secretly at \york planning to bring to justice the conspirators in the plot to blow up thcShufcldt distillery, ami to "Lhrow (iis'j'rodit on at loi\st two of tho officers of t!io g-reat combine. To tiiln 'end it U not improbable that an invest-, igation may be Ordered by the Illinois legislature. At least one of the Cook county senators has promised to givu the matter .his attention, and ho has been promised evidence which would nl least create considerable scu- sat.ion. Part of this evidence consists of letters and other documents relat' ing to the Shufckit plot. The plans of.tlio men who are insti- ifating the proposed, investigation ar« last bi.-ing completed, and it, is declared that as noon as the congressional investigation is over active, work will bis begun. The most, startling develoncimtnt of tho la;*t, few days has been tho '.•eturn to 'Chicago of (tcorgc Jilhson, late secretary of the trust, who was in- iicled for complicity in the, Schufeldt :-nrti?, ;uid who went- to.Canada soon ifter tlie prosejit congr«!ssional investigation was (>i-<len-d. (iibson's presence in Chicago has been kept u secret,. It, is said that ho :;une, to furnish certain information, in I'cturn for which lie ha* been promised l.hat no sti'p«* shull be taken in rc-open- ; ng tin: i.-ase he i.s givi-.n time and jpportunity to return to his Canada home.- . GENERAL CARR RETIRED.- Scheme Worked to Pravent Cleveland Naming a Brigadier General, WASHINGTON'. Fc.b. :;o, — Mrigadier (ieneral Euyenn A. Can- has been put on the retired list against his will in pursuance of a trade arranged by tho war department or tho. president without his knowledge or consent. This arrangement was that ho should retire about January 1 and then General Carlin be ^promoted to his place and retire immediately to enable Mr. Harr'son to give a brigadier general's commission to some younger man. who would probably last througji Cleveland's administration,. General Carr having declined to apply for retirement, General Hchoflold recommended his retirement and tho president has acted on the recommendation, but tho. timo is now pretty short to got the. man who was to succeed Carr into tho service. General Carr says the,action Was.taken without- hia knowledge or consent, and that ho had made no. promises, as claimed, to retire if promoted. —A jolly fish of ton pounds when drlod, weighs about ten posite the white houso long linos of seats on I<afayotto square are already nearly completed. The reviewing stand for the incoming' administration is going up in the usual place, against the fence that '.incloses the white house' grounds. The sound of hammers is heard early and late. It is borne in through tho windows of the" white honso, where tho bust la of packing nud the preparations for departure present another busy but widely different scene. In thn executive otllco -boxes are being-packed with the president's books, documents and papers. In the private part of tho white housejjj^pji-esjjlont's daughter is gathering together the family belongings and making such preparations as will leave the white houso In order for her successor. It is an unwritten«i>-e- that the .family of tho out-going president should recolve tho family of the incoming president at tho white hou»o on inauguration and immediately after Ihn coromonlca at the eapitol. ' President and Mrs. Cleveland mado an exception and asked President and Mrs. Harrison to- dine with thorn at the white house on the evening preceding the day nf the inauguration. After the ceremonies at, tho eapitol Mr. Harrison will return to the- white house, whore. Mrs. McTCeo will remain, and, as tho outgoing hostess, will assist him