The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 3, 1890 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Wednesday, September 3, 1890
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.'• W,*i^T iiJ^'i^i.*'*^''':"^*' a?iii<t.i»k-'* ' wlt^ t* > i*c'JHtikBttJttlUW«£ilfeCi;'~!i^ : afc*»**»!**&«*; K"5 .« ,-1^SsSpJ-xK-"^ . j 1 -, - J -;-'- --«.-.»f r ^ 4 ,?-* -*«w'« » >. ' - '-•' rs'-'- 4 ^- r • % * -•: ':- —^t^i ' '*•, • ~ - - ~~ • • $ M AlGOffA, A tooso woman who pays heaty taxes iii fusions, Kaa., demands tk« right 16 her cows in the sehooi-honse grounds heeiwae she never had an? chil- dreft ft send to school. ''My co*s are my children," she sfty*, With the dignity of ft Roman matron. MABTIS Ifto»s was once a name to con' jure with, then he was ft leader in the great St. Louis strike, which bronght sorrow, want and suffering into the home of many a working man. Now the honorable bnt inglorious occupation of peanut selling engages his time and thoughts. Then he led men to starvatisn—now he leeks, with filling but innoouofls peanuts, to Stay their stomachs. IT has been promised for a number of years that the Vatican library, containing wonderful treasures in the way of eatly Lat- iti and Greek manuscripts, was to be open to scholar*. After many postponements— the officials of the Vatican are proverbially slow—the promise has now been fulfilled) to the great joy of students of letters. The wonderful things which imaginative people have declared to be in the library are probably not there, but in the 50,000 printed volumes and 25,000 manuscripts there is much' that; is unique and full of interest. : JDST at this time the press of the country has no higher duty to make known to young women the startling fact, now scientifically determined, that habitual gum chewing results in the abnormal development of the masseter muscles which move the jaw and in the deterioration of the fatty substance which produces fair, plump cheeks. Maidens should reflect that marriageable young men, aware of this, will not seek the hands of gum chewers. The thought of an abnormal development of these muscles which move the jaw will give them pause. • LATEST advises indicate that the cholera is rising in China and Japan with ^rnore virulence than in the eastern part of Asia or southern Europe. It is very evident that precautions against the introduction of the scouage by the way of our Pacific coast ports will need to be taken. While it is not at all likely that cholora would be - able to obtain a firm foothold in this country, it will be a vary Wise thing to keep an eye upon immigrants from infected countries and upon dangerous importations, notably rags. An ounce of prevention is better than a pound of cure, especially in the case of a plague. BELIAMITES will learn with' great pleasure that Philadelphia has at lost succeeded in furnishing her citizens gas at moderate prices and yet at a profit. The aggregate receipts were 83,658,000, and out of this , over 81,000,000 remains on hand although the city has hail her own gas free, and has expended §290,000 in new plant. In this statement, however, no allowance is made for interest on the money paid for the existing plant, which would materially cul down the apparent profit. The fact seemi to be that Philadelphia, for the present al least, has shaken off the gas ring, and is thus in a position to prove what everybody believes—that illuminating gas can be made and distributed to consumers at generous profit'at prices far below those usually charged in our cities. THE potatoes are all gone in the blighted districts in Ireland, and the pigs are dying from eating the diseased tubers Along the coast, between Kinsale ant Skibbereen, over half the people will be without food before the autumn has fairl; begun. Already the fever has shown itself, an'd there are indications of an out breau like that which accompanied the famine of 1847. • The Irish newspapers are full of alarming reports, and the parish priests are already begging for relief foi their people. These are the reports by way of London. If one-half they foretell be true, it is high time Mr. Balfour were thinking of some Way of relieveing Ireland more effective and immediate than his land bill. IP visiting proved friendship, the peace of Euoope would certainly be assured, and the idea of Germany ever going to war again would be entirely inadmissible. It only remains for the imperial Teutonic to leave cards at Madrid, Lisbon and Constantinople to complete, his circuit, ol European calls. After he has settled down at home again, he will receive his royal brethern and cousins in succession until the war cloud bursto. Disarmament, the only real gurantee of peacu, does not seem to suggest itself to any oiu. While the soveigns embrace each other, the op pliance for the mutual slaughter of their respective subjects are being increased with almost superhuman activity. THE whole temper and proceedings of the Mississippi constitutional convention are thus far very fair toward both races. The committee on judiciary have reported that whatever qualifications for suffrage are adopted they must be impartially applicable to everybody. Tho drift of opin ion seems to be to discriminate in favor of intelligence and responsibility rather than color. The delegates seem to have been chosen for their fitness rather than their politics, and there are, several instances where both parties and both races united in the choice of a representative in the convention. It was therefore to be expected that the attempt to unseat the ne- gro republican, Montgomery, on technical grounds, would fail. Montgomery is coal- black, and was a slave of Jefferson Davis; he is educated, and defended his rights to his seat with ability. Ilia defense was seconded by one of the most prominent lawyers and democrats in the state. The vote of the convention was almost 4 to 1 in favor of the negro, Montgomery is in favor of a long residence in the state, a poll-tax and the Australian ballot system as conditions of suffrage. THEUE is a certain grim justice in having the first case of Asiatic cholera, reported this year in London, emanate from Indii), the home of the dread disease, rather than from alllicted Spain or any of the ports of the Mediterranean sea. The Knglish in India have never grappled as they ought with the sanitary conditions which breed these terrible epidemics that continually find their way unchallenged through southern Europe. The Iberian peninsula furnishes ruady prey to the scourge on account of its lock of the con ditioiiH of healthful living in its cities and towms; yet the epidemics that rage there are largely generated in Asia under the British Hag. The present epidemic in eastern Spain still shows a formidable front, and 788 deaths out of 1,000 cases of cholera were reported up lo the llth of this month. Thus far, however, severe quarantines hive kept the disease within tWupiwtttiveJy nwrow limits, and isolated cases, {ike thai found, $,($ week in Ufldon, are wlifcely to cause i wider circle of in/ d W ) WBO san ively goed. THE Dem&Srals of iclftno, iie ed Bewjamin Wilson tat Governor. fwEiA-fi persdas wers killed, injnfed anil much property destroye y ft cyclon ftt WikesbftrtePa., ott Taesoay last. ftoflfittT Ltfcoots. the tMted* States minister to Efiglftnd, denies the report ihat he contemplates feaigfcifig MS posi- " IUII. IheWis., democratic state contention at Milwaukee elected Geo.W. Peck in nomination for Governor ted Carl Jonas for Lieutenant Governor. THE Canadian deputy minister of agriculture declares that Asiatic cholera will certainly visit Canada next y6ar, and that in order to check its' advance, he proposes to establish quarantine stations in British Columbia on the same plan as that at Grosse Isle. INFORMATION has been received that on the night of Aug. 20, about 800 Haytian troops invaded the territory of Domingo, but were driven out .by Dominican troops. Great indignation is felt at the invasion and the Dominican cabinet has been called together to consider the advisability of declaring War against Hayti. ... GBAVE fears are entertained in regard to the possibility of the James or Dakota river drying up. If the present conditions continue the 'time is not far .off when the noble river will be no more. Never before has the stage of water been so low, and the little water there is is stagnant) putrid and unfit to be used for any purposes whatever. . TilE New England Homestead's carefully prepared report of the hop'crop of the country shows that thete is considerable shortage, particularly in No-* York State. The average yield of all the growing territory will fall 20 per cent under a full crop. In New York State only three-fourths of an average crop will be harvested, Massachusetts, which grows few hops, will have 75 per cent of a full crop; Maine, 90 per cent; Vermont, a full crop) Wisconsin, 60 per cent; California, 90 per lent. Prices have reached 40 cents n pound in New York 37}£ cents in Call fornia. TUB Democratic State ticket is as foi For Governor—George .W Peck, of Mil waukee. . For Lieutenant Governor—Carl Jonas of Racine. For