Burlington Hawk Eye, May 22, 1890 : Front Page

Publication: Burlington Hawk Eye May 22, 1890

Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - May 22, 1890, Burlington, Iowa iWHiuig WANT Advertisements in The Hawk-Eye Bring the Best Returns. Special Rates for Want Advertisements by the Month. THE BURLINGTON HAWK-EYE. ! 1st Pajre—General and State News. j 2d Page—Editorial and Political. 'I Sd Page— Home News. 4th Page—Sporting and Markets. ESTABLISHED: JUNE, 1839.)BURLINGTON, IOWA, THURSDAY" MORNING, MAY 22, 1890- (PRICE: 15 CENTS PER WEEK. THE TARIFF BHL PASSED. The House in an Uproar Over the Measure. The Detailed Vote—Burlington's Public Building Bill—The Silver Bill in the Senate—General Washington News and Gossip. Washington, May 21.—The house went into committee of the whole on the tariff bill. Mr. Baker, of New York. offered an amendment providing that all articles of importation into the United States, whether embraced in the free list or otherwise, shall be subject to and pay no less rate of duty than is or may be imposed by the country of export on like articles exported into the United States. This amendment, he said, was in the interest of good government. Mr. Anderson, of Kansas, opposed the amendment on the ground that it would place it in tint power of the Canadian government to regulate tin* tariff of the United States. Mr. ButterwortIi. of Ohio, opposed the amendment. It would wreck the interchange of commodities between the United States and every other country, and would work great hardships upon the people. He regretted that there was no opportunity to ascertain tile concensus, of opinion on Ii is own side of the house' touching this hill. [Democratic applause.! Tim committee of the whole had proceeded along the lines of the Dill for a number of days, and then gentlemen of the committ ee on ways and means had taken tile floor and held it, with amendments, until nearly the last hour, so that amendments which other gentlemen might desire to submit could not liave the, consideration which was necessary to determine what the concensus of opinion was. Mr. Brewer, of Michigan, said the time for debate had been frittered away by the other side. He was in favor of the hill because it was carrying out the pledges made to the American people, j A pplause. | Mr. Wheeler, of Alabama, appealed to t ie house in the closing moments to adopt an amendment proposed by him to gradually reduce duties which arc in excess of r*() per cent. Mr. Far<|uhar, of New York, protested against tin* amount of protection given to Bailey and M. Bliss, of Michigan, characterized the bill as the best, measure which had ever been presented in congress. During this brief discussion the house was in a turmoil. The demands of the chair for order were unheeded, tin* rules of the, committee were disregarded and each speaker, as lie rose, was greeted with calls of “louder” and with laughter The chairman used his best endeavor to secure quiet, lint he was absolutely unable to quell the uproar. In the midst of the confusion the hour of noon arrived and in accordance with the special rule, adopted, and without a vote being reached on Baker's amendment, the committee rose and reported the bill to the house. Mr. McKinley demanded the previous question on the bill and amendments. Tho democrats demanded the yeas and nays, and the previous question was ordered—yeas HU, nays 143. Coleman of Iowa, and Featherstone of Arkansas, (republicans) voted with the democrats. and Adams of Illinois, and Butterworth declined to vote. providing goods and worsted, valued ai that on all maim-' not ut hermit more is, Magner, Maish, Mansur, Martin. of Indiana, Martin of Texas, McAdoo, McCarthy, MoClammy, McCleman, McCleary, McMillin, McRae, Mills, Montgomery, Moore, of Texas: Morgan, Mutcheler, Oates, O’Ferrall. O'Neill, of Massachusetts; Outhwaite. Owens, of Ohio; Barrett; Paynter, Peel, Pennington, Perry, Pierce, Price, Quinn, Reilly. Richardson, Robertson, Rogers, Rowland, Rusk, Sawyers, Seney, Shawley, Skinner, Springer, Stahlnecker, Stewart, of Georgia; Stewart, of Texas; Story, of New York; Stump. Taraney. Tillman. Tracy, Tucker, Turner, of Georgia: Turner, of New York; Turpin, Venoble, Washington, Whiting, Whit-thorne, Wheeler, of Alabama; Wike, Wilkinson, Wilcox. Williams, of Illinois, Wilson, of Missouri; Wilson, of West Virginia and Wader—142. The house then adjourned. PRESBYTERIAN MISSIONS. Details of the Roport Presented to the Saratoga Assembly. Another Lively Debate Over the Report of the Board of Publications—The Baptist Mission’s Anniversary —Other Religious News. THE SENATE. Discussion of the Silver Bill The Original Package Bill. Washington, May 21.—In the senate the Resignation of Sergeant-at-Arms Canaday was received and iaid on the table. it. is to take effect June 30. Mr. Wilson, of Iowa, made an effort to have the bill relating to liquors imported into prohibitory states taken up and considered. but he was forced to yield to the prior claim of the silver bill, which was taken up and on which Mr. Stewart proceeded to address the senate. He argued that the demonetization of silver had depressed tin* prices of commodities from thirty to forty per cent and remonetization was prod vicing a good time again. The republican party had incorporated in its national platform a declaration iii favor of both gold and silver and condemning the paper of the democratic administration in its efforts to demonetize silver. He opposed the pending bill as a cunning device to stop even the present coinage, and in conclusion said nothing but the full restoration of silver to the place it occupied before it was demonetized could redress the wrong or redeem the:'pledge of the republican party. Mr. Eustis asked Stewart whether his interpretation of the silver plank in the republican platform was the recognized nterprotation of the party. Mr. Stewart replied it could have no other interpretation and added lie himself had drawn that plank. Mr. Farwell dissented from this opinion. He also was a member of the committee on resolutions at the last national convention, and no such interpretation was considered by the committee. The plank. In* said, meant the party was in favor of silver money at the market price of silver. It meant the government should buy silver aud coin it at the rate which it should cost the government. Mr. Wilson, of iowa, gave notice of an amendment providing that treasury notes to he issued for silver shall be legal tender for all private debts within the United States. Mr. Farwell gave not in ment of the same nature. The silver bill was then the bill relating to liquor prohibitory states was taken Evarts argued in support of An amendment woolen and worsted lectures of wool am wisrt provided for, that tIiirty cents per pound, there shall be imposed a duty three times the duty imposed on a pound of unwashed wool of the lirst-elass and forty per cent ad valorem, was rejected—yeas 113. nays 140. This leaves the duty on unwashed wool forty per cent ad valorem. Tho republicans who voted with the democrats on wool and worsted goods and yarn amendments were: Anderson of