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LARGE PORTION OF THE STATE VISITED BY HEAVY RAINS AND STRONG WINDS. GREAT DAMAGE TO CROPS Grain Stacks Overturned by the Ve- locity of the GaleHail Storm In- jures Corn Around LaurensSmall Grains, Especially Oats, Suffer the Most, the Latter Growing in the Shock and Stacks. Des Moines, la., Aug. 20.Heavy rains, accompanied by wind, visited a large part of Iowa late in the after noon and early in the evening. At Waterloo 3.52 inches of rain fell in two" hours. The west side of the city was flooded for the fourth time this season. In the vicinity of Fonda rain fell in sheets for two hours and the wind overturned grain stacks. About Laurens a heavy hail storm greatly damaged corn. South of Des Moines, at Pleasantville, three inches of rain fell in two hours and the wind blew a gale. Specials covering most of the state report '"great damage to small grains, especially oats, owing to the continued rains. Oats are growing in the shock and in the stacks. CIRCUS TENT BLOWN DOWN. Terrific Wind and Rain Storm Passes Over Onawa, la. Onawa, la, Aug. 20.A terrible wind and ram storm struck here and did considerable damage to small buildings and crops. A circus was in the midst of its performance when the main tent was blown down. Intense excitement reigned for some minutes. No one was seriously injured. Cedar Rapids Suffers Heavily. Cedar Rapids, la., Aug. 20.A rain fall of 1.79 inches did damage in this city estimated from $100,000 to $200,- 000, washing out street railway tracks, lawns, bridges and sidewalks and flooding basements and cellars. Storm water sewers were inadequate and thousands of people stayed up all night, their homes being menaced. Immense Damage at Ottumwa. Ottumwa, la., Aug. 20.Wapello and surrounding counties were visited by a heavy wind which blew the fourth story off a brick block in this city and did other heavy damage. It is thought the country to the northwest suffered heavily. Great Damage Done to Crops. Keokuk, la., Aug. 20.Another series of wind and electrical storms passed over Hancock county, 111., dur ing the evening. The heavy wind caused great damage to crops and farm buildings. Telephone lines were knocked out so that details are im possible to obtain. NEW WAGE SCALE MADE. Cattle Butchers of the West Demand a Ten Per Cent Raise. Chicago, Aug. 20.A new wage scale, calling tor an average advance of 10 per cent, will be presented to the managers oi all of the meat packing houses in Chicago and cities west ot here by the cattle butchers. The scale is to go into effect on Sept. 2, and the packers will be asked to give their answer to the demand before labor day. The towns and number of cattle butcneis affected are. Chicago 670, East St Louis 150, St. Lams 50, Kansas, City 300, St. Joseph 150, Omaha 100, Sioux City 50, St. Paul 50. Two weeks ago the packers granted a Similar advance to the sheep butch ers and this leads the cattle butchers to believe they will encounter no par ticular difficulty. The packers will not be asked to sign a formal agreement and no formal recognition ot the union is asked. WILL MAKE NO CONCESSIONS. Anthracite Coal Operators Hold Their Regular Weekly Meeting. New York, Aug. 20.The presidents of the anthracite coal roads had their usual weekly conierence here during the day Before going to the meeting, Mr. Truesdale, president of the Lacka wanna Railroad company, said: "There is no foundation, in fact, for the minor that the anthracite coal operators will make concessions in or der to end the strike. I think work will be resumed in time to produce plenty of coal for the fall demand. The operators are ready, as they al ways have been, to adjust with their men any grievances that they may have and they have never discriminat ed against any of their men because they have belonged to the union. What the operators will not do is to discuss their business affairs with outsiders." SERIOUS TROUBLE FEARED. Street Railway Strike and Boycott en at Lafayette, Ind. Lafayette, Ind., Aug. 20.This was the third day of the street railway strike and boycott, but cars are run ning. The names of all patrons are taken down and people are later wait ed on by the strikers' committee. Two arrests have been made for placing torpedoes on the track, oiling rails and barricading the roads. At night strikers and union men of the city marched through the streets 800 strong. The street car officials show no signs of weakening. Serious trou ble is feared within the ne*t lew days. Child Dies From a Bee Sting* Keokuk, la., Aug. 20.