Secretary of State—Thomas J. Cunningham, o f Chippewa Falls. For State Treasurer—John Hunner, of Eau Claire. For Attorney-General—J. L. 0 Connor, .of Madison. For Superintendent of Public Instruc tion—0. E. Wells, of Kaukanna. . For Railroad Commissioner—Thomas Thompson, of Trempeleau. For insurance Commissioner—W. M Root, ofSheboygan. FOKEMWi. The Italian Government is suppressing the Republican and Irredentist Clubs. A treaty of commerce between Turkey and Germany has been signed at Constantinople'. A dispatch from Buenos Ayers says thai the situation is improving and that con fidenco in the Government is restored. TUB town of Tokay, in Hungary, eiel- ebrated for the manufacture of the wine of that name, has been almost demolished by fire. THE Tageblatt says that the czar has refused to give his consent to the proposu made by Emperor William that the force of Russia, Austria and Germany, stationed along the boundary lines between the three countries, be* withdrawn. A dispatch fre-m Zanzibar to the Nat ional Zeitung says that the influx of poor Germans into that region is causing a rapid reduction of wages and that only mechanics with some capital have a chance of success. THE British- war ship Buzzarc arrived here Tuesday from Jamaica with yellow fever on board having been ordered to Halifax on accounl of the fever breaking out among the crew. There were nineteen cases on hoard at one time, and one of the) victims elied at Porl Royal und wus buried there.' All others have recovered except one. TUB first section of the Barnum & Builey cirrus train was wrecked ul Shelbyville on tie Granel Rapids & Indiana road this morning by a coupling breaking and several curs flying the truck. A wrecking truin from here went to the scene of the accident, and the train wus brought to this city about 11 o'clock. It was then found that three men were badly hurt. They are Martin Foley, of St. Louis, boll legs broken, anel mangled; Iru Bungle, ol Flint, Mich., compound fracture of left arm, and James Smith, of Cincinnati, leg broken. Foley will not recover. WASHINGTON 1 . TUB C'ongor Lard bill paused the lower house of congress of a vote of 126 to 81. THE National Transit company has no tified its customers that hereafter but 2C cents per barrel premium will be puiei producers on Washington oil instead oi 25 cents as heretofore. In some other fields the premjum was reduced from 20 to 16 cent per barrel. HANSHROUOII (North Dakota) introduced in the house a joint'resolution proposing an amendment to the constitution, providing that neither the United States nor any state shall pass a law authorizing the establishment or maintenance of a lottery or any scheme for the distribution of prizes by dmncu. THE weather crop bulletin nays that thn weather during the past week in Minnesota and Dakota was cool for the late crops. Although wheat hus been nearly cut some fields sown in the ev- treme north have been injured. Light frosts also extended over tho extreme northern portion of Iowa but caused no material damage. The recent rains greatly improved the cordition of crops throughout thft corn belt, extending from Ohio westward fo Kansas and Nebraska,-and in this section the condition of corn and potatoes is much improved and the ground is 111 good condition for plowing. A DAUINQ robbery was committed here last night. Charles Leo and Charles Barnes, were riding homo on a street car together when Leo pulled out a roll of bills and boasted that he had more money than Barnes. The latter didn't think so and to prove it ho produced his pocketbook and exposed the contents. Lee grabbed Barnes' monoy and fled. He was chased into a hotel but eluded discovery. Later he was captured while attempting to escape from the house by letting himself down through a window with a rope. He was brought before a justice today and held for examination on Wednesday. EIIIL KOESTEU who was arretted in Philadelphia was charged with embezzling $7,000 from a numVer of societies in Minneapolis., of which he was treasurer. At a hearing this aitcrnoon the prisoner acknowledged being an embezzler, but claimed the amount taken was only $2,000. HOI.ZHAY, the bandit of the northern woods, made another unsuccessful attempt to commit suicide in the prison at Marquette Sunday night. Ho was found laying in his cell in an unconscious condition from loss of blood, he having servered the arteries of his wrist with a sliver of tin, secured from u slop bucket. His scalp and the top of his head was also reduced to a pulp from attempts to dask out his brains 011 the prison walls. Holzhay'now lies in a straight-jacket. : (CIREH AND CASUALTIES, 'theater ut Chicago was burned on Tuesday morning. Loss two hundred thousand. A freight wreck occurred two miles west of Fairport, on the New York Central Railroad, Wednesday. The engine of an east-bound through freight jumped the rails. Tun curs weru derailed and badly smashed. All four tracks were blocked, Albert Huck, tho engineer, urns badly and perhaps fatally injured. George Long, fireman, was also slightly hurt. SATURDAY, Aug. '&• .— The senate 0®$ at now today with the understanding' $at the 0*y' .,. ttfc. tif&es "of Thi 'dead jonfe*. BMttu} ftftltt. Vest, A1fiao», fivafll, Osslisle fl»d oftterS follswed with eloquent 8nd feeltfig addresses. At the fimolflSioh ol the talofcies the senate fit &:80 p. ft. adjour*- !d. „„.„, O'Neif, of Feim6yH*fiift, ftske'd tm&flimonscohsentfor thecosaideWE- tion of the senate ftsotatiefifelfttintf to thd removal of the remains of General Giant to Arlington but Mir. Qniftfi, of New York objected. Mr. MbKinley, frotw the,committee ofi rules, reported and the Jionee adopted a resolution settiftg-apaft Thnfs- day and Saturday oE neit weeklnr the consideration of the bills constituting eight hours a dAy's work and relative to the alien contract labor. McrafiAt, Aug. 25. Senate.— In the senate this mbrmngj Mr. Aldrioh asked unnAimolls consent that the general debate on the tariff bill shall close on September 3, that the debate oh the amendments Continue under the five minute rule until September 8th, and that the final voting shall then begin. He also proposes that the last si* hours be devoted to debate. At the request of Mr. Pltimb the matter went over until tomorrow. The pending' question on the tariff bill Wos imposing a duty, of 1}^ cents per pound on leaeT ore ami lead dross j providing that silver ore and all other ores containing lead shall pay a dutyof.lw cents per pound on the lead contained therein, according to sample and assay at the port of entry. Mr Quay offered a resolution which was aweed to, expf easing the deep sensibility With which the senate heard of Mr, Watson's death, concurring in the appointment of a committee and providing, as [an additional mark of re- spectj that the senate adjourn. House.— Owing to the sudden death 0 Representative Watson of .Penn., there was no business transacted in the house today. • , „„ TUESDAY, Aug. 26. Senate.— The senate today by unaam- mous consent, agreed to the proposition of Mr. Aldrich in regard to closing the debate-on the tariff bill. Tho substitute for the house bankruptcy bill was reported from the judiciary committe and placed on the calendar. The resolution directing the committeejon rules to prohibt the sale of spirituous, vinous or malt liquors in the senate wing of the capital was taken up but went over until tomorrow. The conference report on the sundry civil appropriation bill was presented and read. . Mr. Allison in a somewhat lengthy address, defended the action of the senate conferees .and explained the extreme difficulty which they had encountered in dealing with the subject. After some debate, in which Mr. Reagan defendod.the past action of congress and the direct irrigation in the matter of reserving the reservation from settle ment. The conference report on the sundry civil appropriation bill was agreed to. The tariff bill was then taken up, the question being on the lead paragraph, to which Mr. Coke bad offered an amendment, to make lead extracted from silvei ores free of duty, and Mr. Plumb haei offered one reducing the duty on leac ore and lead dross from 1% to ?i cent. House.— After the readingof die journal of the house today, Mr. Brosius, of Pennsylvania, demanded the regular order and contented that the unfinished business was the Conger hird bill, the vote upon the passage of which Saturday was inclusive, owing to the absence of a quorum, Mr. Baker, of New York, argued that the business of the speaker's table must first be disooscd of. After considerable debate 01 the'subject, in which Messrs. Cannon and Adams, of Illinois, took part, Speaker Reed decided that tha question before thi house was the roll-call on the passrge o the lard bill. WEDNESDAY, Aug. 27. Semite.—-The resolution heretofore of fored by Mr. Plumb instructing the com niittee on rules to issue such orders as wil wholly prevent the sale of spirtuous vinous and malt liquors in tho senate wing of the capitol, was taken up, the first question being on Mr. Butler s amendment, directing the sergeant-at-arms to make daily in spection of committee rooms and other aprtments. The subject was referred to committee on rules. House.