Burlington Hawk Eye, May 29, 1890 : Front Page

Publication: Burlington Hawk Eye May 29, 1890

Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - May 29, 1890, Burlington, Iowa THE BURLINGTON HAWK-EYE. ESTABLISHED: JUNE, 1839.) BURLINGTON, IOWA, THURSDAY MORNING, MAY 29, 1890- (PRICE: 15 CENTS PER WEEK. “A CONTINUAL SURPRISE.” An Illinois Representative’s Warm Words in Praise of Gov. Gear. Gossip About Other Iowa Congressmen— John C. Fry's Entrance Into the Journalistic Field—An Anecdote of General Alger. [Correspondence cf The Hawk-Eye.] Washington, May 28.—‘‘That man is a continual surprise to me,” said General Henderson, of Illinois, the chairman of the house committee on rivers and harbors, this morning, as we were riding to the capitol in a street ear. Ile referred to tile representative of the first congressional district of Iow a, Hon. John Henry Gear, who sat nearly opposite us. “He seems to be posted on all subjects,” he continued. “Now, in the discussion of the Hennepin canal clause of our bill, Governor (fear struck the keynote of all logical statements concerning that laudable enterprise, ii is speech ort the sugar clause of the tariff hill was also a model of clear concise statement, and yet, I am informed that he never went into politics until after he had spent, the greater portion of his young manhood in private business enterprises. Ile came here two years ago. with an excellent reputation as an executive officer, for we all knew what an excellent governor In-had made hut, we did not expect him to become one of our foremost legislators at the close of one congress. Yet, to-day he stands as well to the fore us a leader of the house, as some of us who have been in congress for a score of sessions.” Governor Gear *;ti quietly conversing with a fellow member and knew nothing of the ecomiums which were uttered concerning him by tin* distinguished Illi-noisian; and he will know nothing of them until he reads them iii Iowa papers. He is as unassuming here, as unpretentious as he is at home; and one secret of his success in tile house is and has been, his ability as a friend-maker. Fie isa genial companionable man, and all of his colleagues like him. A great deal is accomplished in legislation in lite house by favors shown to friends in committees, as well as on the floor. Governor Gear has no enemies, and hosts of friends. Everyone speaks of him in the same, manner and in as high praisers does the gentleman from Illinois. Speaker Reed told me last December, when he concluded to place Governor Gear on the committee on ways and means, that In* was “by far the ablest man west of the Mississippi for such work as tin* committee will lie called upon to do, and he will represent that great section on the committee, and represent it well, too.” The passage and approval of the Burlington public, building hill was a triumph of legislative skill, which ought to lie mentioned here, while I ain writing of the Iirst, district man. You know Congressman Kerr was placed on t In- committee on public buildings and grounds. to represent Iowa on that committee. Well, naturally lie looked after Cedar Rapids first, and the rest of Iowa afterwards. But although not a member of that committee, Governor Gear managed to get his Gill through both houses, and approved by the president before the Cedar Rapids bill was approved. This fact docs not relied, discredit upon Congressman Kerr, hut it certainly speaks well for the hustling qualities and skillful manipulations of Governor Gear. When Jonas Clclaiid, of Sioux City, was here working for a public building for his village, he felt that no Iowa town would he cared for until Cedar Rapids was disposed of and hence lie went hack home. disappointed. Ile did not feel especially friendly towards Mr. Kerr at the time, either. However, all's well that ends well, and Sioux City will get, a public building yet—probably in time,, for President, Allison to approve it. A rumor has gone abroad that Mr. .I oh ii C. Cry. for nearly thirty years connected with tin- (late ('itll, had received un executive appointment iii Washington. There is no truth iii the assertion. I have known Mr. Fry since' before the war, anil know just, what he is coming to Washington for, and what induces him to leave the slumbering village at tin* foot, of the Des Moines rapids. Mr. Fry is a good newspaper man, an educated man, a writer of more than ordinary ability, whose services have never been fully appreciated by the paper which he has so long served. He has a younger brother in Washington, also a newspaper man. somewhat known as a correspondent of several leaking newspapers. Mr. Fry is coming to Washington to join that younger brother in a journalistic field which will yield him revenue adequate to his abilities. That is all there is of the rumor that John C. Fry is to have an executive office. He probably couldn't get one if he wanted it: because he has never mingled with the politicians outside of Loo county, and they do not know him and value him enough to bring an ofliec on a silver platter to him. John and his brother will probably manage to get along without department, pap. John's little brother once served his country and Frank Hatton, in government other: and that is sufficient for the entire family. General Belknap is still in very feeble health. Rheumatism has taken hold of him and is handling him roughly. The old veteran says, however, that he w ill be present w hen Crocker's Iowa brigade has its re-union next fall: and he will be one of the jolliest fellows of them all. A member of the American Protective League, of New York, a gentleman who is prominent in the work of the league. was here on a visit yesterday.and related a conversation which he recently had with Gen. Alger. Commander-in-chief of the Grand Army of the Republic. He said to Gen. Alger:    “I want to know if von arc a civil service reformer: for, if you are, I wouldn't vote for you for the presidency nor any other office." “I'll tell you how that is" responded the'! shrewd and w ily candidate from Michigan, “I am a civil service reformer. sure pop: but I am the same kind of a reformer that Mr. Clarkson is." That kind of civil service reform is acceptable to the entire republican party. I trow: and the league man assured Gen. Alger that he would vote for him for anything from alderman to doorkeeper in tho house of the Lord. Smith I). Fin. liquors to the laws of the several states was again taken up, and Mr. Morgan made an argument against its constitutionality. Mr. Faulkner expressed himself in favor of doing something; of passing some bill that would relieve the situation which now confronted congress. Speaking of the regulation of the liquor traffic, he said he himself believed as did the people of his state that the high license system was the true method of dealing with the question. He had given notice of an amendment somewhat similar to the substitute reported by the judiciary committee. He criticised the substitute, objecting, for instance, to the use of the word “prohibition" and suggested the objects could be attained by the use of the word “regulation.