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SIXTEEN PAGES A WEEK—PART TWO. Arrives with His Staff at Montauk Point on the Transport Mexico. ARRANGEMENTS FOR HIS RECEPTION. Salute of 15 GUIIH IN Fired by Gen* WUceler—Places Dei* imitated Where Different Ilcgimcnts Will Jlc Mus tered Out—First Illinois Coining' to ClilenRO to Tlieir Armory. New York. Sept. 1. The transport Mexico, with Gen. Shafter 011 board, was sighted oli Montauk Point at 0:40 a. and an hour later dropped anchor in Fort Pond bay. The City of Mexico has on board he fiide Geri. Shafter the members of his staff, including Lieut. Cols. E. J. Mc Clernand, B, 1\ Pope and G. McBerby _Majs. Kobert n. Noble, John Miley rind S. W. Grosbock, Capts..T. E. Gilmer arid E. II. Plummer. As soon as Gen. Wheeler was notified of Gen. Shafter's arrival he ordered a salute of 15 guns to be fired and troops M, E, C, Hand K, of the Second regular cav alry, were detailed to escort Gen. Shafter into camp when he should land. (Jen. Miles Sails. Washington, Sept. 1. The war de partment is advised that Gen. Miles, departed for this country from Ponce Thursday on the transport Auckland. The war department makes public •the following dispatch from Gen. Miles: •'Ponce, Sept. 1, 1SSB.—Secretary of War. ashngton: TTVPIVO thousand troops "will be left in Puerto Rico, and nearly 4,«no in fantry, cavalry and artillery snli for New Tork. These troops sail on the Obdam, Conche, Chester, Olamo, Mississippi and Manitoba. The division is umf^r command of Maj. Gen. Wilson, with lirisr. C.ens. Schwan, Haines and Garretson. All these officers have taken part in the different engagements and are entitled to much credit, and I speak for them any consider •atlon that can be given on their return home. The cavalry and artillery leave most of their horses and nil of their field transportation in Puerto Rico. I sail on Obdam to-day. ."(Signed) MILES, ".Major General Commanding." Orders for Mustering Out. Washington, S"pt. 1. The war de partment has issued orders for the following transports of troops for thc purpose of being mustered out at their desiinaiion: First Wisconsin, from Jacksonville to Camp Douglass. Wis. Fifth Ohio from Fernandina to Columbus: First X'nited .States volunteer cavalry u-o riders) at Montauk Point: Thirty-third and Thirty fourth Miohisrnn from Montauk Point to Camp Katon, Island I.ake, Mich. First Connecticut from Dunn Dordin to Nini antie, Conn. First Illinois infantry from Montauk to Armory in Chicago Fifth Iowa, Jacksonville to Des Moines: Third Virginia, Camp Alger to Richmond First Mississippi from Chiekamauga to Lauder dale Sprlnsrs, Miss.: Second Mississippi from Jacksonville to Lauderdale Springs. MilNtcriiiK' Out lotva Troops. lies Moines. Ia Sept. 1. —Lieut. T, h. Ilowell, of the Seventh United States infantry arrived here from Montauli Point, to muster out the Fifty-second Iowa volunteers and other troops V'hich may be sent to Des Moines. Lieut. Howell reported to Capt. Olmsted, the olliecr in charge of Camp McKinley, and a conference relative to mustering out was held. Ohio Meu'to lie MUSUm'imI Out. AVa'shincton. Sept. 1.—It is probauie ihat the „J:'irst Ohio volunteer regi ment will be mustered out in a few days. The regiment is now at Fer nandina. Quite a controversy has arisen in regard to the disposition of Ihe regiment, the oflicers desiring to Temain in the service, while the men •^vant to go homo. The men have •asked for their discharge, not in a "•liody, lut individually, and it is prob able that the regiment will be mus tered out as a whole. Crnnicri FUI'IOIIKIIS. New York. Sept. 2. The Thirfv ••'third and Thirty-fourth regiments, Michigan volunteers, will leave Camp AYikolf Eridav for home, having been granted furloughs. Going: After Kentucky Troops. Louisville. Ky., Sept. 1.—Gov. lirad ley will start the hospital trains to Chickamauga and Newport X.ews to bring home the sick Kentucky soldiers lit those camps on Saturday. It ft ii I'll from Puerto lMco. New Orleans, Sept. 1.—The United States transport Whitney reached the city with about -10 soldiers and civilians who vaine direct from Puerto Rico. The Whitney also brouglut heav ily shackled two prisoners, one oflhciu being Private Alexander LaDtrke, ,of the Second 'Wisconsin regiment, who hilled i'rivate Thomas Sta'fford in Ponce, and who was tried by court martial and sentenced to the. peniten tiary for life. The other prisoner is Henry Apter. a civilian, wh^ is charged with robbery. T11c commands repre sented/by the returning soldiers af'e the Nineteenth infantry. Third artil lery, First Pennsylvania artillqry. Two Hundred and First New York and the First regiment New York cavalry. li'iro Cliiet Deiul. Detroit, Mich., Sept. 1 .