— When the buiness of the housi was resumed this morning the opponents of the lard bill, led by Mr. Mason (rep. of 111.), at once began filibustering tactics After the house had spent much time in roll calls, the previous question on the mo tion to approve the journal was orderee and curried. A altercation arose between Cannon and McAdoo which so far consura ed the day that nothing of importance was done. TnuitsDAY, Aug. 28. Senate. —The senate conference repor on the railroad land forfeiture bil was presented and ordered printed The tariff bill wus then taken up. Mr. Aldrich gave notice of two amendments which he would offer to the hill, and which were read for infornmtion One of the amendments is a. reciprocit; amendment to the tariff bill in the form o a new section, and reads as follows: Section 2. That exemptions from the duty of sugar, molnsses, coffee, tea and hides, as provided for in this act, ure made with u view to secure reciprocal trade with those countries producing these articles; and for this purpose, on and alter the first day of July, 1891, whenever and so often as the president shall be satisfied thut the government of any country producing and exporting sugur, molusses, coffee, tea and hides, raw und uncurod, or any such articles, imposes duties or other exactions upon the agricultural or other products of the United States, which in view of the free introduction of such sugar, molasses, coffee.tea and hides into the United States he may deem to be reciprocally unequal und unjust, he shall have tho power, and it shall be his duty to suspend by u proclamation to that effect, the provisions nf this ucl relating to the free introduction of such sugar, molasses, coffee, tea und hides, the production of such country for such time as he shall deem just, and in such case und during such suspension duties shull be levied, collected and paid upon sugar, molasses, coffee, teaj and hides, the product of or exported from such a designated country, as follow*, namely; All sugars not above thirteen Dutch standard in color shall pay July on their poluriscopic test as follows, namely: ull sugars not above number thirteen, Dutch standard in color, ull tank bottoms, syrups of cane juice or of beet juice, meluda, concentrated uiolada, con crete and concentrated molasses, testing by poluriscope not. above 75 degrees seven- tenths of one cent per pound, and for every additional deirree or fraction of a degree shown by the polariscopio te/it, two-hundredths of one cent per pound additional. All sugars above No. 18 Dutch standard color shall bo classified by the duties on the standard of colors and pay u duty us follows: All sugars above number 13 and not above 16 Dutch standard of color, one and three-eighths conts per pound. All sugar above number 13 and ndt above number 20 Dutch standard of color 1% cents per pound,' All sugars above number 20 Dutch standard of color 2 cents per pound. Molasses testing above 56 degrees 4 cents per gallon, Sugar drain- ings and sugar sweepings shall be subject to a duty either on molasses or sugar as the case may bo, according to the polaris- copie; test. On coffee three cents a pound, On toa 10 cents a pound. Hides, raw or uncurcd, whether dry salted or pickled angora goat skips, raw without wool un- manufactured as skins, raw or unmanufac- tured und skins except sheep skins with wool on \% cents por pound. The remainder of the day was spent on the tariff bill and the session passed off quietly. House. —The Conger lard bill has been passed—yeas, 120; nays, 31, iioovery, The discovery by tho'Inhabltunta ol a locsllij hitherto uuvlulUd by tlie pestilent Bcourgo ot (over and ague, that U ezlnU Iu their very midst, In decidedly aUirtllug. Such dUcoverlot tiro Hindu III livery BIUUOD, In every part ut Ike Union. • Bub ipciueutly, when it In Aacertalued, u* It Invariably In ut eutli UracB, through the valuable exuorUince ol bome one who lm» boon tiuiiotlted und cured, Unit lluaUHU'r'a Stqinach lllttgrj In a thoroughly elUcuduus cmidlcutor of tho uiuliiriul poison, and a niL-uiiH of forUfylui; Uie> •jsluin ui'iiliint It, u fuolliiK of more, security and truu<|iiTllty rohjiu throughout lue who)') neighborhood. Jtenlduif the fabrllu forms of nmmriulTdl»<,'««o, dumb ague and Wie ciiko ure removed by the uotent ucuon of the llnleru.Jo which sduncs »l»o given lit function us » tgSiMr'yor rheumatism, dyspepsia, couullpa- tlortfv / uHDpUiut, debility, kidney Jroubren, unif; , /ueiase»InipMrln(theorpn|oI dlgeutlou .nsvyor to correspondents in an Eng ipers for ladies intending travelers . country are warned not to try., to _ out thoir old clothes while iu America. „ ,1-wude gown in the jwdles of » ppt season are not to be though^ oi in Ammca, where women Tdreus well. Not 9JW 4.°. they buy good, actable uutl fushiw clothes, bM tfeey untested Jw J* them on und, mgko it ty mpt% mm or mum ii to tite «f the etald Isle. JLftftd Qnesiiofi Mftsi 66 Seetleti 6n4he :PrliifcU>l« crfttie Goldott Rale. Thefeef. Jbhtf Messy* i In any letters tot 1 may send to your very excellent p'ftpet^a WpeMtrall jtno*ft afid hkhl j esteemed in Irlafld—it is not toy pnfpose to describe ruined castles,, not td •wtite about venerable cathedrals, and it perohoncej should Visit that "vale in whose bJmft the bright Waters meet," 1 Will not titter one syllable coneerninp that "valley so sweet," which the genius of Moore has immortalized and though I have walked around the Walls of Londonderry, looked at Roaring Meg," and tfazed on Walker's Pillar, yet I am not going to re- Seat anew the darlifctf deeds of the heroic defenders of the maiden city, which the pen of MnCttuliw has made forevef imperishable. As I travel to and frd through my native land I shall attempt, as you stiff gested, lo describe "the condition o£ the jeople and what therare,thinking; antl talking about." To ..describe"' their "eon> ditioir' inav not be difficult; to relate What they ore "talking- about',' will be. easy: but to tell what the* ftfe "thinking' 1 about, hoW shall I do that, for I am neither a prophet nor the son ot a prophet, nor have 1, like Edgar. L. wakeman, cultivated an acquaintance with the gypsies. TitiU PEOPLE IN TltB SOUTH Of IJlEiiASfl, feel very hopeful at present. This hopefulness arises largely from the fiwt that 1890 thus far has been an unusually fine season. A a farmer, 85 years of age, told me that never in his memory did the crops look as well in the opening days of July as they do this year. Here, as well as in America, industry has its reward. The beautiful wbitehorn hedges, the cozy and inviting homes, the neat, well-cultivated farms silently yet eloquently tell their own story. It is a fact; explain it as we may—and for obvious reasons I will attempt no explanation—that wherever Protestantism prevails in Ireland there is a widely different condition of things from what there is where Romanism exists. Travelers have frequently observed this. Indeed, it very forcibly arrested the attention both Of Macaulay and Dickens. All persons whom I have heard express themselves on this subject'admit tho existence of wrongs in Ireland that neeel redress. They are a unit in asserting that in these grievances HOMANISTS AND P11OTESTANT8 have been equal sufferers, Roman Catholics tell mo that landlords of their own church have been even to them just as severe and exacting and tyrannical, if not more so, than Protestant landlords. The mosl thoughtful people assert that the landlords have rights which ought to be respected, and that the tenants have rights which ought to be ignored. To a former, and an intelligent one, I said, "How would you view the land question if your landlorel stating in one of tho column of the great papers of America that this long and terrible struggle can'only be justly settled by those who keep in view of. Him who said, 'Whatsoever ye would that men should do to you. elo you even so to them?' " Will- marked emphasis ho repliecl, "You are To attempt to settle it satisfactorily on any other basis is impossible 1 ." Ho ns- sured me that it was not a question to bt settled by either landlords or farmers, aiu that on the part of those who will make a final disposal of it there must be justice judgment and incorruptible integrity Much has been done for the benefit of the farmers, and for this noble class of community there are, I am told, better days yet to dawn. "1 formerly paid 31s per acre," said a farmer to mo, pointing to his well cultivated form, "and I nowpui 17s 6d. My landlord is a good mini, think a great deal of him and he thinks n great deal of me. Of course he wishes to receive as liieth a rent asj possible, and is not thn t natural? I wish to give him as low a rent as possible, and is not that natural too? A reduction has been made ane we both believe that a still further reuuc tion will take, place." The saine farmer like a great many farmers with whom have conversed, had NO FAITH IN Mil. I'AHNEU.. In justice to this political character, who is considered by a great many Irishmen to be an enigma, 1 will wait until'I hear from all clusses a free and full expression of opinion concerning him. With a Ro man Catholic whom I had known very, intimately so:r.e years ago and highly es teemedi I had a pleasant and profitable conversution, nnd though notaUuionis yet hn spoke with gratitude about the im proved coneHtion of things under the pros ent government. Almost every person in Irelanel rejoicei that his island home is situated so near to America, and a few sincerely wish it were nearer still. I have discovered a man who belonss to neither one of thise classes. He affirms that Ireland is situated TOO NKAll AMEHICA, and deeply bewails the fear. "Why, my dear friend," said 1, "has my adoptee countay, a land of which I am proud, done you any injury. Yes ho replied a greal deal of injury. As well might a chile compete with a giant as for us poor struggling Irish farmers' to compote with the great farmers of America. There, yoijr farms are on a collossal scale, and, if I am correctly informed, you have the best machinery in the world. You have excellent steam plow?, reaping machines, bronght to the greatest degree of perfection, a great railway system, and everything else in your favor, so thut von cnn easily deluge our markets with the produce of your Wi'ste-rn Stutes. 