-The three year-old daughter of AlnfOft H. Matfia of Green Bay, this county* flied' tis the result of a Sting of a"bee.' PETER POWER IS IN JAIL. Plaintiff in Northern Pacific Injunc tion Case Is in Custody. New York, Aug. 20.Peter Power, who was named as plaintiff in a suit brought to prevent the turning over of the stock of the Northern Pacific rail road to the Northern Securities com pany, arrived here during the day from Montreal. He was accompanied by George Alfred Lamb, the attorney the suit against the Northern Se curities company. Power was sentenced to thirty days' imprisonment recently for contempt of court in refusing to obey a sub poena ordering him to appear and tes tify in the proceedings begun in his name. Power surrendered himself to Uni ted States Marshal Menkel. The mar shal served Judge Lacombe's order of arrest and took Power to the Ludlow street jail. A hearing in the proceedings, at which Power was to have testified, was adjourned until Thursday. Attorney Lamb tried to get an order for Power's release from jail long enough to permit him to testify, but as Judge Lacombe did not reach the city until after 3 o'clock, the hearing went over. FIGHT ON A TRAIN. Roadmaster Killed and Porter Wound ed by Disorderly Negroes. Raleigh, N. C, Aug. 20.Road- master Fred Stevers of Stevers, Va., was shot and killed, and Jim Mitchell, a negro porter, dangerously wounded in a fight with disorderly negroes on a southbound Seaboard Air Line train near Middleburg. The negroes had taken seats in the coach reserved for whites, and Conductor Clements or dered them to the coach for negroes. The negroes protested, but obeyed. When in the Jim Crow coach, one of the negroes, Joe Cole, struck at the conductor. Roadmaster Stevers came to the conductor's rescue. The negro pulled a pistol and shot him, Stevers falling dead on the floor. Mitchell, the porter, .coming to his aid, was shot in the abdomen. Passengers captured one of the participants. The others jumped from the moving train and es caped in the woods. Bloodhounds have been sent from Weldon to run them down. NEY YORK MURDER MYSTERY. Body Found Near BatteryLeg Dis covered Five Miles Away. New York, Aug. 20.The police have a mystery to solve in the finding in the North river, near Battery, of the body of a man with the right leg missing. Two hours later a right leg of a man was found floating in Grave send bay, about five miles south of where the booy was picked up. What puzzles the police is the fact that while the body was found de nuded of clothing, the leg was dressed in dark gray striped trousers, a wHite sock and laced shoe. The proportions of the leg and body as reported by the police indicate that together they make up one person. In the trousers pocket was found a gold ring studded with three amethysts. DROWNS HIS FOUR CHILDREN. Terrible Deed of a Farmer in a Fit of Despondency. Salina, Kan., Aug. 20.Joseph An derson, a farmer east of Salina, in a fit of despondency, drowned his four children, three girls and a boy, in a cistern, and then shot himself with a revolver. Anderson is still alive, but probably will die. Financial matters had af fected his mind. The crime was com mitted during the absence of the mother. The oldest child was six years old and the youngest a babe of four months. Anderson left a note notifying the mother that the children could be found in the cistern. THIRD ROBBER CAPTURED. Bandits Who Looted a Mexican Cen tral Train All in Custody. El Paso, Tex., Aug. 20.Lee H. Smith, said to be the third robbev of the Mexican Central train, from which $53,000 was taken, has been captured in the mountains of Western Chihua hua. Details of the capture are meager, but it is known that a battle took place, and before the bandit sur rendered his ammunition was ex hausted and one member of the posse killed. Forty thousand dollars of the treasure, of which Smith had about $10,000, has been recovered. SUSPECT UNDER ARREST. Muscatine (la.) Police Hope to Clear Up Double Murder Mystery. Muscatine, la., Aug. 20.Newton Cross, a former husband of Mrs. Jesse Tuman, was arrested during the after noon on suspicion that he knew some thing of the murder of the woman and her husband. Dan Williams, who lived with the murdered couple, is still missing. It is rumored he was mur dered and his body thrown into the Mississippi river. The mystery sur rounding the double crime is deeper than ever, but the authorities hope to learn something from Cross. Kills Babe and Herself. Tipton, Ind., Aug. 20.Mrs. Jesse Romack, wife of