--.Tames P. El liott, the veteran chief of the Detroit fire department, is dead from stomach trouble. FINISH THEIR BUSINESS. AVorlt of tlie Democratic State Con vention nt Milwaukee, Wis. Milwaukee, Sept. l. Though the democratic state convention Wednes day night took a recess until nine a. m. Thursday, the Lyceum theater was practieafly desexted at that hour, and not until ten o'clock did the delegates get together to finish their labors in nominating the balance of the ticket. The first business to be transacted was the selection by the convention of JUDGE HTKAM W. SAWYER. [Nominated by P-en:oc-nits for Governor of Wisconsin.] o^- the chairman of the state central com mittee. George W. Peek was reelected by acclamation. Judge H. W. Sawyer, of Hartford, the ijominee for governor, was then es corted before the convention. ne thanked the delegates for the nomina tion said he ha.i read the resolutions with care, and pronounced them patri otic and predicted success for the tick et in November. The names of P. V. Deuster, of Mil waukee John T. Kingston, of Ashland county, and Stephen Picliujond, of Ar cadia, were then placed in nomination for lieutenant governor. Deuster was nominated on the first ballot. The conference committee on fusion reported that the people's party pro posed to endorse the platform of tfte democratic party and recommend that the positions of secretary of state and superintendent of public instruc tion upon the democratic ticket be filled by the names of persons tobe se lected by the people's party conven tion. A plan was started late in the day that, is expected to bring about har mony in the democratic ranks. It is now proposed to give ,T. F. Schindler, of Milwaukee, the nomination for in surance commissioner on the demo cratic' ticket, ihat being the only place tobe given to the populists on the basis of fusion. Whether the populists will take kindly to the proposition remains to be seen. Milwaukee. Sept. 1.—The populist state convention at its session Thurs day nominated John F. Schindler, oi Milwaukee, for secretary of state, and A. II. Craig, of Mukwonagoj for su perintendent of public instruction. The convention then took a recess to await action on the question of fusion by the democratic state convention. LABOR DAY7 Gov. Trjnnei' Issues a Proclamation lircojiuiu'iuliii the Oliscfvr.noe of September r». Springfield, 111.. Sept. 1.—Gov'. Tan ner has issued the following Labor day proclamation: ''To the People of the State of Illinois: Whereas. Fifth day of S-ntember having been made a ho i.',., :u:J designated "La bor day" by lav,-, and W lu-reas, We rnvn to be a mig'hty nation because of well-directed kihor of our citizens, and "Whereas, It is evident we must look for our future growth and development to intelligent labor of the country, there fore it behooves every good citizen to give all possible encouragement to those of our citizens who are among the toilers. "Therefore, I, John R. Tanner, governor of the state of Illinois, do most heartily recommend all of our citizens, so far us may bo practicable, toOevole said iifth'day of September, r.e.xt, to the celebration of the cause of labor." llullrfiuiA' Collapses. Cleveland, O., Sept. 1.—A brick build ing at the corner of Pearl and Church streets collapsed, burying a half dozen men who were at work tearing down the structure. A large crowd imme diately gathered and willing hands were soon at work throwing piled up bricks and mortar which covered the men. All. were taken out alive. Two, however, are,seriously injured. I.U'Uteiiaiit Jiml Suhlii'rs Iro-wnetI. Savannah. Ga„ Sept. 1. It is just re ported that J.imt. Morgan, United States' engineer corps, was drowned off Tybec, in the storm Wednesday, with six regulur^soldiers. .He went out in a yawl to res-tie the soldiers of the Itnlian bark. The yawl capsized and Morgan and his mett were dr.owned. Pieift. Morgan was a Georgian. Iloju'Iios Man lift. Manila, Philippine Islands, Sept. i. —The United States transport. St. Paul has arrived here front San Francisco and rejiorts all well on boiird. The lighthouses in the southern Philip pines have been reestablished. is reported that the religious orders are selling their property to a Hong-Kong syndicate. Train Going at Sixty Miles an Hour Derailed Near Ful ton, N. Y. THE DASTARDLY WORK OF TRAMPS. Cars Wrecked anil Telescoped and Engine Blown to Pieces Three Train Men Killed and Xinc Person* Injured—Vestlbuled Clmlr Car and Sleeper Xot Badly Damaged. Syracuse, N. Y., Sept. 1.