1 could wish from my heart I hut one of two things would take place; either that it were possible to row tht islund a little further 11 way from America, or Hint all the doctors of your great republic should unite MI pronouncing it THE WOIIM/H SAN1TAIIIUM. If the latter should take pluceit would do more for Ireland than Patrick did when tho saint banished the snakes." He declures thut the suniluriuni protest would end forever Ireland's troubles arid that her days of weeping would be over. Walking to the ancient city of Armagh from the beautiful village of l<oughgull on a recent Tuesday I overtook a iniddfe-ugpd woman carying a basket ot butter, Sir Walter Scott, if is said, asscrte-il that ho could always learn something frjm a child, and I never yet entoree. into conversation with a farmer's wife from whom I could not learn something. This woman looked weary and careworn. A person very tired is not in a good mood for imparting knowledge. 1 considered that a fair equivalent for a portion of thut woman'n knowledge was to curry her basket of butter. Adelressinif her I suiel, ''1 presume you are tired. Will you ullow mo to curry that basket for you?" With u look of mingleeV surprise and thanU'tilnets on her t'uee she replied: "Indeed, sir, 1 am tired, and 1 would thank you if you would curry it a wee bit for me. I ofVii net u lift, ui"l though this is the market day there ai o not an many horses ,md wrU on the r oud as thwe used to be, Arrah, sir, uro you u stranger ? YOU I,OOK HIKE A MAN t'UOM AUKHIKY." 1 briefly assured the good woman that 1 had fequently traveled thut roud. The rich und melodious sound of church bc'U now broke on our I'urs. Awuy in the dis-, tunceand grgdually coii'ing into view wony two cathedrals, tho Piotestunt und llomnu Catholic, the former carrying one back ',n thought to the opening yaur* of I ho Ilf-Oi century. It seemed as if my follow lijuv- eler to the city of St, Patrick wished i to talk about the good old saint ami his holy labors, and though I was very fur, from being indifferent to lUo- onjoyuient I should derive from a conversation about tho man whose heroic exertions marked u new era in the triumphant/ inarch, of Chri tianity not only in Ireland but in many parts of Europe, yet at thut particular tune I wished to talk about something due. "How does fanning pay, and what are the prospects for /itnuers?" This question of wiuo wus u quick transition from medieval times to those closing years of the nineteenth century, "That; J1ABKET OK UUTTEll in your hand, sir, and there is not belter iu the country, will only bring me about six pence a pound, The time w«s when. 1 could have got for il u shilling or fifteen pence. Wheat and ".tl a uro Belling toi hal£ tue price of foriuor yearn, We usuij to wake a good doul of wowy few flu* linen. t?ade thaji med.. to feene$ «' hgarttnW, St&k, she last tfrftvot ttffee JeW. pays eV' t BBS KM me tttet tfie. _ were gi-adualTy be6binttg large, that )*6finlaMoti 1?ft$ deci!$t8in~fi?, that the cb^i* aitloft 6f farm labofews was decidedly bet' :er than it was a few years ago, aiiel that she eipected good days would soon we for the fawners. When »e *eoeh«a the city she RecoTrtecl me thus: "Aid troW, sir, if yon would not think me inquisitive, where rare yon f?ot«a!ffd»Bataayon^dO?" I told her .hat my home wfi ifi Chicago, and that I poe- a Methodist minister. 1! Bishop MerMl «mld hav'6 hea*d the good thinfrs that IhiS wornaft thgfi slid 'about the Methodists he »0ald have been both delighted and amused. It was a good thing, however, that the was not carrying, a bosket ot eggs wheft 1 made known to Her what my catling Was. If she had t believe she Woulf have dropped them. "A clergj- inan," she exclaimed, "carrying a basket of butter ftrf met Whoever heard the like of it! Give me the basket. We ore no* in the city, and it Wonld not do for you f o be seen carrying it now." 1 told her that We were B.om'e distance from the butter market, and that I would carry it a little f af ther for her. Back in the bast, the pievailing Opinion is, He Ireland s darkest days, A future bright With promise awaits her, and in that future she is destined, in the best sense, to become "Great, glorious, and free, First flower of the earth, and first gem of the sea." / JOHN LEE. Ufthloi Wefaaier its a ttoy. Boston Snlnrday Garotte Daniel and his brother Ezekiol were once given directions by the father to perform some kind of farm labor during his temporary absence from home, but On his return at night he found tho labor unpre- forined, and frowning, said: "Wlmthave you been doing, lizekiel?" "Nothing, sir," was t'.ie reply, "Well, Daniel, what have you been doing?" "Helping Zeke, Sir." And there are many more t queer sayings of bis boyish days. It is said that some years after Webster reached his zenith he went out early in the morning over his Marshfield home, and saw an old woman picking cranberries. "What are you about?" said the great jurist! "don't you know its against the law to do what you are doing? She turned round upon him, and fixing her feble old eyes upon him, said:— Mon mnko lawi but cloti't mltul 'GUI ; 1 pick cranberries whorevur I find 'em. Webster said not a word, but turned upon his heel, and the old woman picked cranberries there as long as she lived. When Webster was about seven years of age, his father kept a house of public entertainment, where the teamsters were in the habit of obtaining a dinner and feeding thoir horses, and the in ;ipient orn- tor anel statesman frequently entertained his father's guests by reading aloud the Psalms of David, to the groat delight of his rustic listeners, and it was a frequent remark, when a teamster pulled up his horses at the Webster tavern, "Lot's go in and heara pslam from Dan Webster." Only a few months before his death, Webster, bending under the weight of years and p painful illness, told t'lene and other things at Marshfield to his private secretary. Then came Webster's college days, or rather, first, his days at Exeter under Dr. Ben jn men Abbott, when hn recited his first Latin lessons to the Into Joseph Stevens Bucktninester, at that time a tutor at Philips. His first attempt to "speak in public on the stage" wus a decided failure. For the moment he became embarrassed, nnd then burst into tears. The man, afterward a giant in everything ho undertook, who chould repeat psalms to a few teamsters at thn age of seven, had nn anlip.tthyto public declamation almost insurmountable. But he overcame it, as Luninim goes on to say, by the triumph of his will, und from the Ir.ughing-stock of the pc-hool, he became one of tho best re- citers. When 15 yours old he went toBoscawen, N. II., and his preceptor, Dr. Wood, thought proper to give Daniel a scolding for spending to much of his time upon the hills and along tho streams, hunting anel fishing—failings which he never got over, for he hns often been heard to say "he would rather fish thnn eat." On this particular occasion l.e was assigned a hundred lines of Virgil to commit to memory. Ho spent tho entire night over his books. When tho recitation hour arrived he recited his hundred line's with approbation, "But I haveii few more lines that I c.m recite," eaid the boy Daniel. "Well, let us huve them," said the tutor, und forthwith the boy re'eled of another hundred. "Very rcmarkiib'e. You arc, indeed, a smart boy. "But I haveanother hundred," suid Daniel, "und five hundred of them if you please." AVebsler never took to farm work. His father once sent him from Kxter to go tip to the old homestead nnd assist him in buying u few duj s. He went up and started in und worketl until about 11 o'clock in the! forenoon. Ho complained to his mother thut his hands were blistered and ho didn't like tho work. His kind mother excused her favorite son, anel about an hour ufle?r dinner fhis father beiing away) young Daniel tnckled up the family horse, pa-keel two of lii« sisters in the wagon, and druve ull ufter huckleberries. Thn ended his furming days. Buck to school went the incipient statesman. Webster was only u few months prepur- ing for college, during which brief period lip mastered the study of Greek, so that his tutor said in that short time he acquired what it took other boys an entire year to accomplish. Daniel was, us u boy, the sickliest and most slender of all his father's children, yet from his earliest boyhood he was a great devourer of the standard books of the day, such as Pope's translation of Homer, the "Essay on Man," and Addison's "Spectator," the second of which ho committed to memory in Dart- mo ith college. Although he had i ot 'o ik- ed ,tlu9 through since his 15th year, he was, says Lanuian, a short time before his death in 1852, able to recite most of it from begining to end. The Biblei and Shukespeare was his great favorites, und he would ul most to tho day of his death recite from memory many of the psalms and hymns of Dr. Watts. Mllmiulieu Murkut, MII.WAUKEK, Aug. a).