Burlington Hawk Eye, June 7, 1890 : Front Page

Publication: Burlington Hawk Eye June 7, 1890

Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - June 7, 1890, Burlington, Iowa THE BURLINGTON HAWK-EYE. ESTABLISHED: JUNE, 1839.)BURLINGTON, IOWA, SATURDAY MORNING, JUNE 7, 1890- (PRICE: 15 CENTS PER WEEK. STILL TALIK SILVER. Both Branches of Congress at Work on the Question. Mr. Plumb In the Senate Talks for Free Coinage—Lind of Minnesota Advocates It In the House—General Washington News. Washington, Juno 6.—In the senate the house amendment to the senate bill establishing a public park in the District of Columbia was disagreed to and a conference asked. Mr. Mitchell moved to reeonside the vote by which the senate yesterday passed the bill authorizing the construction of a railway bridge across the Columbia river near Vancouver. A new conference was ordered on the dependent pension bill. The silver Dill was then taken up and Plumb addressed the senate. Ile believed it was all but the unanimous opinion of the people that a very considerable increase in the volume of currency was necessary. The circulation to-day was 8240,000. boo less than the framers of the financial legislation of 1874 anticipated, although the commercial business of the country had doubled within that time. The total amount of money which the people of the United Statics bad for the transaction of daily business could not exceed >600.-000,000. e believed it was less than 8500,000,000 and upon that narrow foundation had been built an enormous structure of credit propped up. here aud there, by devices of various kinds and it kept swelling aud growing, while tin* base on which it r* -ted did not grow in proportion to the structure. The senator from New York (lliscock) had yesterday described the great wealth and prosperity of the country, hut if the picture, was true, why was it tho senator and his committee (the finance committee) were “piling up protective, duties.” His (Plumb’s) idea ^as that not only should the vacancy of the National hank circulation be made up. but there ought to be added to that at lea-J, as much as would result from the free coinage of silver. Ile wa willing to abandon his idea in fa vor of fiat money, and to widen the base of t he credit struct lire by adding to it all the silver I hat the United States mints couid turn out. According lo tin-best data. then- wa i I es:-', than sixty millions wort ii of silver mined every year in the. United States, of that sum. thirty millions was coined, eight millions used in the arts. ami only seventeen millions could he used in (hee coinage. It was to he remembered that, lim National hank circulation was being every day retired — the amount to he retired this year being fifteen millions. Plumb went on tit speak of the silver bill in connection with the question of protection. The senate was appealed to yesterday by the senator from New York (Hiscock) against the bill in the sacred name of protection. Silver was an American product—a much larger product than many others which were to he protected by duties of two hundred or three hundred per cent under the coming tariff hill. He would like to ask the senator from New York, who was so anxious about foreign commerce, what he intended to do with the tariff hill, which would prevent the United States from having amy foreign commerce. He hoped he might, interpret the senator's remarks on thai point lls a hopeful augury of the action of that senator iii putting Ii is knife into tin- bill now before the finance committee; a bill which would raise I lie price of nearly everything used by the masses of the people. The silver hill was then laid aside and a message from the president, relating to the landing of an armed force from a revenue cutter at Cedar Keys, Florida, was read and referred to the committee on judiciary. Adjourned. THE HOUSE. Lamest Argument on the silver Problem Cont inned. Washington, .lune Ct. — The silver debale was resumed this morning. Mr. Lind, of Minnesota, the first, speaker, said lie represented the agricultural district, the farmers of which were not, poor, hut not wholly prosperous. The depressed condition was due to low prices of agricultural products. He believed the prices were affected by the amount of money in circulation. Au increase of circulation advanced prices, anti a shrinkage of circulation diminished them. The increase in tie- purchasing value of gold was due to the fact that its production was decreasing, while its use in the arts was increasing. If silver had been allowed to retain its place tis money throughout the world it too would have enhanced in purchasing power. Silver should be restored to its former position. This was demanded by the great, mass of the American people. It was no argument to say the people did not, understand tile question. They did. The people could think and reason as well as the members of congress. The judgment of a popular mind like a woman's reasoning was generally