a prominent mer chant of Sharosville, killed her one month-old baby by cutting its throat with a table knife and then slashed her own throat from ear to ear with the same knife, dying iu twenty minutes. Her act was caused on ac count of temporary insanity due to severe pain. Suicide by Taking Rat Poison. Madison, Wis., Aug. 20.Andrew A. Prescott of the village of Cambridge, this county, committed suicide at the Hotel Main here by taking rat poison. He was forty-eight years old. He was a clothing merchant and leaves- a widow and four children. Despond ency over sickness is said to have been the cause of the suicide. Parsons College Destroyed. Ottnmwa, la., Aug. 20.Fire of un known origin has destroyed Parsons college at Fairfield, a Presbyterian in stitution, founded in 1875. The loss is $50,000. SEAPORT OF CUMANA FALLS INTO THE HANDS OF VENE- ZUELAN REBELo. DAILY GAINING GROUND Revolutionists N,ow Hold the Custom Ports of Ciudad Bolivar, Guaira, Cano Colorado, La Vela de Coro, Carupano, Barcelona and Cumana. Haytian Revolt Has Extended to Every Part of the Country. Willemstad, Island of Curacao, Aug. 20.News has just reached here that the seaport of Cumana in the state of Bermudez, Venezuela, was occupied at noon by the Venezuelan revolutionists without the firing of a single shot. The government forces, commanded by General Velutini, and the local au thorities of Cumana evacuated that town during the night. They with drew to the island of Margarita, about forty miles north of Cumana, on board the steamer Ossun. A report is current here that a num ber of British war vessels under the command of an admiral will visit La Guaira, Venezuela, in a few days. No reasons for the presence of the war ships in question at La Guaira can be obtained and the report is causing considerable speculation. Cumana, which is about 200 miles east of La Guaira, was occupied for a short time by the Venezuelan revolu tionists last May. Upon this occasion also the government forces left the town without offering resistance. Cumana is about fifty miles east of Barcelona, which was captured by the revolutionists the early part of this month. The revolutionists now hold the custom ports of Ciudad Bolivar, Guaira, Cano Colorado, La Vela de Coro, Carupano, Barcelona and Cu mana. DAILY GROWING WORSE. Business Suspended in Nearly All the Towns of Hayti. Kingston, Aug. 19.Advices receiv ed here concering affairs in Hayti say the revolution has now extended to every part of the country and that the situation is daily growing worse. It is said upon reliable authority that Petit Goave, which was destroyed by fire Aug. 8, was fired by the followers of Callistheme Fouchard, an aspirant to the presidency of the republic who are coming strongly into the field. The blockade of Cape Haytien by the gunboat Crete-a-Pierrot, which is in the Firminite service, has been completely abandoned. Business has been suspended in nearly all the towns of Hayti. IN IMMINENT DANGER. Santo Domingo Government Likely to Be Overthrown. San Juan, Porto Rico, Aug. 20.A letter which has been received here from the republic of Santo Domingo says that William L. Bass, the most extensive planter in the republic, de clares that the recent report that President Vasquez of Santo Domingo was insane is without foundation. Mr. Bass is quoted as saying he was positive the island of Hayti would offer the United States straight and unrestricted reciprocity. A dispatch from San Juan, dated June 28, said the situation in the Do minican republic was decidedly criti cal. The new government was said to be in momentary danger of being overthrown the finances of the re public were described as in a deplor able condition the people had lost all confidence in the administration and numbers of them were said to be leaving the country. ONE CENT A MILE RATE. Milwaukee Road Announces G. A. R. Encampment Fare. Chicago, Aug. 20.The Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul road an nounced during the day that a rate of one cent a mile from St. Paul to Chicago and return will be put in for the reunion of the Grand Army of the Republiq at Washington. Other lines met the rate and it is expected that the Western and Southwestern lines will follow. If such shall prove to be the case, the old soldiers have an open rate of one cent a mile from all ter ritory for the first time in the history of their organization. In past years the demoralization in Grand Army rates has been such that in effect a one cent rate prevailed in almost ev ery territory, but the nominal