Kansas, Comstock, Dolliver. Dunnell. Featherstone, Flick. Henderson of Iowa, Lacey. Lind, Struble. Sweney, Taylor of Illinois, and Kerr of Iowa. An amendment imposing a dutyof fifty per cent ad valorem on all manufactures of silk not specially provided for, providing all such manufactures of wool or hair of the camel, goat or other like animals is component material, shall be classified as manufacturer's wool, was agreed to— yeas, 155; nays. 142. Resolved, That the pending Dill be recommitted to the committee on ways and means with instructions to report, tin* same back to the house at the earliest possible day, so amended as to reduce the revenues of the government by reducing tin' burdens of taxation on the people instead of reducing duties by imposing prohibitory rates of taxation upon imported goods. | Democratic applause.! Defeated—I to to HH. [Republican applause'. ] The bill then passed—yeas. HH: nays. 142. The following is the detailed vote: Yeas—Adams, Allen of Michigan. Anderson of Kansas. Arnold. Atkinson of Pennsylvania. Atkinson of West Virginia. Baker, Banks. Belknap, Bergen. Bingham. Miss. Boot linum. Boutelle, Bowden. Bartine. Bavin'. Beckwith. Bolden. Brewer. Brosius. Brower. Browin' of Virginia. T. M. Browne, Buchanan of Now Jersey. Burrows. Burton. Butterworth. Caldwell. Candler of Massachusetts. Connor. Carter, Caswell, Choadlo. Cheatham. Clarke of Wisconsin. Cogswell. Comstock. Conger. Cooper of Ohio, Craid. Culbertson of Pennsylvania. Cute boon. Dalsoll. Darlington, Doha von. Delano. Dingley. Dolliver, Dorsey, Dunnell, Evans. Ewart. Farquhar. Finley, Flick, Flood. Frank. Funston. Gear. (Jest, Gifford. Groonhalgo. Grosvenor. Hall. Hansbrough. Harmer, Haugen, Henderson of Illinois. Henderson of Iowa. Hermann. Hill, liitt. Hopkins, Hank. Kelley. Kennedy. Kerr of Iowa. Ketchum, Kinsey. Knapp. Lacey. Lafollette. Laidlow. Lansing. Laws. Lelilbaeh. Lind. Lodge. Mason. MeComas. McCord. McCormick.McKenna. McKinley, Miles. Milliken. Mo tilt I. Moore of New Hampshire. Merry, Morrill. Morrow. Morse. Mudd. Neidringhaps, Nuto. O'Donnell. O'Neill. of Pennsylvania. Osborne. Owen of induna. Payne. Perkins. Pickier, Post, llugsley. Quaekcnbosh. Raines. Randall. Ray, Heyburn. Rife. Rockwell, Powell. Russell. Sanford, Sawyer. Scranton. Scull, Sherman. Simonds. Smith of Illinois, Smith of West Virginia. Smyse. Snyder, Spooner. Stephenson, Stewart of Vermont. Stivers, Stockbridge, Struble. Sweney, Taylor of illinois. Taylor of Tennessee. Ezra B. Taylor. Soe i>- Taylor. Thomas. Thompson, Townsend of Colorado. Townsend of Pennsylvania, Vandever, Van Schaek. Waddill, Wade, Walker of Massachusetts. Wallace of Massachusetts, Wallace of Nr I York, Watson. Wheeler of Michigan. Wickham, Williams of Ohio. Wilson of Kentucky. Wilson of Washington. Wright. Yardley—164. Nays — Abbott, Anderson. Allen of Mississippi. Anderson of Mississippi. An drew, Barnes, Earwig, Biggs. Blanchard, Bland, Blount, Boat nor, Breakin ridge of Arkansas, Breckinridge of Kentucky, Beckner, Brookshire, J. B. Brown, Brunner. Buchanan of Virginia, Buckalew, Bunn. Bynum, Campbell, Candler of Georgia. Carlisle, Carlton, Ca-ruth, Catchings, Chipman, Clancy, Clark of Alabama, Clements, Clunie. Cobb, Coleman, Cooper of Indiana. Covert, Cowles, Crain, Crisp, Culbertson of Texas, Cummings, Dorgan, Davidson, Dibble, Dockery, Dunphy, Edmunds, Elliott, Ellis, Enlee, Featherstone, Fitch, Fithian, Flower, Forman, Forney, Blowier Geissenheimer, Gibson, Goodnight Grimes, Hare, Hatch, Hayes, Hayres, Heard, Hemphill, Henderson of North Herbert, Holman, Kerr or Lanham, Lee, Lester of of Virginia, Lew- of an ainend- laid aside and j imported into \ up. Air. ; it, and in answer to the constitutional objections urged against it, asserted whatever state police regulations can be exercised within tin' state are outside of the jurisdiction of the general government. The police regulations of the state could not be bombarded from the outside under cover of the exclusive power of congress over commerce. Wilson read a telegram published as to the activity of the “original package” business in Des Moines. Mr. Iliscoek opposed the bill saying the vice of it was it might be used as a measure of protection to the brewers or distillers of any state as against others. The bill was laid aside without action and after an executive .session the house adjourned. THE STORY OF A MURDER. Saratoga. N. Y.. May 21.—In the Presbyterian general assembly this morning the special committee on the liquor traffic in the United States and themem-orialization of congress presented their report, which said the question had been fully considered in a meeting held by the committee at Pittsburg: that congress had been memoralized and a bill calling for an investigation had been prepared Continued— I and is now before that body. The report was adopted. Dr. Howard Crosby, of New York, called attention to the large number of feeble churches of all denominations in the eastern section of this country and offered a resolution that a committee of two ministers and three elders be appointed to gather information in regard to a plan of economy by co-operating with other denominations. After debate the matter was referred to the committee on polity. Rev. Dr. Burrill, of Minneapolis, Minnesota, presented the report of the standing committee on foreign missions. Following is a summary of the work of the foreign missions of the Presbyterian church for the year ending Alay I. 1890: Alinisters—America, 299; native, ordained. 164; licensed, 195: lay missionaries. Americans, male, 41: female, 336; native, 943; churches, 320; communicants, 26,755; number added, 2.174: contributions, 844.357: number of schools, 583; scholars, 26,348; Sabbath school scholars, 23,935; students for ministry. IOC. Total receipts of the board during the year, $799,0666, derived as follows:    From churches, $291,719; from woman's beards, $280,285; from Sabbath schools, $36,062; from legacies, $112,877: from miscellaneous sources, $78,111. Addresses were made by Dr. Burrill. Rev. Dr. Alexander, Rev. Dr. Jessup and John R Mott, after which the report was considered seriatim and adopted. At the afternoon session there was another lively debate over the report of the board of publication. Dr. Agnew, of tile board, said there had been considerable misapprehension on the part of the special committee. At the first meeting called only three members of the publication board could be present and the special committee sat as an inquisition and refused togive data on which they based their charges. Simmons sent a circular all over the land asking questions, the answers to which were to be considered confidential as to the prevailing dissatisfaction with the boards. We assured Simmons that we did not propose to vote as a joint committee and not to over rule his committee by our greater numbers. The special committee has misunderstood us and this has prevented confidence. In its report are many misrepresentations, doubtless unintentional. We never saw it until the meeting of the assembly. Regarding the statement of the special committee that a responsible firm has offered to do the work for less price than the board does, Dr. Agnew said the board tried all that twelve years ago when they gave the work to the lowest bidders. Since then fifteen responsible Philadelphia houses have bid for the work and in each case was higher than we are now paying. After considerable further discussion iii which Dr. Herrick Johnson, of Chicago, and Dr. Howard Crosby took part. Graham’s motion of yesterday for the appointment of a commission to investigate the matter was adopted. Furl lier Inquiry Into the Clayton. Breckinridge Election Case. Washington, Alay 21.