*’ Mr. Wilson, of Iowa, did not agree with Faulkner and argued in favor of the substitutes. Mr. Pugh argued in favor of the bill and said its defeat would have the states in a most serious predicament. Mr. Call expressed sympathy with the idea that the states had absolute control of tin* trallir of intoxicating liquor and was willing to vote for almost any bill which would attain that end. Mr. Call yielded the lloor to Allison, who presented the conference report on the army appropriation bill. Mr. Ingalls inquired what had been done in regard to the senate amendment, prohibiting the sale of liquor in canteens. Mr. Allison said the provision was modified to read, “that no alcoholic liquors, beer or wine, shall be sold or supplied to enlisted men at any canteen or post-traders' store in any state or territory in which the sale of alcoholic liquors, beer or wine, was prohibited bylaw.” Replying to a question by Blair, Allison said the senate conferees found it necessary to yield to the house conferees in the matter. There was quite a spirited debate on this point. .Mr. Allison said of course the provision applies only to the states arid territories where the prohibitory law prevails. House conferees were unanimous in insisting the senate proviso should not remain in the bill. Mr. Paddock said i; is within the bounds of the state that nineteen-twentieths of the troops are stationed outside of the states and territories where the prohibitory law was enforced. Mr. Allison said the senate conferees did the best they could in the matter. Mr. Blair insisted tIn* language adopted is a substantial surrender of the senate proviso and that the army canteen will remain iii full force. Mr. Ingalls said that either the control of the army (so far as the sale of intoxicating liquors was concerned) ought to be in the United States, or it ought not,. Congress ought either to say that all the soldiers shall have an opportunity of getting drunk or no. The proposition to leave the control of t he question to local legislation seems indefensible, and so far as t lie senate is concerned, it would be more manly to relinquish the, whole thing absolutely rather than have it so mutilated. Mr. Allison withdrew the report and said lie would call it up to-morrow The house fortification bill was reported with amendments and laid on the table. The conference report on the bill for public building at Cedar Rapids was agreed to. Consideration of the liquor bill wras then resumed and Pierce criticised the arguments of some of the democratic senators and made an argument in support of tlie bill. Mr. Turpin said the senate had under consideration no duty whatever to perform on this subject, with respect to the shadowy, transparent, gauzy essence or image of an essence that is called “moral sentiment behind prohibitory legislation." He did not believe we had a denomination of coin small enough to measure its value. After further debate the senate adjourned. GIVE IT TO FRANCE. A Suggestion that Would End the Newfoundland Dispute. Big Railway Undertaking—Authority Given to Construct the Summit Line of the Jnngfran—Irish Tenants Surrender. country in February and is known to have been in possession of considerable money in notes and a letter of credit which was never presented. Suddenly he disappeared from the hotel where he was stopping and it was freely stated that he had met with foul play, and the supposition now receiv-es confirmation from every circumstance of the case. No arrests have been made. STABBED K BED. A Des Moines Artist Assaulted by a Midnight Assassin. KUNZE GETS MARRIED. THE HOUSE. Mr. Randall's Successor Sworn In. The credentials of Mr. Yaux, Randall's successor, were presented and read and lie qualified. The bill was passed appropriating 8125,OOO for the establishment of a national military park at the battlefield of ('hieamauga. A conference was ordered on the naval appropriation bill, and then the house went into committee of the whole on the river and harbor bill. The pending question was oil tho point of order raised by MeCreary against the clause prescribing penalties upon owners of bridges which obstruct navigation. Tho chair overruled the point of order. On motion of Bunnell tho section declaring it shall not be lawful to construct a bridge over any navigable waler of tho United States within tho limits of tho state without obtaining tho approval of tho secretary of war. was stricken out. On motion of Post a survey was authorized of tho Illinois river from La Salle to the Mississippi river with a view of ascertaining what lands would be subject to overflow by the construction of a navigable waterway between Laki Michigan and the Mississippi river. The eommittee then rose and reported the bill to the house. Mr. Dockery moved to recommit the bill with instructions to the committee on rivers and harbors to report it back with tile Hennepin canal clause stricken out. The motion was lost and the bill then passed without division. The house then adjourned until Mends y. Des Moines Postmaster. \Va>nix(<To\, May 2S.—Isaac Brandt was to-day nominated by the president as postmaster at Des Moines. Iowa. London, May 28.—The Pout. reflecting in its utterances the general disgust which the action of the Newfoundland legislature in addressing itself defiantly to the queen has provoked, gravely makes the suggestion that the government settle the fisheries dispute by ceding Newfoundland to France and granting in addition pecuniary compensation to the French fishermen. Such proceedings could not fail to settle the dispute as far as France is concerned and to settle the Newfoundlers as well. It is more than likely that the government will reply to the address of the Newfoundland parliament by insisting upon the compliance of that colony with the terms of England's agreement with France, in default of which sterner measures will be taken. The threatening tone of the provincial legislature’s protest has damaged the cause of the Newfoundlanders by making the friends of the Salisbury ministry angry. The delegates from the province now here are busily engaged trying to explain it away and to show that they are not responsible for it. The government can do nothing to remedy the matter without abrogating the treaty of Utrecht, which cannot be done without the consent of France or by an open rupture. The story of the lauding of French marines is believed to be an invention having the object of working up the feelingsof the English people against France. Instructions have been forwarded from the vatican to the heads of the Catholic church in the Dominion of Canada to endeavor by all legitimate means to allay the strife, existing between Hie Canadian and French fishermen. Gladstone still keeps hammering away at the tory government. An immense crowd gathered at his country seat at Hawarden yesterday and listened to one of the most vigorous speeches lie has made for many months. Point was given to his recent comparison between English rule in Ireland and that of the Russian czar by the violent suppression of a nationalist meeting at Cashel, County Tipperary, and the smashing of John Dillon's head by a policeman’s club for remonstrating against the action of Balfour's magistrates. The application made last fall to the Swiss federal council by M. Keochlin, the assistant of M. Eiffel in the erection of ie Eiffel tower, for authority to construct a railway to the summit of the Jungfrau Mountain in the Swiss Alps, has finally been acted upon. The idea • f constructing such a railway has long been a subject of spasmodic consideration by the Swiss authorities, and there were several applicants for the position of chief of construction find controller of tile undertaking besides M. Koechlin. Although some eight months have elapsed since the application was made, the decision of the council was reached in about as short a time as Swiss official conclusions are usually arrived at. She summit of the Jungfrau Mountain being upward of 13,500 feet above the starting point of the proposed railway, it may be seen that the venture is beset with difficulties from the beginning of the work. The Late Cronin Suspect Becomes a Benedict—Remembered by His Attorneys. Chicago. May 28.