right. Commenting on three measures before the house lie said the treasury bill was most object iona'ble. Under a friendly secretary it might be made useful in increasing the volume of currency but under an unfriendly secretary it might bi' dangerous. Personally he believed the fret' coinage bill prosen ted not only the best but the quickest way to settle the whole question, but he believed it was always best to yield something even to prejudice, if by doing so legislation almost equally eflieaeious and lo-s objectionable could be secured. Such a measure was the republican caucus bill. Mr. Flow’d*, of New York, confined his remarks not ti' the silver question. Inn to tho constitutional amendment relegating to people within the prescribed localities. The choice of such administrative officials, whose functionsof office lie entirely within the prescribed area and whose choice is of consequence only to the people whom they immediately serve. Mr. Lacey, of Iowa. said the country was mot with a contraction of the currency. 'Flic pending bill proposed to give the country an increase to offset the contraction, and even more. It was practically a free coinage bjll. The capacity of mints was ti f t y millioitdollars. The output of the mints was five million dollars. The free coinage of every dollar of American silver would be about tifty-one million dollars. Yet this bill proposed to give fifty-four millions a year of legal tender treasury notes. It was a free coinage measure. betail se *tt provided that when silver was at par the mints Should be open to free coinage. The country needed expansion of currency in a safe way and this bill provided for it. Mr. Walker, of Massachusetts, spoke against free coinage, lie asserted tho demonetization of silver was not the cause of the decrease in prices. The prices have been going down for a hundred years. The more money, meant the more misery. Mr. Perkins, of Kansas, remarked in that connection, “We all love misery." Mr. Walker added that he was going to vote for the pending bill because the members of the houst* from 1868 up to the present time, for the purpose of getting back here, had urged and encouraged the people in their folly until they had come to such a state of mind that something must be done or they w ould break the members up. [Laughter.] It was pure polities, that was all there was about it. Mr. Blount, of Georgia, contended that silver demonetization had cast a blighting curse over everybody except the capitalist. To increase the volume of circulation w as the only way to relieve, not only the agricultural interest, but every other interest in the country. He criticised the treasury bill, declaring it was intended to stop the further coinage of the silver dollar. It was a Wall street measure. He also criticised the caucus bill and advocated the free coinage measure. Mr. Bland said he could only protest against the right of the members of the minority to offer an amendment. The gag law was placed upon the minority for the purpose of passing a bill through the house, the effect of which was to demonetize silver. The bill was a Wall street scheme, and a gold bug scheme to change the ratio between gold and silver. It recognized silver bullion according to its gold value. Silver was being murdered in the house of its friends. He especially criticised the bullion redemption clause, arguing that it would prevent any appreciable expansion of currency. It would hold out a temptation to the secretay of the treasury to make millions of dollars out of speculation in Wall street. The free coinage of silver would not only appreciate free silver bullion, but depreciate gold bullion and bring the two metals to a parity. The government must either issue fiat-money or give unlimited use of gold and silver. Mr. Kerr, of Iowa, advocated the- bill as a long step in the right direction. It would result in the remonetization of silver and the two metals ultimately going hand in hand. Mr. Townsend, of Colorado, said prosperity would not return and the downward course of prices not be arrested until silver was returned to its proper place. The only complete and perfect remedy wa> to reverse tIn* action of 1873 and 1890 back to the free and unlimited coinage of sliver. Mr. Larson of Nebraska said if Secretary Windoni had purchased and coined the maximum amount of silver allowed undi r the existing laws (four millions per month) there would be no need of iii is and he would have strengthened the administration of President. Harrison. To that section of the substitute which provides for bullion redemption Dorsey emphatically objected. Would it not be better to cover the one million redemption fund into the treasury and use it as ti part of the circulating medium and in case the United States Holes were presented for redemption and there was no money to meet the demand, allow the secretary p> sell the bonds to meet the demand}? The bullion redemption feature would be stricken out and he appealed