—Tin'sub-committee of the house committee on elections in ivcstigating theClayton-Breckin-ridge elect ion case was called together this morning to take the testimony of a young man named Taylor from Indian territory. Upon the invitation of Oliver Beinly and Walter Wells, the witness, with about a dozen young men, started at dark for Plummerville. ll was their intention to stop any row the negroes might raise. They got within a quarter of a mile of a polling place, where the main party rested while Wood, Bentley and Wells rode into the town to examine tin'situation. Ii was found that all was quiet, and the party turned back to Alor-ri 11 ton. Witness said that Bentley and Wells had a ballot box in their possession. They carried the box into Wells’ store and then witness asked them if they were going to burn it. but they did not answer. Jim Earl had told witness that George Bentley was going to turn state's evidence. He was killed within two weeks. Ile had just left witness and had gone up the street with Oliver Bentley to examine a new hammerless pistol. After examining it George turned his hack, when he was shot through the back by Oliver Bentley, who asserted that it was an accident. Baptist Anniversary Meetings. Chicago. Alay 21.—The second of a series of Baptist anniversary meetings began here this morning, when the American Baptist Publication society convened in annual ssssion. Rev. George C. Lorimor, pastor of Imanuel church, of this city, delivered the address of welcome. The report of the board of managers was read at great length. It showed that during the last forty years the average annual increase of membership was BLOGG and it was pointed out that the publication society was engaged in training converts by distributing religious literature. The receipts in the book department during the year were $517,883; missionary. $123,114; bible, $22,240. The total number of publications were 33.-093.700. a gain of 2,273,850 over the preceding year. The financial statements show net assets of $847,458, and that the society is much more than self-supporting. ILLINOIS POLITICS. BURLINGTON'S BILL SIGNED. Governor Gear’s Great Work Secures Bur- J tington Her Public Building. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Washington. May 21.—The president his afternoon signed Burlington's public building bill.    .Inc. IL Gear. GENERAL WASHINGTON NEWS. The Revenue Cutter Bear Dispatched to Alaska. Washington. May 21. — Secretary Windom to-day signed orders for the ovenue cutter Bear, directing that she ail to Alaska and then cruse in the Behring sea to guard against Hie violation oLthe statutes in sealing waters. The Democratic Program. Washington. May 21.—Tile demo-ratie minority of the ways and means ommittee. as the result of a consultation this morning, instructed Air. Carlisle to offer in the house a motion to recommit tin' tariff bill to the ways and means ommittee. with instructions to report back a bill reducing taxation from the existing rales. Of course it is not expected that the motion will prevail, but the purpose is to place the democrats on record as endeavoring to carry out the views contained in their national platform. Burlington and Quincy railway was held here this afternoon. The old board of directors was re-elected excepting that E. AY. Hooper, of Cambridge. Massachu-setts, succeeds Wirt Dexter, who died last Saturday. The annual report which has already been published was presented. It was decided to have Vice-President Harris act as general manager for the present, and it is not improbable that he will hold the position permanently. _______ A SENSATIONAL PLOT DISCLOSED. Lower California to have been Seized and Turned into a Republic. San Francisco. Alay 21.—The Chronicle this morning devotes four columns in giving the complete details of an alleged conspiracy to capture Lower California and to found an independent republic followed by annexation to the United States. The revelations claimed to involve a number of prominent capitalists interested in Lower California lands and mines and well known citizens of Los Angeles and San Diego, which latter city appears to have been the headquarters of the fiilibusters. The general outline of the plan, it is alleged, was for the Alexican Land and Colonization company, composed of wealthy Englishmen owning concessions of the peninsula. to place in the hands of the San Diego capitalists hundreds of thousands of dollars to be used in advancing the interests of the filibusters. A local warehouse at Ensenada was to be filled with arms, ammunition and provisions for the use of the revolutionists. A CIE LOST AND FOOD. KILLED HIS GUILTY WIFE. A Terrible Double Tragedy Reported from Jessup, Ga. St. Louis, Alay 21.—A dispatch from Jessup, Ga., to the Post-Dispatch, gives an account of a double tragedy there this morning. It appears that J. N. AlcCall, county surgeon of Ware county, came to Jessup from Brunswick, and stopped at the Littlefield house last night. During the night he went to the room of Airs. Littlefield. There he was found in a compromising position with Airs. Littlefield by her husband, who saw the proceedings from the front porch. He rushed through the window into the room and shot his wife just over the eye, killing her instantly. He then shot McCall four times, the latter dying from the wounds soon after. SILVER BOW FRAUDS. Tho Supremo Court of Montana Decides to Reject the Vote of Precinct 34. Helena, Alont.. Alay 21.—The supremo court of Montana to-day decided the contested election of the sheriff of Silver Bow county involving the validity of the vote in the famous precinct No. 34. The court unanimously held that the vote of the precinct was so irregular in all respects and so saturated with proven fraud that it should be entirely rejected. This elects the sheriff and ail the republican officers in Silver Bow county. A Natural Artesian Well. Rock Island, 111., Alay 21.—A natural artesian well burst forth yesterday afternoon in the court of the Rock Island house. The flow was heavy for some time, and piping put into the hole was forcibly thrown out. The only theory advanced for the sudden and unexpected spouting is that some 200 feet east of the natural gusher workmen have been sinking an artesian well, but for some days it has been closed. It is supposed that the water was forced through crevices iii the rock till it found its way to the surface through the soft earth; but why it should take the particular direction it has taken is not accounted for. The water is clear, and similar to that in flowing wells. Fooling the Farmers. Clinton, 111., May 21.