in receiving President and Mrs. Cleveland. Tho ex-president, accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. MoKe,e and their family, will then go direct from the white house to the.railway station, and will leave Washington for Indianapolis by an early afternoon train. They will break the journey at Pitts-, burg, where they will stop' over night mnl spend the" Sunday with friends. On .Monday morning they will start for Indiunapolis, whoro tbuy will arrive that evening. Mrs. Cleveland will not sic be.nido her Husband on the reviewing stand in [i iHjJ, of thi^vvJutp._li<His« to viqw the in- u\igur;ii parade. 1-Varing that tho weather might bo inclement, tho preside 111 h a s e u g ag cd ' roo iris- o VC r a = drii g store at the corner of Fifteenth and Pennsylvania avonue, from the largo windows of which Mrs. Cleveland ami her guests will -enjoy tho" procertaion nnd witness the review of tlie people Ivithout being subjected to any incon- s'enionco in case of bad weather. Tho SALESMEN. To represent, ua U nown- hardy and. oku1o< (ursery moult , for tho north ana W jH5»LgIT_t r»v• Jinjr. __W o. t (c__e *.erjr_d ajr_ln /oar. Bpeolitl induoemo nt4 to bdclon Jtook Buarttnteed. Ooiid p»y we«kly. Aii tulok,statlnc age, and obtain good r.crrltorjn ST. I'ADL NuoaKHTCo. St. Paul, Mian. AVushington during inauguration times. —General Me-Mahon and— Colonel—Cori)in; who liavo'supervision bf the arrangements of tho parade, aro daily receiving applications from, .military or-j (j-aninations all over the United Htatrs for positions in tho line. 1 More than a hundred civic organizations, including Tammany, have thus far reported a probable strength of DVCI- 17,000 men to form in lino on March •!. The governors of tho following named states have informed the committee that they will be in lino, accompanied by members of their respective, stuffs, and in many instances liy independent military companies. Delaware, Pennsylvania, New .Jersey, Georgia, Connecticut, Massachusetts, ."Maryland, North Carolina, South Carolina, Virginia, Ohio, Louisiana arid Wisconsin. It is almost ceituin that a majority of the governors of the remaining slates will bo present, but as yet they have not notified the committee. Pennsylvania, aa usual, will send the largest representation of any state. Us full national guard of 8,000 men will bu in line. New York will send its crack organizations—the Seventh und iSlxty-iilnth regiments—and probably Company A, of the Thirteenth regiment, Hrooktyn. The following independent organizations-have notified the committee to reserve them poa!- tions in the line: Georgia Hussars, Monumental City Guards and Baltimore US lies, Palmetto Guards, of Charleston, 8. C.; Cleveland Troop and Alliance Guards, Ohio, anil tlie L'ort Worth Feneibles, Texas. Thcr.o is every probability that tha inauguration of March t, 181)3, will surpass all its predecessor!}. AN AFFECTING REUNION. Do Lessops. Entertains tha Detectives In Charge of His Son Without Suspicion, PAIUS, Feb. Irt.—Charles do Losscpo remained all yesterday with hia father, Ferdinand, at Lechesnaye. The aged Do Lessens rccogni/cd and embraced his son, still ignorant of tho sentence that had doomed them both to imprisonment. Churies managed to restrain his tears and assumed a cheerful aspect, so that his father might not sunj,,6c.fc the truth. Charles Introduced tho detectives, whose prisoner he wan, as friends that, had accompanied'-.