—A special to the Herald from Fulton says: Train No. 5 on the New York, Ontario & Western railroad, known as "the Chicago limited," was wrecked at In ga!!s' Crossing, four miles south of this village, at five o'clock in the morning. The wreck doubtless due to the dastardly work of tramps, who threw open the switch at which the train was wrecked as well as two" switches to the north of the wreck. The train was an hour and a quarter late and running nearly 00 miles an hour when it struck the switch and was thrown over to the sidetrack. The rapid speed made it impossible to make a sharp turn and the train left the track when it struck the safety rail. The engine was thrown 20 feet and blow to pieces. The tender was W UENTKFTV. I N.— DENISON, IOWA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1898. 5 KY. inverted. The trucks of the baggage car were lorn off and the head coach telescoped the baggage car. A vesti buled chair car and'the sleeper Far ragut were derailed, but neither was badly damaged. Knginecr Dowd and Fireman Hall both jumped and were fouiyl under the wreckage of the ten der by passengers from the sleeper.! Dowd died in a few minutes and llall three hours lay-r. -The body of Drake man Osborn was torn in two. DEAD—Engineer 1 f\ Powd, Oswego.. Fireman William llall, Norwich. ltralteman A. L. Osborne, Walton. INJURED—Baggageman Charles Des mond. New York, three ribs broken. David .Mills, Oswego, face and /legs bruised and scalp wound. John Golden, Oswego, burned about both wrists. O. A. Pet ten, Oneonta, hip sprained*' John ltoss. New York, shoultler.bruised. I eter J. lia« lUii.son (£jv.'ene), V* eilesley, Mass., sealp wound. C. A. Johnson (Swede), Weltesley, -Mass., scalp wound. Gustavo MaBuuxon, Itosion, injured about head. Carl Svenson, lio«:on, injur, i:.u nu.IIy". NEW BATTEESHIPS. Satisfactory Itilis iteceiveil lor the liiilltlinig of Three Vessels Au thorized by Congress. Washington, Srpt. 1. Four firms offered bids for the three new bat tleships offered by the last congress. The lowest bid of each for any type of ope vessel follows: Newport News Shipbuilding company, Newpprt News, Va., $2,OS0,000 1 r~iiLfcb I s-ftRNS^Rx, 1 Cramps, Philadelphia, $2,050,000: Union iron works San Francisco, Cal., $2,G74,OCiO Dialogue & Co., $2,840,000. Many details of construction will be figured in the awards. The result of the bidding for the con struction of the three big battleships authorized by congress is eminently satisfactoryjto tile navy department. From the face of the bids it is clear that the government is going to secure much more in the matter of power and speed than was expected that the cost is going to be less than was paid pro portionately for the Illinois class and, finally, that the department will be able to distribute the work among the three big building concerns, a method of construction that always redounds to the advantage of the government. STILL IN FORCE. LEADING CHARACTERS IN THE IMPENDING ARMY INVESTI GATION. i(\jS Hawaiian Internal Ilevemie Laws Still in Puree and Must lie Complied With. Washington, Sept. 1.—A ruling that persons engaging in business in Hono lulu affected by internal revenue laws must comply with the Hawaiian laws now in force is laid down in a letter QuwtTEH- Genehbu LudinODN sent Thursday by Commissioner of In ternal licvei'.'.ie Scott, in response to an individual inquiry. Commissioner Scott says: "You are informed that while the joint resolution of congress approved July. 7, )S'JS, provided for the annexation of the Hawaiian islands and extended the sov ereignty of the United States thereto, the laws of this country have not been ex tended to that jurisdiction, and the in ternal,revenue laws of the United States 5ure i'urtti I'siilji. Sept. l.- It, is DIssol'. Detroit, Mich., Mept. 1.