—John P. Kunze. the little German who was tried with Coughlin. Burke. O'Sullivan and Beggs for the alleged complicity in the Cronin murder, was married at 7:30 yesterday morning to Miss Julia G. Hover at St. Alphonsus* church. Both Kunze and his bride are Catholics and the ceremony was performed with all the honor of a nuptial mass. The attorneys for the defense in the celebrated case. Messrs. Forrest. Wing. Donahoe and QuaJey. presented tim couple with a handsome silver water-service on which is the inscription, “He Preferred Imprisonment and the Risk of Death to Perjury and Dishonor." Money the Object of the Assault—A Tub of Hot Water Nearly Cause* a Child's Death—The Supreme Court Decisions. A $20,000,000 MORTGAGE. Executed by the Chicago & Northern Pacific in Favor of a New York Company. Springfield, 111.. May 28.—The secretary of state to-day recorded a mortgage made by the Chicago and Northern Pacific Railway Company in favor of the Farmers' Loan and Trust Company, of New York, to the amount of $30,000,000 to cover outstanding indebtedness against certain branches and to secure funds to develop and complete new lines. The bonds will run until 1940 and draw 5 per cent interest payable semi-annually. ILLINOIS PROHIBITIONISTS. THE RAILROADS. Passenger Rates Restored. New York. May 28.—Vice President Oakes this afternoon made the announcement that the agreement for the restoration of passenger rates in the northwest had been signed by the presidents of all lines concerned, including the Northern Pacific, Wisconsin Central and Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul. The advance is to take effect on the 10th of June. A MERCER COUNTY SENSATION. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.' Des Moines, May 28.—Professor Lawrence A. Southwick, artist, formerly art instructor at Callanan college, was stabbed in his bed last night in his rooms on the third floor over No. 617 Walnut street. The deed was done by an unknown man. presumably for the purpose of robbery, some time between midnight and early morning, and the fact that Prof. Southwick managed the concerts of Blatcliford Kavanaugli at Omaha. Kansas City, St. Joseph. Topeka and Lincoln last week with considerable profits to himself and had a good deal of money in his possession is believed to have furnished a motive for the foul deed. His body was not discovered until ten-thirty this morning. A number of pupils came to the art room early to-day, but as he was not iii they went away. A young lady went to the study, which is situated north and adjoining Prof. Southwick^ sleeping room, and began painting as usual. She became absorbed in her work and didn't notice anything unusual until about 10:30. when she was startled by hearing a groan iii Prof. South wick's room. On investigation she found the artist's prostrate form on the floor, and immediately notified parties below. » His wound consisted of an ugly stab in his right breast, cutting in twain the mamary artery and making a frightful wound several inches long and about as deep. The blade had evidently struck a rib. The physicians give it as their opinion that he was first stabbed while iii bed asleep. There is evidence that a terrific struggle had taken place iii the room and it is thought that when stabbed he awoke and a hand struggle took place between the assassin and the wounded man. He has a wife and two children living near Johnstown. Pennsylvania. The physicians to-night I say he will recover. reverting back to the dayds. when slavery enthralled a race of people and union men and armies were seeking to set them free. A house, composed in part of men who had faced tho canon's mouth and sacrificed their lease of life to fight for a union, now preserved, and freedom's right. A house, composed entire by a people who had gathered to hear recounted the undying deeds of heroism displayed and an effusion of patriotic principles and requirements. Is it any wonder that after listening to this tirade of foreign rhetoric and pertinent syllogisms. “patience ceases to be a virtue" and forbearance an indulgence? The peroration of this remarkable talk, consisted in rehearsing the names of several now historic battlefields, and which he declared, needed no oratorical references or marks of distinguishment. But he did deign to remark on a few of these battlefields, and iii every instance these “few" referred to and dwelt upon was in the ones in w hich the union forces wavered from confederate missiles and the dawn of victory rested under a cloud. He finally closed amid the humiliation and to the relief of all. The only conclusion to be drawn. i> that the speaker lacked the enthusiasm requisite for the occasion and the sympathy for the union victories and the final result. Roscoe. HERE IVE ARE AT LAST! The Water Company Submits Three Good Propositions. Out of Which the City Can .Make a Desirable Selection—Encouraging Prospects for a Better Water Service. IN THE SOCIALISTIC STATE. Nomination* for State Officers Made—The Platform. Bloomington, Ills.. May 8.—At the prohibition state convention this forenoon It. R. Link, a farmer of Franklin county, was nominated for state treasurer. and Dr, Carl Johann, president of Eureka college, in Woodford county, for state superintendent of public institutions. W. W. Edwards, of McKendall college, at Lebanon; Prof. J: B. Gibson, of Oregon schools, and Mary Allen West, of Chicago, were nominated for trustees of tin' Illinois college at Campaign. There was a long discussion on the nomination of a candidate for United States senator, and a large majority favored such action. The committee on resolutions reported and the following are tho points favored: The speedy adoption of the Australian ballot system, or its equivalent; control of railways and telegraph lines by the government: suppression of all trusts and combines; reduction of the legal rate of interest in the state to 8 per cont: a Sabbath law, that the laboring classes may have one day's rest in seven: the free coinage of silver and all money to be issued by the government direct: tax on luxuries and not on necessities. After the resolutions were read another discussion on the nomination of United States senator was had and it was spirited. The matter was postponed until the platform was presented. Farmer Haaf, of Elpaso, introduced a resolution denouncing the McMinley bill as an infamous outrage, and gotten up by tin* republicans to pay debts incurred at the last election. Action on the resolutions was postponed and the matter of electing a United States senator was left to the state committee. People iii that Section of Illinois Indignant at a Chicago Detective. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Aledo, 111., May 28.