to his side of the house to allow ti vote on the proposition. Mr. McRae, of Arkansas, appealed to t he gent lumen on the oilier side who believed iii free coinage to restore silver to its proper place. The house ut live o’clock took a recess until eight o'clock. A MYSTERY TRAT DEEPENS. The Body of Ella Cordell Found on a Lonely Island. Did She Commit Suicide, or wa* She Murdered ? — A Mysterious Man Driving a Gray Horse Figures Conspicuously. few shingles. It then descended to &te ground by means of a telegraph wire. As the lightning struck the building there was a report like a cannon shot. Women fainted and screamed, men yelled and general pandemonium reigned. A few cool heads quelled the panic, and the 875 people who were on the ground quietly dispersed. The President Takes an Outing. Washington, June 6.—President and Mrs. Harrison left Washington this afternoon on the United Slates steamer Dispatch for ti short voyage for recreation on the Potomac river and Chesapeake bay. STRENGTH OF THE LOTTERY. It uhs I reheated by a Vote Taken in the Lou.Kiana Legislature. Baton Rogue, La., June 0.—After an hour's debate, a resolution to refer all Dills relating to an amendment to the constitution on the subjects of schools, charities, drainage and lotteries, to a special committee named in the resolution. was adopted by a vote of forty-nine lo twenty-six. As this resolution was mooted by Shattuck, who gave notice that ti lottery amendment would be introduced, the action taken is regarded as indicating tin* strength of proposed lot-tcrv legislation. FIVE MEN KILLED. Wreck of a Northwestern Passenger Train Near Rockford. Rill kfokd, Ills., June 0.—Tho North-wesTern passenger train from Freeport, which reaches Chicago at two o’clock, jumped the track two miles west of here at eleven o'clock this morning on account of a broken wheel. A gang of section men were working about two hundred feet from the point where the engine left the rails, and before they couid get away Hic train had rim them down and toppled over on them. The entire train was wrecked and the engineer and four of the section nu n were killed outright. The tirenian. two section men and some of the passengers were injured. The killed arc:    Edward    Blaisdell.    of    Free port. who had been an engineer on this division for over thirty-live years; August Johnson, of Winnebago: Emil Anderson, of Winnebago; John Gustafson, of Pecatonica: John Drohmcr, of Pecatonica. 'I’he passenger coaches were pretty well demolished. A WHOLESALE MURDERER. Thomas Williams Confesses to Various Brutal Crimes. Sedalia, Mo.. June 6.—Thomas Williams. the murderer of Jefferson Moore and his son diaries, bas made a written confession. Ile says lie quarrelled with Charlie and killed him with an axe and buried the body. He told the family Charlie had gone visiting. A few days later during a quarrel with old man Aloofe, ho killed him in the same way and made similar disposition of the body. Regarding the death of his(Wiiiiamson's) wife. hi' says it was caused by a dose of medicine he gave her for cramps. He buried her body without a permit because he was too poor to buy a collin. It has just been learned that Williamson, in 1866, killed a farmer named Charles Koch, near Peoria. Illinois. He was tried and sentenced to be hanged, but. Governor Oglesby commuted the sentence to twenty years' imprisonment. Ile served seventeen years and when released came to Missouri. The police think Williamson is guilty of another murder two rears ago. The Uprising of Menominee Indians. Milwaukee. June 6.—Tim facts regarding the reported uprising of the Indians in the Menominee reservation is that ex-Agent Jennings refuses to vacate the agency, holding that the property has not been receipted for. lie was, however, suspended by Inspector Chestier. It is a matter of current report that a conspiracy exists to eject the government officials from the reservation, that the Indians will not hesitate to use force aud that there is a regularly organized plan for defiance of the government. While Inspector Chesney will not say anything as to the government's intentions iii event of Jennings’ refusal to vacate, it is understood troops are about to be called to assist in expelling the stubborn agent. Allies* Nerve and Liver Fills. An important discovery. They act on the liver, stomach and bowels 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. Shot His Brother. Jefferson City, Mo., June 6.—Harry Bright, aged eighteen, last night, shot and mortally wounded his brother Edmund, aged fourteen, mistaking him for a burglar.    ,_ Fits, spasms, St. Vitus dance, nervousness and hysteria are soon cured by Dr. Miles' Nervine. Free samples at J. H. Witte's drug store. A Sheriff's Salary Bill Signed. Albany, N. Y., June 6.—Governor Hill has signed the bill making the office of sheriff in New York a salaried one. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Keokuk, June 6.