- It. is an nounced that Former Postmaster Ueneral Don M. Dickinson and Ilenry M. Thurber, secretary Ko President (iexeland during his last term, have dissolved the law partnership which has existed between .1he*m''for a nuiu-j liei'jof years. The.reason given is that :l.e practice of tire two gentlemen had diverged until the partnership was no longer beneficial to either. Vhontor SUi-rnol. Kiehiuond, Ind., Sept. 1. P.radley theater, one of rhe finest in Indiana,! was compliiely destroyed by fire.! Loss, $25,(iiui insurance, $5,U00, in Hartford, Cor.n. 1 not at present in force there. It is understood that the laws heretofore pre vailing in these islands now govern, and that therefore it will be necessary for you to comply with the requirements of the same. It is supposed that the internal revenue laws of the United States and the regulations thereunder will ultimately ob tain in the Hawaiian islands." lU'imlon of Army ol' 1'otoiijac. Niagara Falls, N. V., Sept. 1. Many distinguished members of the so ciety of the army of tli'e Po tomac are ^icre to attend the twenty-ninth'' annual reunion of that organization. At ten o'clock'the rep resentatives of the dilVerent corps held their anuu 1 meetings. These meetings were fell owed by a business meeting ol' the. society. Seventeen Died ill Sen. Comma, Spain, Sept. 1. The Spanish franspcrt Isle cl'e Panay, from Santiago de Cuba^about August Hi, has arrived lure with a detach ment of the surrendered Spanish troops on board. There were 17 deaths on board the steamer during the voyage. Nominated tor coitv.re.HS. St. Joseph, .Mo.. Sept. 1.— Shite Sen ator Arthur W. llrev.ster, of this city, was nominated, i'or congress by the republican convention held at Kocls j)ort Thursday. ISSUED IN TWO PARTS-TUESDAY AND FRIDAY STATE CONVENTION. The Republicans Nominate a Popular Ticket. PLATFORM IS FOR GOLD. Only Two New Men Named. Mcrriam for Auditor. Mowry for Railroad Commissioner. feccretary of State C1KO. L. lXH?ON Auditor PRANK K. MERIUAM Attorney General MILTON REM LEY Supreme Court Judge II. E. DEEMKR, Tresis rer JO 11N" ERRI WELCOME MOWKRY Railroad Commissioner, short term DA Yin J. I'ALMF.R The above ticket was nominated by the Republican State Convention at Dubuque on Thursday. The conven tion was largely attended. Eleven Craw ford county uten were present. Con gressman Jno. F. Lacy was temporary chairman, and made a fine speech. The afternoon or business session was very brief Senator Allison was made permanent chairman. The contests were all decided on the first ballot. 'The 10th District candidates made a good show ing, but were unable to secure the nom inations. At one time during the bal loting for Railroad Commissioner Mr. Parkin received votes. Mr. Parkin was fully satisfied with the support giv en him by the majority of the counties of the Tenth District. He stated after the -convention that had the railway employees rallied to his support as they might he would have been nomi nated. The Crawford county men pres ent were Dr. J. J. McWilliams, J. G. Schumaker, Johu Bolieu, S. J. Wood ruff, John Ruie, Hon. John F. Grote. Max Sime, B. Y. Nicholson, W. J. Scri ver, Dr. J. I. Gibson and F. W. Meyers. A more complete story of the conven tion and its work will be given in our next issue. GOES TO CANTON. President Will Not Return to Ohio to Attend the G. A. It. Encnmp ineiit at Cinelnnuti. Cleveland, O., Sept. 1.—President Mc Kinley and party left Cleveland i'cr Canton Thursday morning on a special train on the Cleveland Terminal & Valley railway. A small crowd of neighbors and friends assembled to see the party off. It has been supposed that the presi dent might return to Ohio next week to attend the G. A. U. reunion at Cin cinnati, but it was definitely an nounced Thursday that his oflieiul du ties in connection with the peace ne gotiations would prevent him from so doing. The members of the peace commission are due in Paris to meet the Spanish commissioners the 1st of October. It will be necessary for them to leave, therefore, about Sep tember 15, and hence there is only a short time between now and then for them to arrange their own affairs for their protracted absence and to con fer with the president regarding the negotiations and the many perplexing questions which are expected to arise before the final treaty of peace is agreed to and signed. So far as could be learned, the pres identdoes not contemplate any change ir. the plans announced heretofore, covering- his movements for the bal ance of the present week. He expects now to be at Montauk Point ou Sat urday next. SAVANNAH'S STORM. rnm:SR-e Done tn and About the City i:.stiiu:ite«i nt $2UU,0U0—Snilor Drowned. ^Suvannan, 0:iM Sept. 1.—Second Mate Garibaldi, of the Italian barkXoe, was drowned here'during the storm. He was trying to reach shore from his boat, but was blown from the life line. All trains are delayed by washouts nnd travel cannot be resumed until Friday. Nearly all the tents and clothing of the gawison at Tybec were blown into the ocean. All records were lost and considerable qonfusion will result when pay day comes or a muster out is ordered. The men stationed at Ty'v-'e lre two companies of the Sec ond North Carolina volunteers, uti'der Maj. Vi. T. (Wilder, and a portion of the First IViited States artillery. The damage to property in and around Savannah is estimated at $200, 0(H). Train .lumps the Trcvk. Saeramciito. Cal.. Sept. 1.