—Wlieat—Eu»y; No. a njirlng, UHiJol.tW for tuillor cuali; OH for Bullor Sepluuilior. Corn—Kueler; No. H, 'IU. Oats-Stoadjr; No. a, white, ar^iSHS. 1'rovl | hlons—Kunlur. Poik—10.TD for sollor <wh; W.lfi for uollur Muy. mM fevft* tft* ttMft tint »rft *r«*ftii Murkot. CIIICAUO, Aug. 88, — Flour—Kunlor; prlcos offl()@15c, Wheul — KIIBJ; l.(M^ for »«1- lorcunh; l.OSK for millorSuplnmbor; l.OUJi for •ullorMuy. Oats—Ka»y; 8I1J1 fomollor c-a»h; Sil for nollor Beptombori S8?« for sollor liny, ejorn—Sloudy; -ITii for;«ollor cn»h; 47 for nul- lorSeptember; B0>4 for Bullor Muy. Kye-Eany; 110. Hurley—Hleutly; 7-J. I'riitiei llmolhy— I..88O1.89. Flux Bond — LSI). Whisky 1.18. J'ork—Dull; " 10.75 for Boiler tiu»h; lO.N) (or Bollor September; lii.lll®rj.!K'/, (or Boiler January. Urd—Dull; 11,20 for Boiler cash; G.TWifcO-Tri fur seller January. Shoulders, -B.76®li.87Vi; nhort clour, ri.U)@6.70; short I!UB, 5.8000.85. Ilullor-l).ulHt; crouiifory, lUS'-M; dairy, 11X318. (Jliotwo—Firm; full cream ched- durs, 8<atili; llatu, 8"4©8J 4 '; - young American, IX&IIH. EgBH—EaBler, fresh, IB'/iffilliVi. Hides— —Firm; heu>y anil light green salted, 7',4i itulted bull, r>'/i; green sitlluel calf, S',;<u,l); dry Ilint.'B; dry Bulled hides, 7; dry cnif, 8®1); deu- con», UOcuMB. Tullow—Steudy; No. 1, solid packed l(i; No. a, 4; cuke <U1. Flour—Kecoliits. 11,000; >hlpment», 7,000 Wlieul-liecolpU, IIO.OOO; vlilpinimtb, au.OOO. Corn—Ki'C"i|itB, a.11,000; vhlpmun!«, !iOx',Uliei. ,' e>utB-l(ecelpls, &u-.',IX)0; shipments, 181,1100. C'muAuo, An;*. 28,™Tho Drovers' Journul reports: C'ulIU'—Ue'ci'lplB, 1.1,1100; ucllve, sk'udy; ritoui-B, U.UOa5.£'i: TexmiB, ^.70(^11.05; rangers, s!.7f>@4.00. HojjB-Uece'lpts, !W,OCO; BUuuly lo lower; rough and packing, d.tMX&l.lO: prime heavy, butch- rr weights und light, 'I.SlX§l'l.8r>. Sheep—ltece>lpls 1,000; oteuely; natives, •I.OOfii-l.lO; westerns, •l.M@4.3U; Toxans, 4.10®4.'.'o. Lambs—Lower; 5.00@&.gO. i^mliTtw;oiu>. The "wolves of the sea" We flat sharks, its might perhaps be fancied. The shark is inde'ed rfttenotis and voracious; but irt ferocity and deatractivenens ii is fat i*feriot to th& OMB, another inhnb- itet of the World 6f waters, and yet not & fish, the orca, of grampus, as it is sometimes called, is a member of the wh&le family, ft Sort of third cousin of the tfhale afid a first coflsin td the porpoise. It is astially from eighteen to thirty feet in length, and has a large month, we'l suplied with strong', conical, curved teeth. In color it is black above and White below, with a white patch above each little eye. It is easily distinguished from its relatiree by the dorsal fin, which is Sometimes six feet long, and rises abruptly from the back. To call this creature the "wolf of the sea" does not tell half the story of its savage nature. The wolf seems a pnnj foe compared to the orca. Por there are animals on land which the wolf dares nol attack, even when hard driven by hunger; but therQ is nothing inhabiting the water which the orca wiirnot assail, Moreover! the Wolf is almost cowardly except When made dangerous by famine; but the orca is always dangerous, or can not satisfy its hunger. That its appetite is insatiable seems likely, for an orca was once found choked to death by a seal which it had tried to swallow whole. An eaaminatioh shbwed that the gluttonous monster had already sWalloweeTa number of porpoisesj besides several seals. An if not satisfied with the harm it can do alone, the orca secures the aid of two or three of its fellows, and then the little back of monsters starts on an expedition. Everything is game to them. If a school of dolphins come in sight, away go. the fierce sea-wolves in hot chase. The frightened dolphins elaeh madly through, the waves, urged to their swiftest speed bj terror; but (rrimely tho ravenous pursuers closed upon the flying quarry. Perhaps a great Greenland whale mny cross thn path of the marauders. Huso hs it is—tho largest of created beings—n has no terrors for the bloodthirsty pack They dart ubon the giant with lightning velocity—now in front, Jnow underneath now on the sides, until the bewilderee monster, with a lash of his ponderous tail turns his mighty head downward ane seeks tho ocean's bed. Vain effort! His tormentors follow him aparently will ferocious BJce. ' Up, up again, rage ane agony lending added strength, till the surface is reached, and all that bulk o flesh shoots out of the water and then falli with a ponderous crash, elashing the boil ing waves asunder. . Still the agile foes are there. They leap over his head, higl in the air and dive under him. They rush at him hero, there anel everywhere, He opens his huge mouth to engulf them, they only mock at tho danger, and soon, wounded in a hundred places, wnukonce und powerless, the whale succumbs. Even the fierce walrus, urmed will enormous tusks which it well knows how to use, is no match for the orca. It is only tha young walrus, however, foi which the orca cares, and it will not hesitate to pursue oho into the very midst o: a herd of walruses, trusting to flu perio; swiftness to enable it to carry off the pro; in salty. The young walrus is we! 1 aware of it danger, and the moment an orca comes it sight the poor thing climbs frantically upon its mothers back, and clings there in agony of fear. The wild orca is not to be foiled so easily, however. It dive down and then conies up with a sudden surge, striking the mother walrus such t blow that the little one is knocked froir her back into the water and is seized in a twinkling. So rapid a swimmer is l!i • orca that i easily overtakes the siilm in. und often pursues them into the rivur». Us swift ness, fqrcity and rapacity nukes the orcn tho terior of the ocean.—St. Nicholas, The SIlort-Llved IllimorUt. In fact, so scarce is thu funny umii writes Bob Burdett, thnt jou must see for him when you wunt him. He is no nenrly so numerous as his reputation He loves life and light anil warmth, nn is so vicious in his mere enjoyment of I if nnd possibly he sometimes multiplies him self to one's irrigated imagination, as on light-winged, restless fly, child of th summer, seems to be a hundred or a ihous and to the wise-man bent upon improviiij his mind and tempting enternity by read ing the "Kncylopeelia Britnnnica." Th "end man" is a May fly, living in the sun shine for one happy dny, anel then for gotten. In a semi-critical paper, publish ed in Harper's Magazine u few month since, Mr. Lukens mentions by namoabou 250 American humorists who huve uiaJ merry with their friends during the pus .200 years It is a pathetic record lo striin geis. Read it and underline th names which have a familiar sound t your ears. Blot out the names you cunno remember to huve read or heard before und if you ure under 40 years of uge, th condensution of tho paper will startle you •The people have not keen led into th wilderness of frivolty by flic end man Sometimes, the funny man, in a monit'iitp mndnesp, conents to lecture Iwei nights ii Hiiccefision. The second luctitro is ulmos invariably u dismal failure. "One con secutivo night" is the limit of tho funn man's course. But people do like to b amused u little, and so the end man i usually put on. Frequently he is informei .