rate in Western Passenger association terri tory has always been one-half fare for the round trip. Shah Goes to a Music Hall. London, Aug. 20.The shah of Per sia, who reached London Monday as the guest of King Edward, was en tertained at the Empire Music hall. He went to the hall in a carriage, ac companied by the Prince of Wales and escorted by a detachment of the Household cavalry. The shah was re ceived with loud cheers when he en tered the building and he apparently enjoyed the ballet. Fuel Famine Threatened. Pittsburg, Aug. 20.The Post pub lishes a story to the effect that a fuel famine is threatened for the mills in this district, and that 50,000 men may be thrown into enforced idleness through the lack of coal and coke. The trouble comes from a scarcity of engines to move the loaded cars. St. Louis Gets Dental Congress. St. Louis, Aug. 20.Dr. Barton E. Thorpe has received a cablegram from Dr..T. W. Brophy of Chicago, who is in Stockholm, Sweden, as follows: "International Dental associating ac cepts invitation to hold International Dental congress in St. Louis in 1904." ^HE PRINCETON UNION: THURSDAY, AUGUST 21, 1902. -v-*.'-^^ NEW 8UPREME TRIBUNAL. Knights of Pythias Reduce the Menv bership From Five to Three. San Francisco, Aug. 20.The atten tion of the supreme lodge of the Knights of Pythias was taken up dur ing the day principally with the con sideration of a proposition to amend the supreme statutes of the order so that no member who has been acquit ted of a charge by the subordinate lodge, in which he holds membership, can be held before the supreme tribu nal for a rehearing of the case. The question involved the sovereignty of subordinate .lodges. The proposition was defeated by a vote of sixty-nine to forty-eight. The matter was the outgrowth of the Kennedy-Hinsey cases. A statute was adopted reducing the sifpreme tribunal from five members to three. The following were elected mem bers of the supreme tribunal: John F. Alexander, Leesburg, Va. Tulley Scott, Cripple Creek John A. Helcher, St. Paul. KRUGER WILL ABDICATE. Said He Will Give Up His Position as Afrikander Chief. London, Aug. 20.The correspond ent of the Dail Mail at The Hague telegraphs that he is informed that at the approaching meeting between General Botha and his colleagues and former President Kruger, the latter will formally abdicate his position as Afrikander chief and hand over the reins and the residue of funds to Gen eral Botha and General Dewet and Messrs. Fischer and Wolmarans, who were formerly Boer delegates. Mr. Wolmarans, according to the corres pondent's information, will endeavor to dispossess Dr. Leyds, the European agent of the Boers, of the power of signing checks. There are also rumors here, adds the correspondent of the Daily Mail, of an impending struggle for suprem acy between General Botha and Gen eral Dewet. COAL FOR THE NORTHWEST. West Virginia Product to Be Shipped at Rate of 225 Cars a Day. Clarksburg, W. Va., Aug. 20.D. Howard, representing the Gara King company of Chicago, is in this city ar ranging for a shipment of 175,000 tons of West Virginia coal to the North west. It will require 225 car loads of coal a day to fill the contract. His firm is one of the largest coal dealers in the West and he stated that they have several contracts on hand now which will go over the present one. Cabin Boy Kills the Captain. San Francisco, Aug. 20.Advices have reached this city from Honolulu of the murder of Captain J. Jacob son of the lumber schooner James Wood by a cabin boy, a Japanese named Tanbara Gessaboro. The Jap anese cook is charged with being an accessory before the fact. Both men refused to perform duties assigned to them and, the story goes, stabbed the captain when he remonstrated with him. Minnesota Botanists Returning. Victoria, B. C, fAug. 20.As, passen gers on the down trip the steamer Queen City, which has arrived from the west coast, had Professor McMil lan and twenty-five botanists from the Minnesota university who have been spending their summer vacation at the station at Port Renfrew established last year. ON THE DIAMOND. American Association. At Columbus, 6 Kansas City, 0. At Toledo, 3 Milwaukee, 7. At Indianapolis, 5 Minneapolis, 0. At Louisville, 3 St. Paul, 6. Sec ond game, Louisville, 8 St. Paul, 1. American League. At Baltimore, 4 St. Louis, 11. At Chicago, 5 Philadelphia, 2. At Washington, 5 Cleveland, 4. National League. At Chicago, 5 Philadelphia, 8. At St. Louis, 0 Brooklyn, 6. Sec ond game, St. Louis, 1 Brooklyn, 7. At Cincinnati, 8 Boston, 7. MARKET QUOTATIONS. Minneapolis Wheat. Minneapolis, Aug. 19.Wheat Sept., 66%c Dec, 64^c. On Track No. 1 hard, 78%c No. 1 Northern, 7634c No. 2 Northern, 74%c. Sioux City Live Stock. Sioux City, la., Aug. 19.Cattle Beeves, $email@example.com cows, bulls and mixed, $firstname.lastname@example.org stockers and feed ers, $email@example.com yearlings and calves, $firstname.lastname@example.org. Hogsemail@example.com. Duluth Grain. Duluth, Aug. 19.WheatCash, No. 1 hard, 75%e No. 1 Northern, 12%c No. 2 Northern, 70%c No. 3 spring, 68^4c. To ArriveNo. 