-lin from -Paris, and Ferdinand received them in as much of his old dobonnairc fashion as his decrepit condition and weakened faculties would permit. They all chatted together and when dinner timo camu Ferdinand invited the visitors to dine, a privilege of which they would have availed themselves whether invited or not. I'Vrdinand's mind still lingered on the possibilities of the Panama canal and now and then ho spoko optimistically about tho revival of the enterprise and the eventful union under French auspices of the waters of tho'Atlantic and I'adnV. Charles listened mutely to his father's utterances on the subject, the remarks being of an erratic character which indicated that the intellect of the veteran diplomatist and engineer had lost its strength. When evening' came Ferdinand again embraced his Kon and expressed a hope that ho would soon see, him again. • Then the detectives, who had never once left Charles alone, escorted him back to Paris and he was lodged again In the concicrgerio a 5 o'clock in tho aiorning. Henri Cottu, one of the Panama do fondants under sentence, is iu London v and will go. thence to Vienna, after' wards returning to Paris to. mcet'tho penalty imposed, upon him-provided his appeal against the sentence is not sustained, Nowton Postoffico Burglarized. Dica MOINES, Fob. 15.—Tho postoflTbb at Newton was burglarized early Wednesday. Six hundred dollars in cosh was stolen, but 31,000 worth of stamps wcrb left. Ale arid Physician* Pretctib* It. i_ Yom- DrugsUt floda W L. I. HARIJLN, Dro«*Ut. WANTED i the Hnta u(<our wall Kiiowr WANTED, „ •wher«- for '", Worl3i"thi>«r wld«-»w»fce worke __ rento»t bonlt on ouih anatorm«fraeidaUj'outptrtOTe'* 1509 TolumM. A«enM wllrt with taooeM. Mr/ Thoi. L. Hdrtla. ';Hiiter/IU», T«xas. olMtyd f inn 9 a»r»;pH(mM.K * PHV* OM ^ r -«vW Ml83B.AdBkm» rllu t u w«nrtt3i nW miiuittij Her. J. Howard Madlian, Lroni, K. T.,MM I* 7)iourai a bonanza! mtmultloaiit outfit tmir ll. Houkfi oivppodu. V MlehtAf th» Wf\Bf I W. GunBB-plBt.IlPUBl.iaK-wl l«" WWRL» go.,.W3...0heitnut.8t., Phlln., ..Pa., arm.. Dctirborn Bt., Crhtcngo, ill, FREE UNTIL CURED. SEMIHAI, Vroo», DKCIJRK OTJIAHLY POW»MI Dmiafc" dlaohnrgo«or!oasea, and ull tKotrftlnof tviui resulting from OXOOHSUK, Iniiliorotlvns.erron or youth, cto., can lie cured, You who J bouu hinnbufuroa by "oleotrlo bolt* 1 ' proaorlptlona," "apoolflos," "nuaok doot nto., anrt IIB.VO not obUlned the relief tp» whloh you bonaUt. do not glv» up Jn de»p»f». WB have ourud thciUHimds, and o*n qure row. no mutter who him fnilod. We (tm»r»nt«» ourus. 8 on a us n. ft' 11 history of your OMO b« return niull. Wo extend onr §8rvlce« to all aiuloteqfren until restored to pat-foot nan^ hood. Our remarkable ouroi are*T«rj-wher* Btamplngoubouaokory. Addrew wlbh«UiUDi " WANTED. Aaont* to «oll our oholoa and batdr fltoolc. \V<4 hhvq muny new loeqlM v both In fruits Hri(Joyhi»rhontiiiBlooirBt,Whloli »ro oontrolldd only by ua. We pity *omiul»* «lon or suury, Write ua at onb« for teriut, and iccura ohoino of Usrrltory. '' -ll u oliestovM •; THCJ8. H. DUNHAM, A. TJ O TIO KT-IB.HI.Bi'. Hawarden, Iowa, TT1I1 err uUi In »H p»r* •( ihU i idJ-olfttBff couat<M. Tmrnu urjftrt IkA M t)u vrln rM*lvf prompt ktbmtlo*. H. J. Lenderink, -/; Land*, Loans and Inswffiw . Abstraott of Title* \ jfOTART PtJBLIO * WWmi*(?fi 6ifBM Xut Hit ait OokH VMM fcjntM,,'V OI.TT, .. IOWAJ \ >«f »Rf piMU* or*»Tlook*»i 3?etro Oontrootor & Bmlder; i ' * Calliope, Iowa. Ht1n»t«« - ---------- fTrn JOHN NOTE BOOM, "...-• Will piky th* HIGHEST MARKET PRICE FOR HOGS AND OATTX»ai !• «| '"" *» r "^ «U fill CALLIOPE, IOWA Murtha & Stickle, f COHTRACTORSaudBDILDERS, AICT NOW MAJONO the Wwt, Examine Them and YoiM will pu^cJiass no other. '' CALLIOPE, » • MEAT MARKET; j, TILGNER, PROPRIETOR: ~~3 •V -A:LL. KINDS {Pros!!, Salt and SMed ALWAY3 ON IL/LN1X' AISO FLOUR AND , IOWA. ./•;;)

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