—Quito a sensation was caused in the western part of tile county by the recent appearance of a Chicago detective. It seems that one George Lakin, recently deceased, had $900, which mysteriously disappeared just previous to his death, but which fact was not discovered until after his demise. It was known that he drew the amount from the bank but a short time before and had never disposed of it. and to learn whence it had gone was the mission of the detective. The detective represented himself as a buyer of walnut timber and remained iii the neighborhood for several days. At last he made accusation against a young farmer of that vicinity and tried to frighten a confession from him. He did not succeed, however, and has left the neighborhood and a great many indignant people of that section too. Mr. Minteer, of Dunean township, had the misfortune to lose his house and all its contents by lire last Saturday afternoon. Loss about $800. The fire originated iii an upstairs room and was caused by the children playing in the room with matches. Our popular townsman, J. S. Cummings, made a remarkable discovery a few days since. He has a cow widely noted for the quantity and quality of her milk. Ile was rather puzzled to know why the quantity of milk in the morning was so much less than in the evening. He taxed his mind to find out the reason and at last succeeded. To his surprise and indignation he observed that a two hundred pound, long-snooted shoat, which occupied the same apartment with the cow at night, was voluntarily acting as a suction pump. A WOLF SCALP PERJURY. to the the •All Edward John* Anxiety to Make Money Gets Him Into Trouble. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Eldora, May 29.—Edward Johns' anxiety to make money has gotten him into trouble. The Hardin county grand jury has returned an indictment against him for perjury. The charge against Johns is that he bought twenty-four young wolves in Franklin county, brought them to his home near Abbott” killed them and took their scalps to Eldora, receiving a bounty of .$1 each for them, swearing they were captured iii Hardin county. Young Johns’ mother is reputed to be worth nearly $200,000, and there is no necessity of his resorting ^o such methods to obtain money. A TUB OF HOT WATER. by ai A Utile Child's Life Endangered Mother'* Carelessness. [Special lo The Hawk-Eye.] Des Moines, May 29.—The little four year old son of \V. Q. Demass, of this city, meta fearful and probably fatal accident to-day. Mrs. Demoss had prepared o tub of boiling water for scrubbing and had left it standing on the floor where the child in some inaner slipped and fell directly into it receiving frightful burns. THE GERMAN CATHOLICS. EXCITEMENT AT LINCOLN, ILLINOIS. Twelve Citizens in Prison on a Charge of Selling Their Votes. Lincoln. 111., May 28.—Twelve men who were indicted for selling their votes at the election in April were remanded to jail this morning in default of bail. Warrants arc out for twelve more, and the wildest excitement prevails. THE SENATE. An Amendment to the Consular Appropriation Bill. Washington, May 28.—In the senate. Mr. Sherman, from the committee on foreign affairs, reported an amendment to be offered to the consular and diplomatic appropriation bill, authorizing the president to carry into effect the recommendations of the international conference by the appointment (bv and with the advice and consent of the senate) of three commissioners to represent the United States to the intercolonial railway commission, whose compensation is to be paid from the committee on fund to be distributed between the several nations interested. Also to detail from the army and navy such officers as may be spared without detriment to the service, to serve as engineers under such commission in making a survey (their expenses to be paid by the commission), and appropriating $65,000 as the share of the United States of the expenses of such commission and survey. Mr. Stewart offered a resolution, which was agreed to, calling on the secretary of agriculture for information as to the use of artesian wells and other water supplies from subterranean sources of irrigation. The senate bill subjecting imported The Ladle* Delighted. Tho pleasant effect and the perfect safety with which ladies may use the liquid fruit laxative. Syrup of Figs, under all conditions make it their favorite remedy. It is pleasing to tho eye and to the taste, gentle, yet effectual in acting on the kidneys, liver and bowels. Cannot Sell Liquor. Cleveland, O.. May 29.—The Ohio grand lodge of Knights of Pythias to-day amended tho constitution to provide that any person engaged in buying, procuring and selling of or manufacturing intoxicating liquors shall not be initiated into a lodge: provided, unless such sidling be upon tho regular prescription of a reputable physician or for known medicinal, mechanical, pharmaceutical or sacramental purposes. The Busine** of the Convention is Concluded. Milwaukee, May 28.—At the convention of German Catholic societies this morning the business was crowded through in a lively manner and final adjournment was taken before eleven o'clock. The first business was to finish the election of officers. Anton Bickel. of Milwaukee, was elected secretary: Charles Miller, of Lacrosse, corresponding secretary: Jacob Horn, of Lacrosse, treasurer: executive committee. Martin Gert, of Oshkosh, Henry Broecker. of Racine. C. H. Langenberger, of Appleton. Anton Gemeiner, of Milwaukee. The committee on resolutions presented some resolutions setting forth tho necessity for organization for political work for the coming state campaign. The resolution which was adopted unanimously provides for an executive committee of twelve and a senate committee of three members, the duty of which will be to watch carefully that no friend of paternal measures is elected to either branch of the legislature. Another resolution, which was presented, provided for the appointment of a state committee to consist of five members which shall look closely after all bills that come before the legislature aud report promptly any measures that appear antagonistic to Catholics. In closing several speeches were made, after which the convention adjourned. Word Studies. “Pure'’—unmixed, chaste. The word is simple—readily understood. It is also very old—had use and applied meaning before men made books. Its aryan root is pu, and pu means fire. The idea of purity and tire Js identical. Hence the Pagan idea of baptism by lire. The idea is probably older than baptism by water. It has come down to us through all the ages, and in some parts of Europe children have been baptized by passing them thrice through a flame within a century gone—if not indeed, at the present. In the English courts not so very long ago, was practiced the ordeal of lire as a means of establishing truth—purity of character in a given case. The ancient fireworksliippers—even as with the Parsecs of to-day, kept fire burning on church alters, as an emblem of heavenly purity—the purity of the sun —the emblem of heaven. The children words of pu are found in fire, bureau, compute, dispute, deputy, as also in pit. Hence the pit—the hell—the placm of purifying souls by fire,—purgatory, if you please. Pu also means to cleanse, and hence to prune.—penal and pain, also to pine. No matter which way it is turned, purity is fire: the words are sisters. “Pious,"—devout. Piety and pity are identical. To be piteous is to be pious. Pius, in Latin is used to mean holy. The origin is unknown. Language has its limitations. The root word, as in the ease of “religion" is lost. What it meant in the mother tongue is now unknown. The Work of Vandal*. Keokuk, la.. May 28.