1 hard, 73%c No. 1 Northern, 70y8c Sept., 68%c Dec, 65%c. FlaxCash, $1.42. St. Paul Union Stock Yards. St. Paul, Aug. 19.CattleChoice butcher steers, $firstname.lastname@example.org choice butcher cows and heifers, $email@example.com good to choice veals, $firstname.lastname@example.org. Hogsemail@example.com. SheepGood to choice, $firstname.lastname@example.org lambs, $email@example.com. Chicago Union Stock Yards. Chicago, Aug. 19.CattleGood to prime steers, $firstname.lastname@example.org poor to me dium, $email@example.com stockers and feed ers, $firstname.lastname@example.org cows and heifers, $email@example.com Texas steers, $firstname.lastname@example.org. HogsMixed and butchers, $6.30@ 7.00 good to choice heavy, $6.80@ 7.15 rough heavy, $email@example.com light, $firstname.lastname@example.org bulk of sales, $email@example.com. SheepGood to choice, $firstname.lastname@example.org lambs, $email@example.com. Chicago Grain and Provisions. Chicago, Aug. 19.WheatSept., 70%c Dec, 66%@67c May, 69%c. CornSept., 51% 52c Dec, 41%@ 41%c May, 39%c. OatsAug., 33%c Sept., 32%c Dec, 29%c May, 29%@ 30c PorkAug., $15.92% Sept., $16.02% Oct., $16.17% Jan., $14.42% May, $13.90. FlaxCash, Northwest ern, $1.44 Southwestern, $1.37 Sept., $1.35 Oct., $1.31. ButterCreamer ies, 1519c dairies, 14@18c. Eggs 17%c. PoultryTurkeys, 12% 13%c chickens, 1112c. ONE PASSENGER TRAIN CRASHES INTO ANOTHER AT BELMAR STATION, N. J. SEVERAL PERSONS KILLED Two Bodies Have Been Taken From the WreckSix Cars Completely Demolished and the Debris Piled Thirty Feet HighWrecking Trains on the Scene, but the Work Is Pro- ceeding Slowly. Asbury Park, N. J., Aug. 20.A regular Pennsylvania train on the New York and Long Branch railroad bound north was run into from the rear at the Belmar station by a spe cial Central Railroad of New Jersey train. The Pennsylvania train had stopped at Belmar station. The Cen tral train was running north also and was empty. The engine of the Cen tral train telescoped the rear car of the Pennsylvania train. Six cars were wrecked, several persons were killed and a number injured. At midnight two bodies had been taken from the wreck. A little girl was killed as she was being put aboard the waiting train. The engineer and fireman of the Central train have not been seen since the collision. It is believed they are under the wreckage,. The wreckage piled thirty feet high. The freight shed at the depot was de molished and the depot badly dam aged. Brakeman Towle was badly in jured and may die. The little girl killed was Alice Big gert, thirteen years old, who lived at Rahway. The first body removed was that of an unknown man about thirty five years of age. The man was poor ly dressed and looked to be a laborer. Harry Van Note, conductor of the Cen tral train, was injured but not seriously. Engineer Lippmcott of the Central train stuck to his post. His fireman jumped and is said to have been in jured. The unidentified dead man is thought to be an employe from the yards at Point Pleasant. In his hat was found written the name "Alton." The fire department was called out to aid in the work of rescue and wrecking trains are on the scene, but the work of clearing away the debris is proceeding slowly. Not one-third of the wreckage has as yet been search ed, but the railroad men on the scene insist that there are no bodies in the heap of timber and steel. EIGHT SERIOUSLY INJURED. Street Car in New York Jumps the Track on a Steep Incline. New York, Aug. 20.Eight persons were seriously injured, two of them at least fatally, jmd a dozen others severely, when one of the heavy open street cars of the Union Railway line of the Bronx left the track on Jerome Park avenue, near the crossing of Mosholu parkway, and turned com pletely over in a ditch. Going down a steep incline, at the rate of thirty miles an hour, the car suddenly shot from the tracks. Every body was hurled from the seats. The car seemed to leap entriely off the tracks and into the air. To the right of the track is a deep