—A daring swindle is being perpetrated on the farmers of this part of the state by men operating a supposed wire fence patent. The farmer is accosted by a man wishing to sell a township right for tho fence. He offers to furnish a machine for making the fence and, besides, gives a guarantee that the business will yield certain profits. The farmer then gives his note for $128 and generally hears no more of agent or company until the local bank in forms him it has his note. Galesburg’s Mean Man. Galesburg, Alay 21.—Galesburg has one mean man. Monday his wife received a telegram that his sister was dying in Ft. Aladison. The fellow got money, it is said, for the purpose of sending her there. Instead of doing this, he went off on a spree, getting gloriously drunk. She, poor thing, was thus una hie to go to Ft. Madison. A meaner trick would he hard to imagine. Brewers in Session. Washington. May 21.—The United Slates Brewers’ association began here to-day its annual convention with over two hundred delegates present from all parts of the United States. Tides J. Lefens of Chicago, president of the association presided and made the opening address. Unsuccessful Negotiations. Guthrie. I. T.. May 21.—The conference between the Cherokee commission and the Iowa Indians abruptly terminated to-day. Chief Too-Hc. in behalf of the Indians declined the government proposition to buy lands for $1.25 per acre and allot each Indian in severally sixty acres. The commissioners will attempt to renew negotiations to-morrow. A Black Ravisher Lynched. Columbus, Miss., May 21.—While the trial of Frank Anderson, colored, for rape was in progress to-day a crowd of men took him from the court room and hanged him to a tree. _*___ Student—“Walter, that man over there is watching me in such an impertinent way I wish you would take him my card.’ “Oh, you must be a Stranger here. That Is Professor Meyer of the University.— FLiegcndc Bustler. A Harmonious Meeting of the Rock Island County Republican Central Com. mittee. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Rock Island, 111., Alay 21.—The Republican County Central Committee, of Rock Island, met at the Harper house at eleven o'clock this Tuesday. Alay 20th. The county committee met in full with one exception of one member who resided in a remote part of the county and this delinquent showed up after the committee had adjourned. His spirit of republicanism was as ardent and enthusiastic as his brother members who had deliberated and adjourned before his arrival. This meeting which called together representations of all shades and opinions of the party proved in the end to be a most harmonious body. The farmer element coincided with the sentiment that the people do not believe and have not moved and do not consider this the time of year to be faint-hearted in the good cause. The representatives from the country townships and cities were of one mind in an early convention a full ticket anda selec-t ion of delegates by the county convention which is called for June loth. to all other convention representative, senatorial, state and congressional. The feeling was one. of harmony and a harbinger of a bold front. The committee invited prospective candidates and representative republicans to meet, confer and express their views which they did freely and every word said in behalf of unity met with a hearty response from those present. It would not be becoming in a repre: entative of The Hawk-Eye to single out and speak in favor of or in any other way of the respective candidate for county offices, representative to the legislature or state senators, but there is no disguising the fact that the Hon. Wm. ll. Gest was the only man mentioned in connection with the congressional nomination. If the opposition is building I hopes in this district it must j be outside of Rock Island county where I he is stronger to-day than ever, and if j the outside counties do anywhere near what they showed up two years ago the eleventh district will return a republican to the next house by a good majority which will be surprising to the democracy. This meeting and expressions in words and action reminded republicans of the days of 1864 and 1868. Charities and Correction Conference Closed. Baltimore, Alay, 21.—The seventh national conference of Charities and Corrections ended to-night. Rev. Oscar AJcCulloch, of Indianopolis, was elected president. The international conference to be held in Chicago in connection with the worlds fair is looked forward to with much interest. At the closing session to-night Cardinal Gibbons made an interesting speech on the work of the organization. Several Strikers Killed. Rome, Alay 21.—At Conselico. a mob of five hundred women and two hunded navvies who had gone on a strike tried to force an entrance into the town hall, shouting, “We are starving.” The crowd stoned the troops who were guarding the municipal building and the latter were compelled to use firearms. Shveral were killed and a number wounded. A Young Lady Causes, Innocently, a Great Furore. Damages for a Coat of Tar and Feathers —Iowa Supreme Court Decisions— State A. O. U. \Y.—Billings Cannot Plead His Case. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] AIt. Pleasant, May 21.—This city was furnished with a big sensation last night by the innocent actions of a prominent young lady of this place. It suddenly became noised about that she had disappeared from home and could not be found. Her parents were greatly frightened for her safety, and enlisted the sympathy of the citizens in the search for the girl. She was at one time reported as having been seen late in the afternoon on the railroad track, going west: at another she was seen going almost on a run, toward the south on a side street. Searching parties were formed; the services of the sheriff and city marshal were brought into requisition, and hundreds of citizens, mounted and on foot, male and female, young and old. were seen and heard running inquiring and searching for the girl. Every possble clue was lowed up but without result, excitement became intense, and as talk of firing cannons began the lost girl quietily walked into the house and was much surprised that she had been the cause of so much hubbub. and lost fol- The just THE BILLINGS HEARING. It Is Possible the Decision of the Court Will Be in His Favor. Des Moines, Alay 21.