—The corridors and walls of the United States court house and postoffice building here were ruined Monday night. It has been customary to leave the outer doors open at night, so there was no difficulty in effecting an entrance. All the windows and railings were defaced. The law library on the third floor was broken open and the contents besmeared with the contents of several cuspidors. This was a valuable collection and the ruin is complete. Colonel Root, the custodian, has offered a reward of $50 for evidence leading to the conviction of the vandals. Supreme Court Decision*. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.l Des Moines. May 28.—The following are the suppeme court decisions: McMillin vs. Rigby, appellant, from Cedar county, reversed: Morris vs. Chicago and Northwestern Railway Company, appellant. from Keokuk county, affirmed; Wilson vs. Gunning, appellant, from Linn county, affirmed; Steele vs. Murray, appellant, from Cass county, affirmed; Chavannes. appellant, vs. Priestly, from Polk county, affirmed; Drake vs. Freehand appellant, from Wappello county, affirmed. An Injunction Against the Joint Rates. Iowa City. May 28.—Judge Fairall, of the district court, to-day granted an injunction asked by the Burlington. Cedar Rapids and Northern road restraining the Iowa railway commission from enforcing the joint rate tariff recently established. OFFENDED VETERANS. Translated from the German. Time—Seven a. rn. Scene—Breakfast-room of Citizen G.. 357a. Citizen—Ann. is the coffee ready? Citizeness G, 357b—No. I have no beans left. I was too weak yesterday to call for our ounce of beans at the public office. Then we have no wood or coal. They give us only half a pail per day, and that is not half enough. Citizen G, 357a—Mother, don't grumble. Wife—I wanted to warm for you yesterday's state dinner. Citizen—But you know. Ann, lean not eat peas and pork. What will they give us to-day? Wife—Beans aud eoru-beef. He—Always peas or beans. She—Be patient, old man. You'll have your favorite dish, sour eel soup, on the second Sunday of next month. He—Has the Socialist arrived? She—Here it is. He (reads)—“All children about reach the age of five years during current year must be delivered to public academy on the 16th inst." girls about to reach the age of fifteen years must have their names entered in the marriage register before the 17th.'j “The former Minister of Trade had an accident Yesterday while carting manure, and sprained his ankle." “As henceforth all houses are to be built alike tile profession of architect is abolished." “The general dress for next summer is ordered to be a blue blouse, with soldier's trousers. All the military uniforms are to be used up." “Three hundred and fifty-seven former, now useless, goldsmiths will he employed as street car drivers, mail carriers, etc.” “Lamps may burn only from 5:30 to 9:30 p. in. from next November I." “Four hundred masons and carpenters were sent from New York to Pittsburg to be employed in the mines in that neighborhood. Perhaps their fannies will be sent after them.” “Day before yesterday 2,969 women of over IO years—'. Come in! Inspector of the People's State—Does Citizen G. 457a, live here? Citizen—My name is Smith. Inspector—We have no names any i more; for one might have a high-sounding. the other a vulgar name. Equality above all. Now. tell me why you are still in bed? The public day begins at 7. Citizen—I am sick. Inspector—Then you ought to have turned out at six o'clock and reported for examination at tho office. Get up immediately. (To the wife) idling about here? Citizen—I do not wish you to talk to my wife with such familiarity. Inspector—Nonsense! We don't know any such tiling as familiarity for we stand all on the same footing. You are detailed to pave the street. Citizen—But I am a jeweler. Inspector—Nonsense! Jewelers are no longer needed. Here is an official notification for you. Your oldest daughter will he married to-morrow. Wife—But to whom? Inspector—To Citizen F. 3.654, or Citizen L. 639. It has not yet been decided. Wife—But she would like to have W. 347. Inspector—That does not concern us. She has to make up her mind, or else she will be sent to Fools’ City. Your youngest child is five years old and you have concealed it. I'll take him with me now. and lie may come and visit you in about a year. (Father and child get ready and leave the house with the inspector.) At last Burlington begins til see daylight on the water works question. There is now a reasonable prospect of reaching a mutual understanding and securing that which the city so greatly needs, a better water supply. The water eommittee of the city council held a meeting last evening to consider three propositions submitted by the water company. The committee comprises Messrs. Steim-ker. Bonn and Mercer. Mr. Bonn was not able to be present, but Messrs. Steini-ker and Mercer met iii the committee room and took under advisement the fob lowing THREE PROPOSITION*: Burlington, Iowa. May 27, ISS*). To the Water Committee of the City Council oj the City of Burlington, Io*ra. Gentlemen: In response to a r*-solution lately passed by the City Council and to your 4 request to meet you to confer, and recognizing the importance to the people of this city of better and increased facilities in the water service, and yet acknowledging as you must the impossibility of furnishing any substantial relief under the existing ordinances and contracts. I ani willing and desirous on ray part to do what I can consistently with the rights of the Water company to remove the existing difficulties and cinUirrasstnents and as speedily as possible to improve tile water service and extend the mains to meet the demands of tile people, and to this end I submit you three proposittons for your consideration, either of which I am willing to accept as a basis for a settlement: First. I will make the ordinance which was before tho council aUmt one year a*ro the basis, and will submit to any reasonable modifications of that ordinance which are essential in the interests of the city, provided they do not unduly interfere with or infringe upon the rights of the Water company. Or. second, the Water company to issue $150,000. with the consent of the city council. of twenty-five year second mortgage bond* under the existing ordinances, the same to be scoured by a second mortgage on the plant and property of the company. and the interest thereon payable semi-anmiallv, at eight per cent per annum, to be secured in like manner and with like endorsement so far as practicable by the city as the outstanding first mortgage bonds, suitable provision to be made tor a sinking fund, the present ordinance to be in* id i ti cd agreeably to these conditions, and tin* charter of the Water company to lie extended so as to run twenty-live y ears from the date of the new agreement, and thus expire with tin' maturity of the Itonds. Or, third, the Vi'ater company with th** our sent of the city council, to issue its mites to the amount of $130,060. payable on or before twenty-five years, with ten per cent interest, semi-annually, the charter of the Water company to be extend**! for a like period. Burlington Water Comp in y. By George I). Hand. President. The Hawk-Eye sees in these propositions good news for Burlington. They arc reasonable and they are direct, practical and easily understood. Proposition number t wo will especially commend itself to public favor because it is substantially the on*- which many of our citizens who have opposed other plans have advocated. claiming that the present ordinance is all suftic’.ent and that it provides the way in which th*' water company may raise funds in addition to the first : issue of the water bonds. The water ordinance in as adopted July I 17. 