roadway, and into this the big car plunged. It turned completely over. A heavy storm which passed over the Bronx earlier in the evening is believed to have been the cause of the accident. FORTY-FIVE MEN KILLED. Fierce Moro Intertribal Fight on the Island of Mindanao. Manila, Aug. 20.It is believed here that General Chaffee will increase the American forces on Mindanao and is sue an ultimatum touthe hostile Moros. There are at present 27,000 American troops in the Philippine islands, a goodly portion of which could be spared for active service. Captain John J. Pershing, of the Fifteenth cavalry, who is in command of the American column at Lanao, Mindanao, has reported a fierce Moro intertribal fight near Camp Vickers, Mindanao. The contending factions met at Webding. Forty-five men were killed outright and many were injured. No Americans concerned in the trou ble. SAW MILL BOILER EXPLODES. Three Men Killed and Five Injured at Liberty, III. Paducah, Ky., Aug. 20.The boiler in Simpson's saw mill exploded during the day at New Liberty, III., ten miles from this city, killing three men in stantly and injuring five others. The dead are: Guy Roberts, James Jef fords, Jr., and Lester Johnson. The five injured are suffering from scalds and bruises. The cause of the explosion is unknown. FIFTY MEN DROWNED. Accident to a Squadron of Russian Cavalry During Maneuvers. London, Aug. 20.In a dispatch from St. Petersburg the correspondent of the Daily Express says: During the maneuvers near here a squadron of cavalry was ordered sud denly to charge. It galloped into a river and fifty men are reported to have been drowned. Details of the affair are difficult to obtain. i VICTIMS ARE ALL DEAD. Kerosene Explosion at Gering, Neb., Results in Six Deaths. Gering, Neb., Aug. 20.Four more victims, making six in all, died during the day as a result of burns received by the bursting of a kerosene can which was being Used to ignite a fire at the home of C. N. McComsey. The mother, a son and two neighbor chil dren died during the day. IRRITATED BY TURKEY. This Country Is Again in Strained Relations With Abdul Hamid. Washington, Aug. 20.It is ad mitted at the state department that there is a renewal of tension between the United States and Turkey, but the officials do not deem it prudent to dis close the present condition af affairs. They say, however, that the condition is in no way grave, but is of that strained character which has occurred from time to time with Turkey in re cent years. It is gathered that the present ten sion grows out of the long-pending claims of Americans who suffered loss during the Armenian outbreak. To some extent the Stone abduction gave added cause for irritation. The Amer ican minister, Mr. Leishmann, has been given wide latitude to deal with the situation as circumstances may demand. There is the fullest confi dence on the part of the authorities here in the course being pursued by our minister and, as he has been given such a free hand in directing affairs, it is not thought desirable to prejudice any steps he may be taking by official comments as to what has been or will be done. CAUSED A SENSATION. Paper Regarded as Favorable to Trusts Read to Transmississippi Congress. St. Paul, Aug. 20.F. H. Thurber, president of the United States Export association, furnished something of a sensation at the opening day of the thirteenth annual session of the Trans mississippi Commercial congress at the Auditorium. Mr. Thurber read a paper upon "Our Meat Industry," in which he made statements that were taken as favor able to the trusts by some of the delegates present, and one delegate from Iowa replied to his remarks with some warmth. About 150 delegates were present when President John Henry Smith of Utah called the session to order. Ad dresses of welcome were made by Governor Van Sant and D. W. Lawler and the invocation was offered by Archbishop John Ireland. President Smith responded to the addresses of welcome. The delegates continued to arrive during the day and the session was largely attended to wards night. Turned This Way. MEN'S EYES ARE TURNED now toward Fall Suits and Top Coats. Many of them have turned this way, and their or ders are being made up from tbe most fashionable fabrics of the seasoD. We will be glad to execute your order, and will give you perfect fit and satisfaction as reasonably as you could possibly ask. L. Fryhling, THE TAILOR. A Good Supply of Trunks, Traveling Bags and Valises Constantly- kept in stock. Prices rignt at A. N. LENERTZ, I I x, "V tv i LfcK*$f J?