—Never since the bloody and and altogether heartless murder of good Dr. Pearson by an organized gang of outlaws at Augusta, over in Hancock county, Illinois, have the people of that community been so worked up to a pitch of horror and excitement as has been caused by the mystery surrounding the disappearance and probable murder of pretty Ella Cordell, of Industry, McDonough county. The facts as to her starting* out to visit a sister in Denver. Illinois, and her utter disappearance from all sight and knowledge of friends and relatives after having been seen at Golden. Illinois, has been related to the readers of The Hawk-Eye heretofore. The story iii brief is that Miss Cordell, who was a prepossessing young lady of twenty-live and a great favorite with lier acquaintances, on the night of Alay 26 last left the home of Dr. I). AI. Creed, with whom she was living, in Industry, a little village on the border of AleDonough and Hancock counties. She intended paying a visit to a sister residing at Bowen, III. She went to AIacornb and remained over night, arid the following morning took a train for Golden, where she was last seen by persons who know lier. It is stated at Golden that she purchased a ticket for this city, but it is almost positively known that she did not come here. Becoming greatly alarmed over her prolonged absence the friends of the young lady instituted a search. Inquiries iii all directions proved of little avail. Vague rumors were afloat of persons having seen the missing girl at different places on different, occasions since her disappearance. The most pronounced of these was that a mysterious vehicle, drawn by a single horse and occupied by a man and a closely veiled lady, was seen hurrying rapidly along a lonely byway in the wild lands of Crooked Creek bottom iii eastern Hancock county. A day or so afterwards an empty grave on a lonely island in the midst of Crooked Creek was found by two fishermen. The grave had evidently been lately dug aud had later been rifled of what had been placed therein. Strong convictions immediately gained currency that tho strange lady in Hie buggy was the missing Ella Cordell and that the stranger whom she had met by previous arrangement, or accident, had enticed her away with him to this lonely retreat where, after assaulting her, murdered and buried his fair victim in this grave. Later, becoming fearful that the crime might come to light, he exhumed the body and took it to a more secret hiding place. Whither he went with his ghastly burden was a matter of conjecture at the time, it being thought that some lonely thicket in the vicinity might contain the secret. Large hunting parties scoured the woods in all directions that night in quest of the remains, but none were found. Suddenly the scene of mystery is transformed to a lonely island in the Mississippi river. On Friday last some fishermen found the body of a woman stranded on the beach of an island a few miles above Canton, Alissouri. The body was buried on the island at the time. A day or two afterwards the news of Miss Cordell's disappearance came to the knowledge of Canton parties who immediately began investigating the matter of the discovered body. A description of the clothing and jewelry found on the corpse was sent to the police here and it was concluded beyond doubt that the corpse was that of the unfortunate girl. It is believed that she was assaulted and murdered, the theory being that the tragedy occurred in Crooked Creek bottom, where the body was first buried. The murderer aftewards exhumed the corpse and drove with it to the Alississippi river where ho thought to everlastingly cover up his crime by consighing it to the turbid bossom of tho great father of waters. Marshal Trimble received a letter yesterday morning giving particulars of the finding of Hie body at Curtis Landing Alay 30. The young lady wore a dark brown or wine-colored dress and her underclothing was of fine quality, At her tnroat was a breastpin with a small chain attached and there were small earrings in her ears. These articles of jewelry correspond with those worn by Miss Cordell. She also wore a pair of new shoes, iii size about three and one-half. All the hair had come off the head. A piece of dress was inclosed in the letter. The letter and piece of cloth were forwarded to Dr. Creel. Investigation brings to light much in connection with the mystery which makes Keokuk the theater of one of tho principal scenes in the tragedy. On May 28, C. C. Alorri-son. while coming from Carthage overtook a man driving a stray horse hitched to a phaeton. The man appeared nervous and frequently leaned toward and drew a robe about some object in front of him. In passing Alorrison saw that the object that had so frequently engaged the nervous driver’s attention was quite large and completely covered. Air. Morrison drove rapidly to this city and left his team at a stable. While standing at the corner of Third and Main streets he noticed the gray horse coming up Alain street. The bulky object that had been iii tho vehicle had disappeared. On the afternoon of Alay 28 a young man hired the rig above referred to ala stable here, and Frank Dobbs,an employe in the barn, drove him to Carthage. Dobbs is also missing, at least a thorough search today did not reveal his whereabouts. The man who hired the rig was apparently twenty-two or twenty-three years of age. The man who was sent with him is described as a worthless fellow who was discharged Alay 30. The police will try and find where the missing driver of the gray horse was on the afternoon and evening of Alay 28. ECHOES FROM THE STORM. The Damage at Council Bluffs. Council Bluefs, June 6.