—and the unconscious seriousness of com mittce-man who BO informs him is funnie than anything in the lecture—that "w have hud the very best lectures in th country on our course this Winter, th strongest minds and the greatest thinker in America, und now our people want little change. American Love of Tlllea. Itisav.'ry curious fact that, with al our bo.is,t«d ''free and equal" superiorit; over the communities of the Olel World our people have the most enormous appetite for Old World titles of distinction Sir Michael and Sir Hans belong to one o the most, extended of tho aristocratic or dors. But wo have also "Knight und La dies of Honor," und, what is still grander "Royal Conclave of Knights and Ladies,' "Hoynl Arcanum" and "Royal Society o Good Fellows," "Supremo Council,' "Imperial Court," "Grand Protector" tine "Grand Dictator," and BO on. Nothiii] less than "Grand" and "Supreme" ii goenl enough Cor the dignitaries of on iiFsocintions of citizens. Where does al this ambition for names without realities come fiom V Because a knight of the Gaiter wcurti u golden star, why does tli3 wor thy cordwuiner, who mends the shoes o his fellow-citizens, want to wear~a tin sta and take a iiumo thut had a meaning a used by thn representatives of ancient 1'am ilios, or men wlw hue! mudo thomselve iHustrioux by their achievements? It appears to bo a peculiarly Amoricai weakness The French republicans of the earlier period thought the term citizeni wa gpod enough for anybody. At H later po riod, "le Roi Cite-yon"—the citizen king— was a common title given to Louis Philippe Hut nothing is too grand for the Ameri can, in the; way of titles. Tho proudest o them ull signify absolutely nothing. They do not sliiiid for ability, for public service for social importuuce, for largo posnessioiih but, on the contary, are oltenost found ii connection with personalities to whicl they ure supremely inapplicable. We cm hardly'afford to quarrel with a nut ional habit which, if lightly bundled, may involve us in serious domestic d illicit 11 ion The "Right Worshipful" functionary whoso equipage stops at my buck gate and whoso services are iiuUsponseble to the health und comfort of my household is i dignitury whom 1 must not offend. 1 mus spcuk with proper deference) to the luely who is scrubbing my floors, when I remember that her husband, 'vho suws HI; wood, curries a string of high-sounding titles. which would satisfy a Spanim nobleman. 8ttlviUor 'I'uiluy WOUTH the Crwwu for t>l>oe<l. MONMOUTII I'AUK, Aug, 28.—Salvtttor has smashed the record for a mile. Hifhl after the third race he was brought ou the track, there was u short deliiy whan Sul- valor uunearod followed by liosettu und another horse, who were to uct us pice makers. First the pacemaker carried him uloii(f at u rapid piico to thu head of the Htretch where l»o was joined by, Itpsetta. She helped him alomr, hu ruuuiut; easily iu the meanwhile until the hut furlong w«8 reached, whwt Uericon uatdowu to M<> wd he Rftsssd l>y,,W a viuntoK. l«wt like ft steauj en({»n,e, Wow i!86M W.«9 ruug up chver tuto cheer roy.t the air, Fractions of tho ijm,e was: awar 5j Wtf, |7>> W89.iJ,»iWtotfe J 41 TO L'KCT ItltAKKMJON. Tin* JiUroUnotipn uf u ^luioly Jllll Yut CmigreiM. WAH.iiiN.avoN, Aug. 25.— Representative Culdwell, from the committee on rail- rouds and canuls today reported to the house u bill agreed upon by the committee to coiiipel the railroad companies engaged in thu inters tutu commerce, within a reasonable time, to equip their cars with such safety or uutoimtUe safety couples its will not require) train wen to go between the owls of curs to couple or to uncouple them ami with automatic brakes no that the speed of the train cuu bo controlled by the ougineer. The report, submitted by the bill points out the fearful loss of life and limb occasioned by tho keeping iu w of Huk aud in coupling and the hand break on freight VMS OF HTQ ItfiAM The Histofy of the tween Wetti fcftd Made PabHc. Be- All Efforts of the CM-und Master W*fk» man f toted FnH16 With the Yofrk Central. Vice ffesldent tVeMb Scoted—Likened Onto the Former Autocrat of the Boafl, W. ft. Yanderhlit. TBMIS HAOTE, Ind, Aug. 25-At 6 o'clock this evening the following message was sent out by the council of railway em- ' yes, signed by the president Sargent 4 Sheehiin to Powderly, at Albany: 1 'The supreme council adjourned this afternoon after carefully considering the strike in all its details. You will note the result of our deliberationiti tonight's dispatches, which it is hoped Will meet with your approval. The council was unanimous in considering 1 yerUr position and the grand executive board most earnestly hones that the right of which you are the champion, in the gr«at conflict on the New York central may finally and powerfully prevail." An official statement of the council given to an associated press representative is as follows: Headquarters Supreme Council United Order Railway Employes^-To all laboring organizations, men and brothers; "On the night of August tth, a strike began on the Now York Central and Hudso^ River railroad, involving about 800 men in the employ of the same road, who were members of the great labor organization known as the Knights of Labor. The reason set forth by Powderly, chief executive of the order, may be summarized as follows; The peremptory discharge of between fifty and sixty men, "mployes of tne road anel members of the Knights of Labor, without giving them any reason whatever for their discharge. Prior to tht strike the men involved sought, through the representatives of their order to have their grievances adjusted, but thoir appeals being disregarded astrike was inaugurated. "At this juncture Powdtrly, the general master workman of the knights of labor entered upon the task of adjusting the difficulty and making such arrangements as would result in an honorable peace between the employes and officials e;f the road, but his efforts were" unavailing. Powderly, comprehending the purposes ol Walter Webb the thirei vice president of the company to make war upon the knights of labor and ultimately upon all th" labor organizations or hie road, sought a conference with the supreme council of the united order of railway employes. The request of Powderly was grunted to the extent that four members of the council of the chief executives of tho federated orders met him in the city of Buffalo, viz.; E.P.Sargent, grand master of the brotherhood of locomotive firemen and the supreme council; G. W Howard, grand chief of the brotherhooc of railway conductors • and vice 1 president ot the supreme council; S. E. Wilkinson granJ master of the brotherhood of railway trainmen, and Frank Sweeney, gram muster of the switchmen's mutual aid association. At the conference with Powderly at Buffalo, the members of the supreme counci became satisfied that the officials of the road by every consideration of fair ane honorable treatment of tho labor organiza tions should meet Powelcrly nnd adopl some just plan foi the adjustment of the grievance of the striking employes. This conclusion having been reached, the members of tho supreme council in response to u request of Powderly, extended thcii journey to New York, to afford such aid as was in their power to bring about a settlement between Vice President Webb the official having full authority on al matters pertaining to the Btrike, and Powderly, having authority to neitotinte such nrrangements for the knights" as might end the dispute. The interview having been secured Powderly sought to have the mendis- churged heara in their own defense in the presence of Webb and hinnelf. This fair und honorable proposition wus refused. Powdcriy proposed an arbitral ion, whic.1 wus nlso refused. Other propositions were mades by Powderly, having for their objec an honorable settlement of the existing trouble, all of which were refused on the part of Webb. "The memmbers of the supreme coun cil, while in Buffalo und New York, hue ample opportunities to'thoroughly infqrn themselves upon all matters concerning the strike. They saw und heard botl sides, they appreciated the gravity of the situation nnel comprehending the impending consequences to the labor orgnniza- tions deemed it advisible to convena the supreme council for deliberation one such conclusions us facts should warrant In response to the order of Sergent, presi- elent of the supreme cpuno.il. that the body was convened at Terre Haute S,ttur- diiy the 23rd, August 1890, and remiainoc in session until noon Monday the 25th. In making their report to the council, the members who went to Now York to confer with Powderly found all tho statements made by him fully corroborated by facts In tin interview with Webb, he refused to entertain any proposition looking to a settlement of the difficulty. He would nol arbitrate any question or make any explanation or concession whatever with regard to tho discharged employes. He claimed the right to discharge employes at will without making an explanation, cr giving to the victims of Ins power any reasons for his despotic action. He woulc manage his road to suit himself without reference to any rights claimed by its em- ployes, or any rights clajmed by labor organizations to interfere in the matter to protect their members. The council having heard the statement of its members who hiid visited New York for the purpose of nscortainirg tho true condition oi uffuirs, exhuustiyoly discussed every im- portunt proposition and arrived at conclusions as follows: ' -. "First—That tho position of the knights of labor, as set forth by Powderly, the general muster workman, and general executive board of the knights ol labor, meets with our unqualified approval. "Second—The course pursued by Webb towards Powderly and the' Knights ol Labor, notwithstanding his declarations to the contrary, evinces a purpose to disrupt and elestroy labor organizations on the Now York Central and Hudson River ruilroud, as elone by Austin Corbin on the Philadelphia and Reading. "Third—The