1877. and the work of construction begun soon after. Thirty thousand dollars of stock of the $300,000 authorized, was paid i ti and $200,000 of bonds sold. The charter granted an exclusion privilege for the term of twenty-five years and expires in 1907. The provisions of the ordinance relating to the maintenance of the wutqr works ar** somewhat complicated and have always been difficult to understand, and have involved various constructions of meaning. Section ll. issuing first, mortgage bonds in excess of $200,000. willing to invest more money upon the basis of twelve per cent dividends now proposes to accept l ight per cent interest upon tile money they may invest under the old ordinance. As this is one of the chief points that has been iii contention. and as til*' water company now7 concedes and is willing to put in the money under the old ordinance at eight per cent, there can hardly be any doubt of the readiness of the city to accept proposition No. 7 unless it shall Uh' found that one of the others is more desirable for the city. There is one gratifying outcome of these new propositions: they remove all oecassion for litigation. The whole con-troverser is now in line for an amicable settlement and the sootier that adjustment is reached the better it will tx' for all concerned. For it will nbt only remove a cause of irritation, but it is highly important that the work of improvement shall he begun as soon as possible. We understand that if an agreement is reached soon the woak of extension of mains and putting iii new tilter will be begun at once, and much of it eau be finished before snow falls. This will bo th*' initiation of tin* healthiest kind of a “boom" and, iii connection with the electric railway system and the sired paving, will give Burlington a long lift ahead in the year 1890. Thin and impureblood is made rich and healthful by taking Hood’s Sarsaparilla. It cures scrofula, salt rheum, all blood disorders. I bought a fifty cent bottle of Chamberlain's Pain Balm and appled it to my limbs, which have been afflicted with rheumatism at intervals for one year. At the time I bought the Pain Balm I was unable to walk. I can truthfully say that Pain Balm has completely cured me.—R. H. Farr, Holy wood, Kansas. Mr. A. B. Cox, the loading druggist at Holy wood, vouches for the truth of the above statement. For sale by all drug gists. _*_ Smuggled Opium Seized. Portland, Oregon. May 28.—Custom house officials last night seized two thousand dollars worth of smuggled opium in a Chinese wash house at this place. Nervous debility, poor memory, diffidence, sexual weakness, pimples, cured by Dr. Miles’ Nervide. Samples free at J. H. Witte’s drug store. Impressing It on Hi* Memory. A merchant's wife recently gave him a sealed letter, begging him not to open it till he got to his place of business. When he did so, he read: “I am forced to tell you something that I know will trouble you, but it is my duty to do so. I am determined you shall know it. let the result be what it may. I have known for a week that it was coming. but kept it to myself until to-day. when it has reached a crisis and I cannot keep it any longer. You must not censure me too harshly, for you must reap the results as well as myself. I do hope it don't crush you." Here he turned the page. his hair slowly rising. “The flour is out. Please send me some this afternoon. I thought that by this method you would not forget it." He didn't. American Baptist Educational Society. Chicago, May 28.—The American Baptist Educational society met in annual session this morning. The point of chief interest, and one which aroused great enthusiasm, was the announcement that the society had raised the $400,000 necessary to supplement the $600,000 given by Rockefeller, of Cleveland, for a Baptist university in Chicago._ MURDERED FOB MONEY. A Missing Man's Body Found in a Reservoir. Montreal. May 28. — The Kinder mystery was cleared up this morning by the finding of the young Englishman’s body in a large reservoir which supplies the city with water. His throat was cut from ear to ear and around his neck was tied a towel. The body was identified by the name on the clothing and was taken to the morgue where an inquest is now in progress, Rimier came to this Hosford's Acid Phosphate. A Nerve-Food and Tonic. The most effective yet discovered. West Burlington New*. The shopmates of Mr. Stevens mi: smiling face. He has the mumps. his A NIeiuorial Sermon Devoid of Patriotism and Destitute of Common Courtesy, [Correspondence of The Hawk-Eye.] Aledo. 111.. May 27.—Your corre*-pondent attended the memorial services held in the old school church on last Sunday evening. Pursuant to the announcement services were dispensed at the other churches, and as a consequence the people turned out en masse to listen to the somewhat recent minister of this place. Rev. J. D. Walkinshaw. The services opened with a patriotic Anthem by the choir. Following this was a thrilling tenor solo rendered by Mr. Eddy, of Chicago. Thus far every thing bid fair to an entertaining and instructive evening. But the chargin. disappointment and disgust that pervaded the countenances of the entire audience and especially the veterans was porcep-tably visible, after the speaker had spoken about twenty minutes, and which only increased as the address lengthened. His theme was. “What does this service mean?" and instead of being made familiar with the true and laudable purport of this Memorial service, the children, youth and aged only returned to their homes with confused and clouded mentalities as to its true import and meaning. It was certainly the most inexcusable departure and displeasing feature ever presented to an intelligent and country-loving audience. The sylabus of this non-inspiring sermon is about as follows:    He devoted the first quarter of an hour to Biblical battlefields. ancient soldiers and mode of burial. All this praise and laudation was calculated to suggest insignificence of the gloriously won battlefields of 1861. r    *    I    the inferior efforts and sacrifices of the '•>“1    VOTy    !"'    soldier,    and    that    a    decant We hope he will be spared to his parents. \ Mr. George Hint walked to Burlington last week. He will be there in time to cross over the new bridge to gather pond lilies in Illinois. Mr. Ed. Taylor will go to Quincy this week. Home sick is his disease. Miss Lug and Emma Meeke. two of Quincy’s favorite young ladies left for their home last evening after spending two delighful weeks with their friend, Mrs. Price, of West Burlington. About thirty of West Burlington's young people got up a complete surprise party on Miss Ellen Caukens last evening they had a lovely time; games of all kinds. They had a bountiful supper which all partook of with a relish; this wound up the evening’s enjoyment and all returned home about one this morning. Use Hibbard's “Herb Kxtract~ror.the blood burial should be the final recompense conferred on the holiest and Godliest band of men, who ever shouldered the musket or unsheathed the saber of liberty. His next patriotic drop was to the turbulent scenes of 1675. and his utterances of commendation and praise, on the colon iel warner and continental soldier, was deigned to impel one with the belief that (what he termed the late “unpleasantness”) was comparatively, a conflict, of secondary importance, a strife in which was displayed less courage and valor, on the part of the union soldier, and a series of minor glorious results. This eulogy on colonial and revolutionary soldiers, would have been fittingly appropriate had the Rev. been addressing a gathering of revolutionary relics; hut instead he was talking to a house composed in part, of men and #>raen whose memories were The What are you j bonds bear six per cent interest per an-, num. 