—The flood which prevailed in this section for two days is gradually subsiding.. At Underwood two large warehouses, one containing 100,000 bushels of corn, and another containing 40.000 were destroyed. C’on-selman, of Chicago, loses 40,000 bushels, and C. D. Dillon, of Neola, 60,000 bushels. Traffic on the Rock Island and Alil-waukee roads is shut off. The latter road cannot repair the damage short of ten days or two weeks. The Rock Island cannot use its road between here and Atlantic, but is moving trains over the Chicago, Burlington and Quincy as far as Red Oak, thence to Griswold, where they have a branch. The Alilwaukee road has neither received nor discharged trains for eights six hours. The Burlington has been almost unaffected by the storm and its results. The loss to growing crops can hardly be estimated. A Cloud Burst in Ontario. Brooklyn. Ont.. .Tune 6.—Yesterday's cloud-burst caused the creek which runs through this city to assume the proportions of a river. A great amount of property was destroyed and a number of buildings and bridges carried away. RAILROAD MATTERS. Complaint of Chicago Cut Rales Filed with the Investigating Committee. Fort Dodge, la.. June 0.—A complaint has been filed with the investigating committee of the Western Freight association that the Mason City and Fort Dodge road has been cutting below the association schedule on grain rates to Chicago. The road has taken 60.000 bushels of oats out of Fort Dodge within the past month, and the competing lines have been very suspicious. A Burlington Fast Train. Hannibal, Mo.. June 6.—It is announced here that tho Burlington will put on a Denver lightning train by June 15, to leave Chicago at I p. rn. and arrive here at IO p. rn., where it will connect with the St. Louis and Denver express. It is also stated that the time of Hie “Eli'’ trains between Chicago anti Kansas City will be shortened materially to compete with the Atchison's fast train. The postal cars will be. changed from the “Eli" train to the Denver express to lighten tho former for the purpose of greater speed. A DRUNKARD’S CRUETIY. A Ten-Year-Old Boy Terribly Hurt “Just for Tun.” De* Moines Boodlers—A Young Man Drowned in Slough—Marshalltown Magical Carnival—Other State News and Notes. [Special to The Hawk-Eye. Des Moines, June 6.—Jack Welsh, a railroad conductor, was passing along Walnut street last night in an intoxicated condition where some boys were playing. He picked up ten-year-old Gussie Clark and threw him to the pavement. The boy sustained internal injuries which may prove fatal. Welsh is under arrest. He savs he was in fun. Marshalltown Musical Carnival. Marshalltown, June 6.—The great two days' musical carnival, inaugurated and backed by nearly eighty leading business men of the city, closed last night, and was a grand success, despite terribly inauspicious weather throughout. The outdoor afternoon exercises, prominent among which was to be a trained chorus of 1.000 voices, had to be abandoned. but various concerts were held in the opera house to large audiences. Drowned in a Slough. [Special to the Hawkeye.] Newton, Iowa, June 6.—A young man named Shaffer was drowned in Skunk river near Aletz this morning abouut 9 o’clock. Being a stranger in the neihli-borhood. he undertook to drive across a slough where the bridge was gone and the water was very deep and horse and horse and driver found a watery grave. falling fractured her hip joint, an injury from which it is doubtful if she ever fully recovers, as she is nearly eighty years of age. WALTZING IN MID-AIR. NO TITRES FOR TREU. The Des Moines Boodlers. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Des Aioines, June 6.—Kauffman and Gurnnev, attorneys for AL Drady. dias. Weathe and AI. H. King, indicted for ‘■willful misconduct in office,” through helping themselves to additional salary by irregular methods, to-day (lied a demurrer to each indictment, alleging that they arc charged of no offense known to the laws of Iowa. It is probable that none of the boodler cases will be roached this term of court. HORSE THIEVES CAPTURED. The soft glow of the tea rose is acquired by ladies who use Poezoni’s Complexion Powder Try it. ____ —Printing and binding—Burdette Co. —Quincy has strengthened up. See the great game to-day. Several Buildings Wrecked In the Yicin ity of New York. New York, June 6.