policy of Webb is despotic to an extent that outrages every principle of American citizenship, and if generally adopted would, if successful, reduce the American workingmun to a degraded con< dition of uffuirs. "Kourth—Webb, by the employment ol Pinkerton thieves, thugs and murderers, vile wretches from the slums and brothels of New York and other cities to kill the workingmon because they dured to protest uguiiv t his rule, and strike for their rights is a crime of such enormity as will associate the name of Webb forever with those who "dressed in u little brief authority," have used their money to secure power to degrade their fellow men. "Fifth—That the efforls now bcsing put forth by Webb to destroy the knights of jubor would, wore circumstances changed, in like manner bo made to destroy tho or- gunizutions of engineers, tiremen, con- eluctors, trainmen and switchmen, and 'if successful, it is only a question of time when a similar effort will be made to seal the tato of other labor organizations. "Sixth—Webb, by the course has pursued toward tlie knights of labor and tho representatives of labor organizations, bus shown a total diuregarel of thoao principles of citizen sovereignty, desired b> every American worthy of the name, anc considering only the money power of the company he represents, his acts, which upeuk louder than words, say iii tho language of W. H. Vimelorbilt, once the autocrat of llio New York Centrul,_ 'The public bo damned.' "Spvonth—Webb seeks to support this arrogant attitude towards the workingmen and labor organizations by assuming that the New York & Hudson River rpi}- road iu private property, and that his acts in the treatment of his employes is in »o sei\se a public concern; that b,e <!ftu with impunity discharge men and rumuud th«m to idleness and poverty aj»d render them hiiuolces wanderers, wit/bout giving uy reason or explanation whatever for .its epiiduct, dUriiguA-dhig the foot that the owpwrnopv tyr vW«h atheto of justice wtere his millions ted rther millions which he represents, cease 0 be potential in deciding a question of his kind. In Vie* of the Foregoing facts, he siapf erne council puts oj>ot» record its unanimous end anqualified aptirwalof he strike on the New York Central & ludson River railroad for the causes eel orth by Powderly, as also the efforts made >y Powteiy to bring the strike to an lohorable termination. "In this general expression of approval of Aft Action of the knights of labor, the course of Webb is uneqflivocally con- demtied. The powers of the supreme council in the manner the strike has been exerted to aid the knights of labor through ;heir representatives to secure the recognition of their order by the officials of the rich and powerful corporation to secure •or the workiftgm_en, the victims of autocrat power d, hearing and to perform such other kindly offices as were proper under the circumstances demonstrating sympathy and good will thereby aiding the knights of labor to bring the strike to a close upon the principles, of right and justice. In this, the council met with failure, owing to the autocratic attitude of Webb. It now becomes necessary for the supreme council to eay that owing to the fact that the order of knights of labor is not a member of the federated orders of railway em- ployes, the laws of the supreme council do not permit its doing more than it has don^ to aid the knights of labor, and its ability to participate otherwise in the strike is now known and appreciated by Powderly. "Referring to the laws of the supreme council relating to strikes, the matter is concisely presented as follows; In the first place, if the members of either organization have a grievance it is submitted to the proper officers of the loc.il grievance committee, In event of the failure to obtain satisfaction, the chief executive officer of the order having the grievance is called upon and in connection with the committee which seeks amicably to adjust the difficulty. If failure still attends their efforts to adjust the trouble, then the supremo couiicil is convened at the headquarters of the railroad officials, with whom the conference is requested, and its influence is exerted to obtain a settlement, alike just to all parties. If failure still follows their efforts to remove the cause ol complaint and the council, by unanimous vote, decides the grievance to ue of such gravity as will justify a strike, then it is promp'tly ordered, in which event all of the members of the various organizations employed on a road where the grievance exists, viz., firemen, conductors, trainmen and switchmen abandon their work. In conclusion the supreme council places upon record its high appreciation of the manliness of the Knights of Labor em ployed on the New York Central in struggling to maintain a principle sacred U every workingman on the continent, ant to all who love justice and hope for the triumph of right over wrong as flagrant af ever stained the pages of history." _ Signed, FKANK P. SAHOENT, president W. A. SIIBBIIAN, secretary. COJ>Y AND CAUVEKAT WAlt. The Two Sliowmon urn HjiUl t.t, lin Looking ill]- HtlHIll. HAMiitmo, Aug. '.M.—Excitement ove the fierce row between Buffalo Bill and Dr Carver is intense. People are afraid tc came out of doors after dark. The place is in a state of siege. The members o each troupe have openly declared their in tention of fighting for their masters, if the quarrel ends in a general fight. There can be no doubt but that it is only througl the efforts of the civic authorities tha Lloodshed up to the present has been avoid ed. Dr. Carver has been following Col Cody all through the -latter's tour of tin cities of the continent and his perform ances have been better patronized thar Bill's. Carver stole u march on his riva and arrived in Hamburg three days ahead When Cody got here he found he wn obligee to pitch his tent a few feet fron Carver's show. Carver mnde arrange ments for an exclusive supply of electrii light and left Cody in the dark. The members of both camps took up thenmttei and it was throught the strenuous efforts of the police officers that a fearful figh was prevented. Hamburg is filled with a howling mob of Indians and cowboys whc are waiting for a chance to scalp eacl other. The town is covered with posters of both parties. As soon as Cody s bills are pasted up Carver's assistants come around and tear them off and put the! own in place. It is an open secret thai while Carver did an enormous business in Berlin and Vienna Cody fell flat. Sunday Cody and Carver opened at the same time Carver gave two shows and had 30,00 visitors, while Cody only gave one, which was attended by 7,000 persons. It i rumored that the syndicate that brough Buffalo Bill to Europe this year has lef him, so that he h handicapped for wan of money. Both leaders have announce^ an indefinite stay at Hamburg, which i filled with visitors who are afraid tha serious trouble may break out at any moment.' No actual cases of assaul are reported, but threats of death are free ly used. MOTU3 BRITISH GOT.,!). fie Ro->t)«il AM Pftrtntr ftHiVJS** &f i Eiiglliiliiiieii Inventing; Their Money ii American Woolen Mills. BOSTON, Aug. 28.—The American Re E orter has a letter from Bradford, Eng ind, announcing the recapitalization in Bradford of the worsted mills of Clmrle Fletcher, of Providence, R. I., anticipa tory of the passage of the McKinley bill The stock is being offered to the English public upon a capitalization of $1,750,000 and the profits of tho mills during thi lost three years are vouched for by publii accountants as being 8334,249 in 1887 5422,903 in 1888, and 8471,908 in 1889 This proposed purchase of a great Ameri can woolen manufacturing establishmcn by English capitalists will attract uiucl attention and has been kept very quint 01 this side of the water. TIIBBW IIERSKLV INTO Til 15 LAKE MlBH Kate PiiHHinoro Commits Suioldo u Ituciiiu. RACINK, Aug. 28.—Miss Kate Pass more, a sister of R. H. Moore, who com mitted suicide at Paconm a few mouths ago, drowned herself in the lake at Racine on Wednesday. She had been treated foi nervous disorders at the residence of Rev Dr. Oilman, of Racine, and the news o her brother's death had been withhek from her. But at a Sunday school picnic last week, she learned the truth from t scrap of an old newspaper that was wrapped around n caka. The unfortunate lady was 81 years old, K15COVUUKD THIS LOST, Alfred I.umoreuux him been MlnHiiit; Sliio.o 1IU Third Year. SAVI/T STB. MAUIB, Mich., Au^r. 28.