—The great attraction at the capital to-day was the hearing of the noted case against AI. E. Billings for the murder of Kingsley. This is the second time the case has been before the court: the first time on the ground of an error in the lower court not granting a change of venue, and this time the merits of the case are directly involved as should the court refuse to reverse the decision, the defendant enters Anamosa for life. It was expected he would plead in his own behalf. but such was not the arrangement carried out. Ile prepared in his prison cell all the abstracts and papers relating to his appeal, and by his conduct at the trial shows himself at least thoroughly familiar with every bit of evidence. AI. L. Eaton and Cyrus Wellington argued the case for him.before the court and C. AA. Alullin and Attorney General Stone for the state. All during* the entire day the judges paid the strictest attention, often interrupting the counsel with questions seeking explanations. Every one is familiar with the newspaper reports of the murder and the trial but the sentiment secerns to^ be changing to the Billing side and the spectators who had listened patiently to over seven hours of argument freely express confidence in his innocence and think the court will decide in his favor, although nothing of such import could be gleaned from any action or bearing of the judges during the trial. A SWINDLER OUT OF LUCK. A Sleek Rascal Attempts to Defraud an Iowa City Landlady. [Special to T ie Haw*- Eye.] Iowa City, la., Alay 21.— A respitable looking young man put in his appearance at the boarding house of Airs. E. AA'. Bell of this place and arranged for board and lodging. AA hile talking he untied an express package containing four valuable watches which he proceeded to examine. The landlady left him taking down the numbers of the watches. When she returned the young man handed her the package and asked her to take care of the watches for him. All went well for several days when the boarder disappeared. Upon examination the carefully wrapped package was found to contain a common brickswathed in cotton. However, under the pillow of the rascal’s bed was found a valuable gold ring, which amply made up all deficiencies in his board bill. DOES TAR AND FEATHERING PAY? A School Teacher at Thurman, Iowa, Awarded Damages for such Treatment. Des Moines, Alay 21.—C. AI. Chambers is a wealthy and respectable farmer living near Thurman. Last November he sent his wife to Hot Springs for treatment. While she was absent suspicion was aroused that all was not right be tween her and a school teacher named Wolfenberger. After she had left for home a letter from Wolfenberger was found in her room, which clearly betrayed the relations between the two It was concluded to tar and feather the writer. This was accordingly done December 16th. after school hours and after he had confessed to writing the letter. AYolfenberger their brought an action for $25,000 against the thirteen who administered the tar and feathers. Chambers was made the principal defendant and lie was assessed $700 damages. Both parties are satisfied. IOWA A. 0. U. W. Original Packages Made. Lewiston. Ale.. May 21.—The original package business has begun here. Yesterday a car arrived containing barrels and kegs of beer consigned to a local dealer who took them to his store without interference of the authorities. The dealer says the New Hampshire brewer from whom he obtained the beer has agreed to assume all costs of any test case. _ Floods in California. Stockton, Cal.. Alay 21.—Several breaks occurred this morning in the Union Island levees and about twenty thousand acres will be flooded, one half of which is wheat. Portions of north A esalia are flooded from breaks aion? the St. Johns river and consrierable damage has been done grain fieHs and vineyards. A Glass Pool Contemplated. Pittsburg, Alay 21.—A meeting of plate glass jobbers and manufacturer is being held here tb-day for the purpose of forming a pool to control the trade of toe country and prevent the cutting »f prices. Representatives are prose rn from New York, Chicago. St. Louis and other cities._ Irish National League Meeting. Montreal, May 21.—A meeting of th Cedar Rapids. He was loth to admit he had been in Cedaf Rapids and from his manner the impression was left that he may be wanted in that city. He is a young man of about twentv-five vears of age.     *_ The State Normal Shcool. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Cedar Falls. May 21.—At the meeting of the trustees of the state normal school yesterday, AI. F. Arry. of Ft. Dodge, was elected to the chair of natural science; Professor L. AA'. Parish, of Independence, didactics and methods: Aliss Alargaret Baker, of Des Moines, instruction iu physical culture, elocution and literature. The trustees adopted plans for the president's cottage and authorized the secretary to advertise for bids for erecting the same. The Grand Lodge Discussing Amalgamation with the Supreme Body. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Council Bluff*. May 21.—At yester day's session of the Iowa Grand Lodge Ancient Order of United AVorkmen, known as "the’ rebels,” the principal topic discussed was the matter of amalgamation with the Supreme lodge. A marked diversity of opinion prevails among the members. Many are in favor of the plan only so far as Iowa is concerned. Should the Iowa lodge unite with the Supreme lodge unconditionally its members would be subject to assessments in states where the death rate is much greater than in this state. This is the principal objection. A Glass Chewer’s Request. Des Moines. la.. Alay 21.—An itinerant glass chewer was before the state board of health trying to get a certificate to practice medicine. He claimed to work miracles almost, and had deluded several citizens into employing him. Secretary Kennedy asked him a few questions. looked him over, and then told him that he might practice exhibiting himself in a dime museum, but he couldn't practice medicine in Iowa, even if lie could eat gla ss. Buried in His Bank Vault. Dows. Alay 21.—Last Thursday the new vault of the Citizens' bank caved in from the top. burying the proprietor. IL E. Schultz, in the debris, and concealing him from view. Alane were on hand to aid in removing the bricks, and Air. S. came fortli covered with mortar and many bruises, but no serious injuries. The props had been removed and the banker stepped in to see how it looked when the accident occurred. A Fast Freight Run. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Moulton, la., Alay 21.—The Chicago. Burlington and Kansas City railway made one of the best stock runs on record. A train of fourteen ears of Chicago stock left Tina. Alissouri, at 9 a. nu. and arrived at Burlington at 6:55 p. ut., a run of two hundred miles in ten hours with a heavy train of stock, including stops, delays, etc. Attempted Suicide. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Fort Madison. Alay 21.—The recent desertion by his wife so preyed upon the mind of Air. George Tate, a prominent and wealthy farmer living near Viele, Iowa, that he jumped into a deep well on his farm Saturday with suicidal intent. He was rescued by neighbors with much difficulty. A New Water Power Company. [Special to the Hawkeye.] Keokuk, la., Alay 21.—A project is on foot to organize a company in this city to be known as the Keokuk Hydraulic and Electric Power Co., with a capital stock of $500,000, the object of which is to utilize the immense water power available from the Des AIoines rapids in the river at this place. Congregational Church Association. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Des AIoines, Alay 21.—The fifty-first annual meeting of the General Association of the Congregation Church commenced this evening. The opening sermon was delivered by AA'ilHam Salter. There is a good attendance so far. Think They Will Strike Coal. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Clarinda, Alay 21.—Last year parties here drilled 400 feet and found a twenty-four inch vein of coal: lost the drill and abandoned the project. A fund of $2,500 has been raised to bore at least a 1.000 feet, and parties interested hope to find coal in paying quantities. Horse Thieves at Independence. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Independence, Alay 21. — Horse thieves entered the barn of Will Ogden Alonday and stole a valuable team, carriage and harness, valued at over $400. Notwithstanding diligent search no clue can be obtained of the thieves. Bad Weather for Crops. AIasox Citv. la.. Alay 21.—Farmers are becoming somewhat alarmed at the continued bad weather. A cold rain set in again yesterday and it is feared that much of the early planted corn will decay before germinating. The season is fully three weeks later than last year. Died in a Hack. Sioux City, la., Alay 21.—Ezra Carmody, aged 20, died suddenly in a hack while coming from Covington last evening. A rumor was spread that he had been poisoned, but a post-mortem examination failed to disclose any evidence of foul play. The coroner is investigating the ease. An Ungrateful Boy Tramp. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.1 Coralville. la.. Alay 21.—Will Hoffman. a tramp boy aged 14 years, was housed and fed by Air. Zeke Clark, of this place, for several days, and repaid the kindness by stealing a valuable gold watch, worth $125. and other articles of value. When accused the boy stoutly denied the theft, but on being searched the watch was found sewed inside his clothing. He was allowed to choose between leaving town or going to jail, and very naturally preferred to go. A subscription amounting to several dollars was raised among die citizens and given him. together with food and clothing provided by Mr. Zeke. and thus well equipped he started on his way. He claimed to have relatives in Illinois. Iowa Supreme Court. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Des Moines. May 21.—Supreme court ________0_____ decisions: Tantlinger vs. Sullivan, ap- Irish National League was held last night J pellant. from Johnson county,* affirmed: RAILROAD MATTERS. Report of the Pittsburg, Ft. Wayne and Chicago. sburg, May 21.—At the annual of the stock and bond holders of nice {Bb the ITOsburg, Ft. Wayne and Chicago road to-day the report for the year 1889 showed receipts of $10,881,000 and expenses of $6,979,000, leaving $3,902,000, of which the lessee of the company paid the Ft. Wayne company $3,115,000, leaving a balance of $786,000. The Burlington’s Annual Meeting. at which a resolution was adopted expressing confidence in the administrate! of the affairs of the American Nations! League, and deprecating the fact that dissentions existed among the friends cf Ireland. _ Headache, Neuralgia, Dizziness, Nervousness, Spasms, Sleeplessness, cured bf Dr. Miles’ Nervine. Samples free at J H. Witte’s drug store. Negotiations Signed. Boston, May 21.—Papers completion the Atchison and St. Louis and San Francisco negotiations have been signed. Tie Atchison people here say that no ten s will be made public until every detail** arranged. DeLong, appellant, vs. Wilson, from Mahaska county, affirmed; King, appellant, vs. Gustafson, from Webster county, affirmed; Crittenden, appellant, vs. Armour, Barber & Co., from Pottawattamie county, affirmed: Argo, appellant, vs. Donovan, from Appanoose county, affirmed: Deere, Wells &. Co,, vs. Bagley, appellant, from Mills county, affirmed. The Billings Case came up. and the forenoon was occupied by Mr. Eaton in behalf of Billings._ A Forger Nabbed. Dayjenpobt. May 21.—R- H. Bracken, hailing from Omaha, a painter by trade, forged the nameof the firm he was working for to a cheek Saturday and passed the same. It was discovered to he a forgery and he was arrested. Among other things found on his person was a half and selling thorn to butchers, fessed that ho had been hired parties to kill them. and that them to butchers in Omaha, will be investigated. QUEEN VICTORIA S BIRTHDAY A Day of Interest to All English Men and Women. Really It Comes on May *44, but Is Celebrated To-Day to Avoid Clashing With an Irish Anniversary— General Foreign News. She xviii buy each frock and gown with the thought to that which is already in her wardrobe, and in this way will avoid inharmonious effects. Gowns, gloves and hats in harmony are what, after all, make a well-dressed woman- They need not absolutely match, but not a color must, as the French people say, “swear at eaen other." The general effect must bi* that gained in a many-hued flower, each shade blending into each other until perfection is obtained, and the woman, like a flower, is a symphony in tints. London. Alay 21.—Flags are flying and church bells are ringing all over the United Kingdom to-day. and in many of the country districts the day is being observed as a generai holiday. All this is in celebration of the fact that on Saturday next Queen Victoria reaches the seventy-first anniversay of her birth, the observance taking place three days in advance of the date by royal command. Her majesty is spending the day quietly at Windsor castle, surrounded by all the members of her family now on this side of the channel. To-night she xviii give a dinner party, and a ball xviii also be given at Buckingham palace. Many telegrams of congratulation were received at Windsor to-day from different parts of this country and the continent, and numerous loyal banquets will take place iii the large commercial centers to-niglu. Saturday of this week—the 24th of May—is Queen Victoria's birthday; but this year the auspicious anniversary is celebrated on the 21st—to-day. The Johns Murder Case. Eldora, Alay 21.—Court is in session here and the grand jury is still working on the Henry Johns murder case, and from appearances this ease will cause a fierce legal fight in this county again and run up an enormous expense account. It also promises well for sensational developments. Working for His Pardon. Des Moines. Alay 21.—A movement is on foot to secure the, pardon of Munch-rath. convicted of being implicated in the murder of Rev. Haddock at Sioux City. Gov. Boies as yet has had no opportunity to act upon that matter officially. but it is not believed that he will grant the pardon._ Sold Lump-Jawed Cattle. Council Bluffs, Alay 21.—Hank Gip-ton. a Swede, has been arrested here on a charge of killing lump-jawed cattle He con-bv other he sold The ease Mysteriously Disappeared. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Cedar Rapids. May 21.—James Miller a citizen of this place has mysteriously disappeared, leaving a. wife and five children. Ile is a member of the A. O. U. W. in good standing. A Clothier Assigns. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Cedar Rapids. Alay 21.—F. C. Olmsted. a prominent clothing merchant of thiscity. has assigned. The City National bank 'and a Boston firm hold mortgages against him amounting to $11,500. Cannot Conduct Hi* Defense. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Des Moines. la.. May 21,—The supreme court ha* decided that Myron E. Billings, who was to conduct his ow n defense. cannot do so. Our Aledo Letter. [Correspondence of The Hawk-Eye.] Aledo, 111.. May 21.—The Aledo public high school board have selected Prof. Kasebeer, of Bloomington, as principle for the ensuing school year. The professor comes well recommended as an educational instructor. Prof. Hollenback has been secured as teacher for the grammer department. The brilliant wedding of Aliss Lulu, daughter of Hon. I. N. Bassett, and Mr. James S. Adams, of Belvedier. Illinois, occurred to-day at 4 p. rn., at the residence of the bride's parents. Rev. Poage. of New Windsor, performed the marriage ceremony. The waterworks system of Aledo is rapidly extending over the entire city. The lower flow is impregnated with remarkable medicinal properties and with the return of summer an influx of invalids is assured. A Strike Inevitable. Reynoldsville. Pa., Alay 21.—Along and bitter strike of coal miners in this district seems inevitable. At a mass meeting a motion prevailed to strike unless the Columbus scale was paid or arbitration granted by the Bell, Lewis & Y'atts Company. Four thousand miners are affected. Five Miners Crushed to Death. Calumet, Mich., Alay 21.—Five Italian miners were killed by a rock falling on them in the Calumet and Heeia mine to-day. _ WOMAN'S WORLD IN PARAGRAPHS. Which Tell More Fibs to the Other, Husbands or Wives? Some gentlemen had a discussion at their club the other night about the white lies it is necessary for a husband to tell his wife. All agreed that such lies were necessary to make the domestic wheels run smoothly. Women, they said, could never be made to see things from a man's standpoint. Little matters that xvere nothing at all to a man became crimes in the eyes of a woman; therefore it was necessary for a man to lie to his wife occasionally. This set me to wondering which lied to tile other more, husbands or wives. Looking at the matter from behind the scenes on our side, I should say it was about even. I believe wives tell their husbands quite as many falsehoods as husbands tell them, but about far different things. Women deceive their husbands mostly in money matters or in things which concern their family affections. If a wife is held to a strict account for the money she spends, when she wants more than a certain sum she tells the bread winner it is for groceries or a dressmaking bill. Then she takes it and makes a present to her dear mother, whom the husband hates, or pays a gambling debt for her brother, or gives it to her grown son or daughter to spend in extravagance which the father does not approve. Sometimes she spends it for the church or her pastor. But she always gets the money somehoxv, and if she is afraid of her husband it goes doxvn to expense accounts, xvhich appear wholly open and innocent. A wife always deceives her husband where she is afraid of I lim. Yes, the falsehoods are about even on both sides. But is it not rather unfortunate that those who are supposed to be all in Till to each other dare not trus* each other? At a meeting of the London trades union councils in London in April a xvo-man was present as a delegate for the first time in the history of the organization. The lady was Airs. Hicks, representing a ropemaker's union. Mrs. Juliet V. Strauss is a promising and talented young woman on the editorial staff of The Rockville (Ind.) Tribune. She swings a vigorous pen and speaks her mind about things. Writing about hoxv election day looks to a woman, she remarks: “If a woman could only dispense with her politics and take a perfectly impartial view of candidates and elections, she would get so much more good out of them than by taking sides and allowing herself to get riled up over results. The actions of men on such occasions are enough to make a cow laugh, and the xvoman who does not at least smile at them is devoid of a proper sense of humor.” I don't know what it proves, or whether it proves anything, but dentists say. that women endure pain with far more pluck than men display. Alen howl aloud with the pain the dentist inflicts, while xvomen endure it with silent suffering. Bel va Lockwood has a law practice that brings her in more money than a congressman’s salary; has property in Washington xvorth $30,GOO, and a country place worth $5,000, all acquired in a comparatively short time from her 'ogal business. This is more than she would have had if she had stuck to school teaching. ________ A Job of it. “How are tilings going?” asked a west sider of an old friend whom he had not met for some time. “Tough,” xvas the reply. “Hoxv so?” “Got arrested by mistake and bad to prove I was an hone*! man.” “That’s bad.” “Bad? I should -av so.* I never had sucfl a job in my life."—Chicago Times. Judge Miller Writes a Letter. From the Gate City. Justice Miller has written this letter to Rev. I. P. Toter, a well-known Methodist preacher, now at Oskaloosa: Supreme Court of the United States. Washington, May 15, 1890.— Rex*. I. P. Teter—Aly Dear Friend: I regret to find that you are iii trouble about my concurrence in the recent decision of the supreme court in regard to the sale of goods imported from abroad or from another state in the original packages. I venture to hopi' that I shall not wholly forfeit your esteem because, in obedience to that sense of conscientious duty which I have no doubt prompts you iii this matter. I have felt bound to follow the decision made by this court more than sixty years ago, and which has never been doubted or disputed from that day to this. Indeed, that decision, iii addition to being a decision of this court, was one xvhich fell from the lips of the greatest constitutional lawyer that this government ever had. it was based upon a construction of the constitution of the United States. This constitution has not been altered since, and the judgment of the court has remained without question from that day to this, now sixty-three years ago. Shiny people, like you. I think, have the idea that the supreme court is only hound iii its decisions by the views which they may have of abstract moral right. But we are as much sworn to decide according to the constitution of the I nited States as you arc hound by your conscience to a faith in the bible which you profess to follow. If my views of the true meaning of the constitution of the United States, iii a puestion before me as a judge of one of the courts of the country, should compel mc to differ with the whole world, I should it as courageously, as, I have no doubt, you would stand by any doctrine which you believe to be taught in the holy bible. This is the only letter that I have attempted to answer on this subject, and however my friends may think I erred on this subject, I must bear their censures. If I should believe everything which you believe on the subject of prohibition, I must still follow the constitution of the United States until it is changed by those having authority to do so. I am, sincerely your friend, Sam. F. Miller. HAWK-EYE GLANCES. A twenty-pound buffalo in the Ochevdan river The Pain* of Marriage. However much you marry on. Remember this is true; You can’t afford to carry- on As once you used to do. Sherman’* Safe Statesmanship. In the Senator Sherman. “I do not want to embark upon the wide sea of free coinage of silver, and I do not want congress to pledge itself to buy all of that silver which may be offered—silver melted from the pits of India. China and all the world. Anything whatever that can be done by this bill or by any other bill to give us more good paper money, based on actual deposit^ of gold and silver bullion, or that will raise the value of silver. I will favor. I would buy every ounce of silver produced in this country, keep it in the treasury vaults and issue certificates upon it. based on its market value, to any extent that may be desired, and I would make them a legal tender, so that they would travel all over the world, be as good as gold and be on a parity with gold.