—The terrific thunder storms of last evening, throughout the night and long after daybreak, seem to have been widespread. From all points of the compass and from hundreds of miles away stories come in of flood and havoc by lightning and high winds. Several lives are reported lost in and about the city. Several 'buildings were struck and burned, lupuses were uu roofed and trees and fences laid prostrate.    _ Killed by Lightning. Charleston. AAU Vt., June 6.—At the Pioneer coal works, six miles above the city, at 9 o'clock this morning, during heavy storm, lightning struck a barn, killing Tom Hieks, stable boss, and Sumner Stephenson, a colored boy, and par tially paralyzed William Dills, the com pany's store superintendent, and a boy named Dick Alexander. Dills and Alexander will recover. Lightning at a Ball Game. Cleveland, O., June 6.—In the beginning of the third inning of the Players’ league game yesterday, while Cleveland was at bat, a long threatened rain began to descend and the game was called. Cleveland had made six runs to the Buffalos four. The rain was preceded by hail, and finally a thunder and wind storm of cyclonic dimensions began, and a bolt of lightning struck the metal ball which topped the flagstaff on the grand stand, splintering the staff and tearing off ai The Terre Haute Races. Terre Haute. June 6.—This was the last day of the races. At one time there were on the track Axtel. Sunol. Adonis. Roy Wilkes, Johnston, Palo Alto and Houri, an exhibition of cracks never equaled on any track. Sunol is given the quarter in 32# seconds, Johnson three heats in 2:27, 2:31 and 2:20; the last quarter in 31X seconds, a 2:05 gait. This quarter of Johnson’s, in connection with Sunol’s 2:09 gait, are probably the fastest brushes of the year. First Race—2:23 pace; 8500: Findlay first, Frank second, Jersey Boy third; time, 2:24#. Second Race—2:19 trot; 8500: Almont first, Date Curry second; time, 2:20#. Fraudulent Wall*. San Francisco, June 6.—Mayor Pond has made an investigation of the soundness of the walls of the northwest wing of tho new city hall, with the result that in a number of places where the walls were supposed to be ol solid brick four feet tlilfk. they were found at an average depth of eighteen inches to be filled with and, mortar, broken brick and rubbish. In the cross wail, in which there was a heavy triangular mass of iron, intended to support a thirteen ton girder and other lighter girders, the condition was found the same. Further investigation has been ordered. Fruit Damaged by Wind. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Dallas City, 111., June ti.—Yesterday and the day before the severest wind swept over this place and neighborhood knowe for years—especially with a cloudless sky. Large quantities of early fruit, such as cherries and plumbs, were blown off the trees until the ground was covered with unripened fruit. Many trees were either broken off or blown dowu. Clouds of dust filled the air most of the day. Ordered to Shoot on Sight. San Francisco, June 6.—Telegraphic information received at army headquarters, is to the effect that no Apaches have left the San Carlos reservation. It is thought Hardie’s murderers have crossed the Mexican border and troops are changing positions along the line. Orders have been issued to shoot the marauders on sight and permission is expected from the secretary of war for troops to enter Alexieo. A Young Woman and lier Masculine Pal Caught Near Fairfield. Keokuk. la.. June o.—Recently notice was given of the loss sustained by David Lupton of several horses from his farm a few miles west of the city. Wednesday Sheriff Marshall and his brother. Tom. were called to Fairfield by telegram, saying suspicious parties had been seen near there. As soon as they reached the town they scoured the outskirts and found tin' gay pair out in the brush south of tho city. They were immediately joined in close union by the friendly handcuff, and thus braceleted brought to the city. Their names are Dick Shehi and Mary Waller. Alary seems to feel quite composed, being engaged in eating peanuts at the Fairfield station wlmn first seen by the reporter, and though surrounded by a crowd of curious staring onlookers, went on cracking the shells and swallowing the meats as calmly as if in her own home. Eccentric Gyrations of Some of the Feathered Creatures. The theory with regard to birds is thai in the love season, when the males are excited and engage in courtship, the females do not fall to the strongest and most active, nor to those that areNfirst in the field, but that they are endowed with a faculty corresponding to the aesthetic feeling or taste in man. and deliberately select males for their superiority in some aesthetic quality. such as graceful or fantastic motions, melody of voice, brilliancy of color or perfection of ornaments. Doubtless all birds were originally plain colored, without ornaments and without melody, and it is assumed that so