— Eighteen years ago there lived, with hib wite and family, within a few miles o: Penetanguishene, Out., on the road now leading to the postal village of Randolph, a French-Canadian named Alfred Lamoreaux. One day the 3-year-old chil was missing. It was thought ht> had wandered off into the woods. A thorough and systematic search was kept up for several days, bul no trace of the lost child could be discovered. It was feared that a bear had carried off the boy, : ml his parents mournec him us dead. Years passed away, bul nothing more was seen or heard of the lost child, und the parents moved away from that part of the province and weul back to near Montreal. Not long since a priest, who had charge of a misson near here, was told by an Indian on his death-bed that he had, eighteen vears before, stolen a little child from its home near Penetanguishene. The priest communicated with Rev. Father Laboureau about the matter. Father Lubonreuu made inquiries, heart the story of Lamorcaux's child, communicated with the parents, and the okl couple are now on their way hero to uieel their sou—lost to them as a mere baby, sorrowed for as one dead, and to be restored to them when they are old, and he ti man grpwii. A HJSYJSU'BNH J.'HJSONWH. 4 MliilBloi- Stettin u \VutoU u«d'fvvoJ)ol- Uirs. GKAMD RAPIDS, Mich., Aug. 28.—Rev. Appin Wordiu, of the Northwestern orphan asylum, of Green Bay, Wis,, has arrived in this city to look after his secretary, Rev. Adplph Doelliug, who is in jail awaiting examination upon a charge of stealing a watch and money from Rev. Phielps, of St. Louis. After a conference with the chief of police the reverend prisoner wus brought over from the jail, and utter much quibbling and many different stories b.e confessed all, find gave s» w excuse W»t he TO hebuu} ID b's ftwounts with. th,e ftsyluw««« M"' "a watch .and *2 to make faw»«WSYi CfttcAoo, Aug. 28.—t&ftflea QnM f|tj brought back from Milwaukee by M 6W jL cet. on a charge of f&bbiiig A. Kal&jftwl^S and Justice Lft Buy held him to thfitrtfiBj' ,J nal court, in 41,000 bonds. About ftf " ago Gunn went into the i buiinesa with Kalaiawz: Theji'sttfle*'* hip did- not la«t long. KftlftjSwf ^ rained a dozen canaries to tell forttifrtS " r oy picking out little envelopes fMmlffifJJK* paper boxes 6n the street cofnert. He*;' soon had $1,400 laid up. He made & bSnk ont of one of his bureau drawers aftd Hi-, stalled his wife ni confidential clerk. It ii alleged thnt Gunn took the money ftffd fled to Milwaukes with Mrs. Kalftjaw2. SHE PRI5FKHKEU A. MINl9*fiB. ', ._ * Pretty Mr». SAnfoorit Left Her H nub And tot „ til letter Jtnn. ,.v> „ ', Aug. 27.—For ft mdhtii '" , jast ft strikingly handsome into and * woman with two pretty little boys hftv« * ' been living in rented rooms at 9 Graftgef ? street. The) gave the names of GeortfS J j M. Sanborn and wife, and the man 6B" >• :ained employment in a book store; Oil •?*: Tuesday T. J. Ricks, a wealthy citizen Ot * " ; Eureka, Cal., arrived here and obtained J the services' of a detective to locate^ bis runaway wife and two children, whom heha'J traced to this city in com? ' pany with a Congregational minister named Sanborn. Ricks says that SAiibOrh •£$. came to Eureka early in 1889, was ftp- <, pointed pastor of tho Congregational - " society, built * fine new chutbh and .was very popular as a man and preacher. Four -a months ago Mrs. Ricks started for ReflO,'—'"^ i ostensibly for a Visit to friends, taking the children, aged two and four years. iM About the same time Sanborn left for a •' * vacation. .The next thing Ricks heard was that his wife had elope;! with Sanbotti) ,. He traced them to San Francisco and Chi* -' cago and then here. When confronted by Ricks a terrible scene took place. Ricks was determined to kill Sanborn at firsl^ —*•( but was restrained by the detective. Negotiations were in progress for two days, and ended by Mrs. Ricks surrendering the children, signing off her rights to certain property, and receiving $2,000 in cash from Ricks. The latter offered to forgive his erring wife and take her home,-but she refused. Sunborn and Mrs. Ricka left -, for the oast today. Ho is negotiating for a pastorate in Massachusetts. * IN A MKXICAX 1'liJSON. Clinrlon llalno.v, n Former Plttnlmrg Man, Illegally Conllncd ut Tarrado. PiTTSBuno, Aug. 28.—Charles Rainey, B former Pistsburg man, is illegally restrained of his liberty in Torrado, state of Ohipnso, Mexico. Mr. Rainey is the cousin of the well-known coke man o£ the same name, ane' also a cousin of E. V. McCandless, of this city. Yesterday McOandless received a letter from his cousin, dated Tonado, and telling his story. The writer has been in Mexico several years and is a civil engineer. He was employed in running the line of the Mexican Pacific railway in South;, west Mexico. The writer says that some months ago, during a dispute with some of tha Mexicans employed on the road, he, in self defense, drew a revolver and threateneelto use it. He wgs at once set upon by the crowd, and the officials of the town called in. He was arrested without warrant of law and thrust into jail, where he has since been in solitary'con- finement. Mr. McCandless on receipt of the letter at once took steps to bring ihe matter to the nttention "f the government. He visited Mr. Dulzcl 1 ,, PittsJmirg's representative in congress, who will at once goto Washington and lay the matter before Secretary Bluinc. HANK DKCISIOK. Making- Jurl£<! Oruslmin'M Opinion* on Hunk CnlliT.tionx INDIANAPOLIS, Aug. 27.—Judge Grea- hain yesterday handed down an opinion in the cose of the Comm srcial bank of Cincinnati against the Hamilton National bank of Fort Wayne, which is of general interest to banks and bankers. The-case grew out of the failure of Fletcher & Sharpe. of Indianapolis. Judge Greslmin. holds, in effect, that when one. bank owns E aper and sends it to- another for eol- ation, indorsed "pay for collection," and it passes through a chain of banks thus indorsed, the bank making the collection is held to thu responsibility of seeing- that the funds roach the original owner of the paper. If this decision should be upheld it will doubtless result in banks remitting collections directly to the owner of the paper and not back through the chain of banks through which it is transmitted. KNOWS NOTHING OV HIM. KruuBt Itnnge Did Not Go to Germany B* Expected. VANDAMA, III., Aug. 28.—Several month" ago Ernest Range, u German blacksmith living at Hagerstown, disappeared. Range had no relatives in this country and it was thought for a time that he had returned to Germany. Information from his relatives revealed the fact that they know nothing of his whereabouts. He was last seen near the old coal hole, west of Vandalia. It is known that he had bitter enemies here and it is the general belief that he was followed out of town and murdered and his body cost into the abandoned hole, which has since been filled up. 'A SENSATIONAL, It Will Throw More Suspicion Than Upon Horton. UuLimi, Aug. 28.—In the inquest tomorrow afternoon on the matter of tho drowning of Mrs. Horton and child, County Attorney Egan will produce; ft letter written by a St, Paul school teitichor who came up to Duluth in July to visit friends, but finding them absent, went to West Superior to stay with other friends until their return. While in West Superior she wrote the tet- ter to Horton which will be read in St. Paul Thursday. The youngladyf has many frionds here, and the revflla-' tion of her connection with the case, no,;, matter how remotely, will fall like R yj thunderclap in best circles. Her letter i will imply that she und Horton have had ' improper relations, is full of very endear- •< iiiu- terms, nnd will contain a refusal to go- ; with him unless he gets rid of his present family. It was written a short time be- M fore the drowning of Hortou's family, atyi shortly after the alleged drowning she- left Dulutli hurriedly and has not been seen here since. / COMMENCE WORK- ' / 1'rctiitlnnt. Abruuis Says the ProspeoM are for an Early Completion, / GHEUN BAY, Wis., Aug, 28.—Manager Champion, of the Green Bay, Winona & St. Paul road, and President Adams, of the Kewaunee, Green Bay and Western, arrived home from New York this morning, whore they have been holding a conference with officers of the roads. Mr. Champion said he had received orders to- commence the building of a branch from Marshfield to gain direct connections with the new bridge being built at Winona, and work will be commenced at once. Concerning the Kewau* nee road here, President Abrams said the prospects are very flattering for the early completion of the line, and it all depends on certain preliminary arrangements that are pending, which will be settled within, ten days. U1SI1) WAKBS THMEATS. Ho Tolls Vrauoe That the 90 Per Cent, Duty Hay lie Kovlyeu. PAUIS, Aug. 28,—The official cowesppn- elence on the prohibition of American pork is published. It seems the Auieripan minister, Mr. Whitelow Reid, io com.- plaining of the prohibition of pork,_ hinted that the United States might revive the thirty per cent duty on Frenth pictures, The minister declared that no diaeaae had been caused in either England or Gpr* many, and requested the withdrawal .of the prohibition as an act of fnewteblp, duty and policy, . ». Lu France advises the withdraffojl b,y toe government of prohibition akwft pork. The paper thinks that France would, by pursuing such, a course, avoid an'economic war, the cost of which \yo\jl4 fall on her. • ' w, A. OVEUTON sxrioipjcp, A StsuuUttl AUout a Vouutf IwJy gai^ gp b$ AuovsTAi Ga., Aug. 28.—A the Chronicle says that W- A, 60 jews of age, u liuptis Greene county, th.iB0to.te, cide by discharging both 1

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