—Fireman Fred P. Stnitji was killed and Knginecr (icorge Hartford seriously injured in a wreck on the California & Oregon :ailroad near Simms statirfn. The en gine aird Hglrt ears jumped the track und rolled down an embankment'. Rhodes Kleeted. Cape Town, Sept. 1. Mr. Cecil Khodi*s, the former premier of Cape Colony, lias been elected to represent Parkljwest in 'he Cape parliame'nt. lie was returned by a large majority. 4 OTT Clerk Supreme Court. C. p. JONES Reporter Supreme Court..H. I. SALLINGER Railroad Commissioner, full term VOLUME XXXIII NO. 71 LIST STILL GROWS. Three New Candidates For Review Prizes. COUPONS COMING FAST. Interest Continually Growing.—Every One' Admires the Dainty Watch Given by Chamljerlin. And still they come, every one is watching the REVIEW Contests with increasing interest. Three new candidates have appeared, and the list now contains some of the most deserving and estimable young ladies of the County. Miss Kelly still leads in the Denison contest, while Miss McGuire and Miss Pester are very good seconds. Miss Benson, of Kiron, who was the first in the field Iras the largest number of votes in the out of town contest, but there are now many contestants in the fiek} whose friends are determined that they shall win. Some candidates are withholding their ballots until the last of the contest and it is certain that the finish will be an exciting one and that some sur prises are in store for all. Three new candidates who have been presented, they are Mlrtg Cora Hester. JSditoi-3 REVIEW:—We are interested in your liberal offer of so valuable a present to be given to the most popular teacher of Crawford county and I wish to present the name of anew candidate. Miss Cora Hester, of Buck Grove, is worthy of the support she may receive. A FRIEND. Jliss .Jeano Uoddnrd. Editor REVIEW:—Please announce the name of Miss Jeane Goddard, of, Dow City, as a suitable candidate for the prize you oiler the most popular young lady. We trust Miss Goddard's many friends will see to it that she re ceives the election. UNION TOWNSHIP. Hiss Kftle Kriekson. Miss Elliie Ericksen is announced as a candidate in the REVIEW contest, in the County outside of Denison. All votes cast for her will be appreciated. SUBSCRIBER, HOW THE BALLOTS STAND. DENISON CONTEST. Kelly McGuire Pester Marshall Anderton "..... THE OCT OK TOWN CONTEST. Benson •tones Miley lohnson 7.7.7.'." McCarthy .7.7.! .7. Albright .7. ... .7 Anderson 7.7.7.. Owen Eriekson .'...' Donahue 7.77. Hester Goddard -.il ia 152 60 33 222 SS T4 55 52 51 33 32 4 10 8 BANK NOTE CIRCULATION. On September l^lt AV'as .S^2r,17S,«15, am Increase of .\curly Washington, Sept. 1.—-The state ment of the comptroller of the curred— cv just issued shows the total circula tion of national bank notes on.-Sep tember 1. to have been .f~^7.17S,G13, gni increase for the month of $-lSl,74of decrease for the year of $3,339,909. Tht} circulation based on ifjli ted' States bonds was $10(5,775,704, frn in crease for the month of $l,OS3,019j qndi a decrease l'cr the year of $9,013,022. The circulation secured by lawful money amounted to $::0,-102,911, a de crease i'or the month of $001,273, aiidi increase for the year of .$3,030,303. The United States registered bonds on de posit were as follows:' To secure circulating notes $220, -190,100 and to secure public deposits, lo Sou GOO. National Dental Association. Omaha, Xeb., Sept. 1.—Tito National Dental association has about wound up its seeo.nd annual convention since the reorganization and has elected H. .T. llurkhard, of P.atavia, N. Y., pres ident. Xiagara Falls was chosen over l.cston fo.r the next convention. Too Sick to Go Home. Xew \ork, Sept. f.—The ambulance ship Shinneccc"k, with 27.1 sick soldiers on board, arrived hero from Montauk 1 oint. Only 'about-^'O of the men are* well enough to fr-' granted furloughs. Injunction froceeillnss. Pana lfl., Sept. 1.—John Mi.fcliell. national vice president of tho United Mine 'Workers, received a telephone message from Springlicld iufyj ming him that iujiinctioH proceedings for bidding the operation of the Spring tide mine until lire boss is securetfand until'the air passage connecting with the IJcnwell shaft is r.epairexVhad be f'.nn in Tavlorville. A11 the oftlcess* directors of the Springfield company have been served witli a notice to ap pear in court on Monday to plepd.