'l’h*' interest thereon is a preferred claim upon th*' water fund ami is paid directly by tin* city to th** bondholders or their agents witout ever being under the conand of the water company. The sum of $2,000 is also taken from this water J mid and appropriated for tin* purchase of some of the bonds for cancellation from year to year, or placed in the sinking fund for that purpose. The capital steak of the company is $300,000 of which amount the company i* not allowed to pay up more. than ten per cent unless in pursuance of provifions of the ordinance or in obedience to the order of soul** court of competent jurisdiction. Section 12, provides that from th*' water fund there shall next he paid I ii*-current expenses of the water company, including the necessary repairs and improvements; also all th*- taxes that may he levied upon said water works, or ti [ion th** stock held by the stockholders. Hut the company is prohibited from making extravagant or tinreasaliable expenditure. After th** payment of all amounts heretofore mentioned, the remainder of tin-said water fund may, as far as prudent, and proper, tx* divided among tin* stockholders of said company, to the extent of 12 per cent per annum of tee amount actually advanced by them respectively, provided, tle-rc shall Is- no dividend d*-- j dared exceeding 8 per cent per annum upon any greater sum than $30,000. This claim explains why Hie water company could not put in more money or stock subscription—a point not understood by many of the public. The water fund is made up from the revenue from the sal** of water and from the special tax of 5 mills levied annually upon all real estate and upon all tangible property which is properly taxable within what is known as the water district. It is a well known fact that large numbers of our citizens embraced within the water district have for years paid th** water tax without being able to enjoy any of it- benefit-. They have prayed for water but have been unable to obtain it. The water company, having paid up all of it- stock permitted by the ordi- j nance and issued bonds to tin* full limit, had no available means except til** small surplus from year to year derived from the revenues of the water tax. I Thi* was totally insufficient to meet the immediate demand and there ba- gone up a cry earnest and loud . demand from all over the city for the extension of the water mains. There baal ways been an emphatic insistence that the water should be purified. The orig-i inal filter put in answered the purpose 1 when there were fewer consumers, but with the increase of consumption of water the filter is entirely inadequate and besides, it is not of the improved kind now generally used. How to secure funds to make these highly desired improvements has been the great problem that ha- agitated the public mind for ■ several years past. A number of propositions have been made but have met with more or Ie-.- opposition. Nearly all the propositions have contemplated the sale of the works to private capitalists and have met with a good deal of ! public favor, but many of o ir citizens were loth to part with the municipal ownership of the works. Section 14 provides one way in which ' this can be done and that is to issue : bonds to be secured by second mortgage I upon the works, and which shall in all I other respects be regulated upon the same principal as hereinbefore described in the ease of the first mortgage bonds. Proposition number two is in accordance with section It. providing for the issuance of second mortgage bonds. While section ll provides that the first ’ mortgage bonds shall bear six per cent interest, and that the company shall not pay up more than ten per cent of the . capital stock (8300,000—830,000): and j while section 12 provides that twelve per At Breakfast.—Daughter (to father i cent dividends shall be allowed on stock with morning paper)—“Have you read to the amount paid in. it also the weather indications, pa?" Pa— I provides ifeat “there shall bi* no dividend “Yes.” “What is the weather going to j declared exceeding eight per cent per be?” “Don’t know, my dear. Haven't \ annum upon any greater sum than said shirty thousand dollars.” It is upon this basis, we presume, that the water company, which in former years has been Successful National Hank*. The Boston Daily Advertiser gives (he following interesting account of the Maverick National bank, of Boston, a bank which is as well known iii business and financal circles as any bank in the United States. Th** Maverick bank was incorporated in 1854, and was one of thi* last, if not th** very last, incorporated under what was known as th** old banking law of Massachusetts. It had a local interest— that is. it was intended to advance the interests of Ea-t Boston, which, since 1830. had grown to b*> one of the most important outlying wards of Boston. It had established shipyards and other large manufacturing industries: it was th** Boston terminus of the Cunurri line of steamships, and it had arranged for a s«*ri«*s of warehouse* and thick privileges which have since become famous in th** commercial history of Boston. In 1875 lh** bank moved to it" present quarters in the city proper, at the corner of Congress and Water streets. in Postoffice square. But the Maverick bank of I sr, t was but a mere shadow of what the Maverick bank of to-day is—that i- in th** great volume of its business. The capital remains to-day the sam*' as it was in 1854. SPM).OOO. but it.- transactions now ar** immense. When we say that its present surplus is over 2600.000, the story of its great success is told. In many respects ii- management at the present time is very much bk*' that which has characterized the Chemical bank of New York for three-quarters of a century. Asa IV Potter, its present able president, i- a born financier. He took t*» financiering naturally, and ins early education with Way. Warren A Co., strengthened his instinct. As an agency bank, the Maverick stands at tin* head of the Boston banks. The term agency is susceptible of several interpretations, but w«* line it merely in ti-** sense of a fidueiajy factor; and we do dot hesitate to say that lunier the presidency of Mr. Potter, few banks in tin'country hav** absorbed si much of domestic and foreign business in exchanges and credits as the Maverick National Bank of 1890. The original directors were Samuel Hall, Noah Sturtevant, W illiam C. Barstow. Henry N. Hooper. F. A. Sumner. Samuel Hall, the first president, was the well-known shipbuilder of East Boston. Caph William C. Barstow was the genial treasurer of the East Boston company, a genuine old salt, arid a sociable companion. Henry N. Hooper was then at the head of til** great cooper foundry firm of Henry X. Hooper *Y Co., on Commercial street. Noah Sturtevant was of the old coal firm of Newell, Sturtevant *V. Co., and a large owner of real estate in East Boston. Frederick A. Sumner was of the firm of Sumner Si Swift. The present directors ar*- Asa P. Potter. president, Henry F. Woods, Jonas JI. French, Thomas Dana, J. W. Work. Tombs, a house months —Some of the Grand Army boys may be interested in the following from Alex. B. Pope, A. D. C. Commander, Dep’t i Term, and Ga. He says:    “We had an I epidemic of whooping cough here, (Stew- j art. Teun.). and Chamberlain's Cough Remedy has been the only medicine that has done any good.'’ There is no danger from whopping cough when this remedy is freely given. It comp]** civ controls the disease. 50 cent bottles for sale by all druggists. personal etchings. Hadji Ha-sein Ghooly Khan. it is announced will soon marry Miss Mary de Lamfiesta. Miss Harriet Blaine's engagement to 1 a member of the diplomatic corps will soon be announced. General Thomas Francis Meagher'-widow is soon to become the wife of John A. Creighton, an Omaha millionaire. M. Duma-, the younger, is sixty-six. very rich and lives with his books and his grandchildren in the Avenue de Villiers. Paris. Miss Florence Nightingale has just completed her seventieth year, and her sister, the wife of Sir Harry Verney. has just died. Congressman Vaux's name has been variously pronounced. The correct pro- , nunciation is as though the name was spiel led “\ awk*." Sir George Elliott, the wealthy English coal baron, began life a- a common | miner. That's where he gets hi* what the French cal! ton. The German Empress Frederick loves Mtle children. She never fails to notice every one she sees and will often stop in her walks and speak to them. Folly Croul Carlisle, who wa- born in New York in 1792. died in Detroit Monday. She was once kissed by George Washington, but Gen. Sherman skipped her. Mile. d'Albe. niece of*<-x-Empre-s Eugene. at her wedding received gifts which were valued at $1,600,000. The guest who gave a paper-cutter must have felt small and mean in that crowd. Clarence Halstead, second son of Murat Halstead, will be married on June 4 to Miss Harriet DeFord, of Baltimore. Clarence is a recent graduate of Princeton, and is connected with the Associated Press. Princess de Sagan recently appeared on the bench at Trouville. France, in a bathing costume, one side of which was white and the other blue. conceit being carried out to the detail* of gloves, buttons and shoes. For beauty, for comfort, for improvement of Hie complexion, use only Pozzoni s Powder: there is nothing- equal to it. HAWKEYE GLANCES. Av Eakly Pardon.—Dan convi**tcd at Vinton for keeping of ili-faine and sentenced to six in lh** penitentiary, was pardoned by Gov. Hoi*** after in- had been in prison but two days. Wolves in His Lunch Basket.— Herman Iblings. asix-vear-old boy living near Parkersburg, appeared at school iii*1 other day with live young wolves in ins lunch basket. II*- had dug them out of a hole on ills way to town. W ants the S i ut; Firemen's Tournament.—Atlantic wants th*- state firemen's tournament in 1891. A meeting of citizens was held fins week and a committee appointed to solicit contributions to be used in securing the tournament. Siamese Twin Chickens.— Siamese twin chickens are being gazed at with wonder by Fort Dodgers. The chickens are th** product of a doublc-yolked egg. and are connected by a ligament much in the same manner as the famous twin-*. Shot a Tramp. At Dyersville Thursday City Marshal Myer attempted to arrest three tramps. They started to run. when the marshal fired, hitting one of them in th** head and producing a wound which it is thought will prove fatal. A Horse Died of Hydrophobia.—A farmer near Red Oak lost a valuable horse this week from hydrophobia. Several head of stock in the neighborhood were bitten by a supposed mad dog several weeks ag**, and beside- the horse, a calf lias since died with th** disease. A Peculiar Freak.—Charles Garvin. of Lake township, .Muscatinecounty, ha-a peculiar freak in th** shape of a kitten with two bodies and a single head. The head of this eighteen-lived anima) is of tip* ordinary formation, but at the boulders the IkkIv ix-gin* to separate into two part*, each regularly formed and wilh leg- and tail. An Indignant Corp-e. —The Sheldon Mail tells of a Boyden man who came to that town the other day to buy a coffin, and when h** got back home again found the expected corpse in a fair way to recovery and very indignant at the undue haste that had been taken to plant him. A Dead Body Found.—The body of Uharies Powell, who had been missing from Winterset for the past two weeks. wa* found Thursday floating in Jones' creek, about four mile* from town. He had evidently been dead for some day*, but whether death resulted from accident or suicide could not be determined. looked at the sky.”—New York Weekly. Hibbbard’s “Herb Extract” cures scrofula and blood discases. See “A Wonderful! Cure.” Mile*’ Nerve and Liver Fill*. An important discovery. They act on theliver, stomach and bowel* through the nerves. A new principle. They speedily cure biliousness, bad taste, torpid liver, piles and constipation. Splendid for men, women and children. Smallest, mildest, surest, 30 doses for 25 cents, Samples free at J. II. Witte's drug store. The Cate of tho Chicago Ga* Trust. Chicago, May 28.—In the ea.-e of Charlton versus the Chicago Gas Trust, which ha* been pending here for some time past. Judge Collins this morning issued an injunction restraining the trust, or companies composing it, front transferring any of their stock or asset* to the Fidelity Trust company of Philadelphia. The judge also decided to appoint a receiver for the trust, whom he will name to-morrow. Headache, Neuralgia. Dizziness. Nervousness, Spasms, Sleeplessness, cured by Dr. Miles’ Nervine. Samples free at J. H. Witte’s drug store. Excursion Hates. Excursion Tickets on Decoration Day, May 30, between ail B. Sc. Q. stations not more than IOO miles apart, good far return till 31, mo, one aud one-third fare for round i ;

  • A. B. Cox
  • A. D. C. Commander
  • Alex. B. Pope
  • Anton Bickel
  • Anton Gemeiner
  • Asa P. Potter
  • B. Gibson
  • C. H. Langenberger
  • Carl Johann
  • Charles Garvin
  • Charles Miller
  • Clarence Halstead
  • Croul Carlisle
  • Edward Johns
  • Ellen Caukens
  • Emma Meeke
  • F. A. Sumner
  • Frank Hatton
  • Frederick A. Sumner
  • George Elliott
  • George Hint
  • George Lakin
  • George Washington
  • Harriet Deford
  • Harry Verney
  • Henry Broecker
  • Henry F. Woods
  • Henry N. Hooper
  • Herman Iblings
  • Isaac Brandt
  • J. D. Walkinshaw
  • J. W. Work
  • Jacob Horn
  • John A. Creighton
  • John C. Fry
  • John Dillon
  • John Henry Gear
  • John P. Kunze
  • Jonas Clclaiid
  • Jonas Ji
  • Julia G. Hover
  • Laki Michigan
  • Lawrence A. Southwick
  • M. Koechlin
  • Martin Gert
  • Mary Allen West
  • Mcmillin Vs. Rigby
  • Murat Halstead
  • Noah Sturtevant
  • Samuel Hall
  • Sheldon Mail
  • Steele Vs. Murray
  • Thomas Dana
  • Thomas Francis Meagher
  • Uharies Powell
  • V. Q. Demass
  • W. W. Edwards
  • William C. Barstow

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Publication: Burlington Hawk Eye

Location: Burlington, Iowa

Issue Date: May 29, 1890