*’    _ The Bravest Man. The bravest man is he who wears. Regardless of remarks and stares. The First Straw Hat! A Big Fish.— fish was caught the other day. Iowa City’s New College.—The new college building at Iowa City will be completed and ready for occupancy by September 15. Killed Twenty-Four Wolves,— Clark Lown, a Monona county wolf-hunter, killed twenty-four wolves in three days last week. The Muscatine Bridge.—The piers for the Muscatine bridge are completed. A big celebration is being planned for the opening of the bridge. Northwest Iowa Conference.— Tile northwest Iowa conference of the AI. E. church xviii meet at Spencer September 17. Bishop Fowler will preside. Stock Killed bv Lightning.—During a storm the other day twelve steers belonging to a farmer near Brandon, that were huddled together in a corner, were struck by lightning and killed. Early Wedded Sorrow.—Hannah Betutor, a fifteen-year-old Davenport girl, was married about a week ago and is now seeking a divorce from her husband on the ground of extreme cruelty. A Sad Accident.—The five-year-old son of Michael Callaghan, of Muscatine, while attempting to mount a loaded wagon Monday, toll under the wheels and was run over. His injuries may prove fatal. An Ancient Town Plat.—The first plat ever made of Iowa City has been placed in the Masonic library at Cedar Rapids. It was made May 4, 1839, and has a plan of the state capitol (when situated in Iowa City) in addition. Suspected of Robbery.—Three men arc under arrest at, Cedar Falls and six at Waverly on suspicion of being concerned in the jewelry robbery at the latter place on the 14th. About 810,000 worth of jewelry was stolen. A Snake in Its Eye.—Sioux Rapids is on deck with another freak. This time it, is a horse with a hair snake in its eye. The snake ean be plainly seen circulating around tin* ball of the eye, and since its appearance the sight has been destroyed. The Ottumwa Coal Palace.—The Ottumwa coal palace directors are actively engaged in preparing for the coming exhibition. Invitations to furnish exhibits have been sent to the following counties:    Monroe, Lucas, Appanoose, Van-Buren, Davis, .Jefferson, Keokuk, Mahaska and Marion.” Ddstkoyed His Hearing.—At Boone the other day John Schumme, a sanitary officer, went to the house of a family named Case to tack a diptheria card on the door. The head of the family objected to tieing quarantined and struck the officer on the ear with a club, bursting the drum of the ear and destroying the hearing. Damages for Injuries.—A case of damages for injuries received from a defective sidewalk went to the supreme court from Jefferson county recently and was decided against the property owner. The first judgment was against the town. which in turn sued the owner of the adjacent property and secured a judgment. An appeal wa* taken to the supreme court with the above result. Attempt to Stop Gambling.—An effort was made Tuesday in Dubuque to suppress the gambling hells of the city, but failed. On complaint of several merchants who suspected their clerks of visiting these places an attorney appeared before the grand jury to have the proprietors of the gambling-houses indicted, but the county attorney refused to entertain the complaints unless the merchants personally appeared and made complaint. Wheat Seventeen Hundred Years Old.—The other afternoon we were privileged to examine a relic indeed, says the Ackley Tril/vne. It was a small bottle of wheat 1,700 years old. Dr. Symington has shown it to some of our people. During some excavations that were made last year near Castlecarry, Scotland, the workmen came upon a portion of wall and granary which had been built by the Romans long years ago, and in the granary was a quantity of wheat. This small bottleful was gathered up by a relagjre of Dr. Smythington’s uncle, at Marshalltown, and sent to him, and the first of the week, when the doctor was there, he permitted him to bring the bottle away with him. The grains were well preserved, ai though black with age, and it was a curiosity, indeed. —Some of the Grand Army boys be interested in the following from Al B. Pope, A. D. C. Commander, Tenn. and Ga. He says: “We had I The Ladies Delighted. The pleasant effect and the perfect safety with which ladies may use the liquid Amit laxative, Syrup of Figs, under all conditions make it their favorite remedy. Jt is pleasing to the eye and to the taste, gentle, yet effectual in acting bonk at1 the kidneys, liver Mid bowels. on When » Woman i* Well Dressed From the Ladles Home Journal.    ,---—    —-    - —  ----- . The general woman is the woman you epidemic of whooping cough here, t know and I know, you like and I like. She has wit and sense enough to realize art, Tenn.), and Chamberlain’s Remedy has been the only medicine that the most expensive fashions are has done any good.” There is no A ^ _ ▲« J   ^4 I    MfVvAtxntnif    Art    cr    K    trhOH    thlff    1 often the key-note to the development of pretty coats and frocks in less costly fabrics. If she is wise she will study out the colors mid staffs that suit her best. from whopping cough when this I is freely given. It comple sly the disease. 50 cent bottles for J all druggists. ;

  • A. D. C. Commander
  • Al B. Pope
  • Aliss Alargaret Baker
  • Aliss Lulu
  • Cardinal Gibbons
  • Clark Lown
  • Cyrus Wellington
  • E. Schultz
  • Ezra B. Taylor
  • Ezra Carmody
  • F. Miller
  • Frank Anderson
  • George Bentley
  • George C. Lorimor
  • George Tate
  • Goodnight Grimes
  • H. Bracken
  • Henry Johns
  • Herrick Johnson
  • Howard Crosby
  • I. P. Toter
  • J. B. Brown
  • J. Lefens
  • James Miller
  • James S. Adams
  • Jim Earl
  • John R Mott
  • John Schumme
  • Juliet V. Strauss
  • L. Eaton
  • M. Bliss
  • Michael Callaghan
  • Myron E. Billings
  • Ogden Alonday
  • Oliver Beinly
  • Oliver Bentley
  • Oscar Ajcculloch
  • Queen Victoria
  • T. M. Browne
  • Walter Wells
  • Will Hoffman
  • Wirt Dexter
  • Zeke Clark

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Publication: Burlington Hawk Eye

Location: Burlington, Iowa

Issue Date: May 22, 1890

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