it would always have been but for the action of this principle, which, like natural selection, has gone on accumulating countless small variations, tending to give a greater luster to the species in each case. My experience is that mammals and birds, with few exceptions—probably there are really no except ions—possess the habit of indulging frequently in more or less regular cr set performances, with or without sound, or composed of sound exclusively; an.I that these performances, which in many animals are only discordant cries and choruses and uncouth, irregular motions, in the more aerial, graceful aud melodious kinds take immeasurably higher, more complex and more beautiful forms. Among the mammalians the instinct appears almost universal, but their displays are. as a rule, less admirable than those seen in birds. There are some kinds, it is true. like the squirrels and monkeys, of arboreal habits, almost birdlike in their rest less energy aud in the swiftness and certitude of their motions, in which the slightest impulse can be instantly expressed in graceful or fa nt tis tic action; the Chine hill! die family, have velcped vocal organs, and resemble birds in loquacity; but mammals generally, compared with birds, are slow a el heavy aud not so readily moved to exhibitions of the kind i am discussing. ELA BOR ITF I» IX CF. S. English Farmers Likely to Favor Disestablishment. 'tilers, like greatly de- BLIND SCHOLARS GRADUATE. Program of Commencement Exercises at Vinton, Iowa. [Special to TnF. Hawk-Eye.] Vinton, la., June 0.—The commencement exercises of the College of the Blind iii this city, commenced last night by an entertainment entitled, “Woodcock's Little Game.” To-night there was a review of classes and lecture at 8 p. nu, by Rev. Eugene May, of Osage. Iowa; subject. “With a Knapsack through Switzerland and up the Alatterhorn.” The remainder of the program is as follows: Juue 5—Reception of members of the Alumni association. Sunday, 8.—Alemorial exorcises at 2 p” in. Students prayer meeting in the evening. June 9.—Convention of the Alumni social in the evening. June IO.—Contest for the Betta Ruth literary and musical prizes. Alumni concert at 8 p. rn. June ll.—Convention of the Alumni. Closing concert at 8 p. in. The reunion of old students will be largely attended. The Lower California Conspiracy. San Diego. Cal., June 6.—The latest in regard to the filibustering scheme is that advices have been received to the effect that the Mexican government has requested the government of the United States to send a regiment of soldiers to San Diego, California, to prevent any probable or possible conspiracy to capture Lower California from being carried out. COLLEGE ATHLETICS. A Reduction in Coal Rates. Chicago, June 6.—The Alilwaukee and St. Paul road gives notice of a reduction of seventy cents per ton in the coal rate from Chicago to Omaha, alleging the Burlington has been cutting the through rate from Toledo. Released From Jury Duty. Albany, N. AU, June 6.—Among the bills signed by Governor Hill to-day was one exempting editors and reporters of newspapers from jury duty in New York City. _~ To Dispel Colds, Headaches and Fevers, to cleanse the system effectually, yet gently, when costive or bilious, or when the blood is impure or sluggish, to permanently cure habitual constipation, to awaken the kidneys and liver to a healthy activity.without irritating or weakening them, use Syrup of Figs. Metropolitan Streets. We never knew before that it was a matter of pride in any community that its streets were grass-grown, but now comes the Wapello Republican and says: “Canada thistles are not so numerous about town as formerly. The dog fennel has also almost disappeared. Blue grass has taken its place, and our streets are indeed beauties.” Free samples of Dr. Miles’ Restorative Nervine at J. H. AA itte's drug store. Cures Headache, Nervousness, Sleeplessness, Neuralgia, Fits, etc. Ex-Sheriff Flock’s Sentence Confirmed. New York, June 6.—The supreme court, general term, to-day affirmed the conviction and sentence of Flack. Iowa City Carries Ort’the Field Day Honors at Grinnell. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Grinnell, Iowa. June 6.—The first annual field day of the Iowa Collegiate Athletic association was a great success here to-day. Iowa colleges had made great preparations for the event, and it went off very successfully. The winners wore as follows:    Ladies    tennis, single. Aliss Nell Cox. Iowa City. Gentlemen's tennis, singles, George Lyon, Grinnell. Tennis, doubles, AL Sollinger and C. A. Torrey, Cornell college. Base ball throw, AAU biemut. agricultural college, first; Robert Bronson. State university, second—distance. 362 feet and 9 inches. Fifty yards dash. T. P. Findly, State university, first: time. 5# seconds. Foot ball Kick. J. Slattery. Stale university, distance, 1S7 feet and 3 inches. Running broad jump, AY. Slattery, State university. distance 20 feet and IO# inches. Putting 16 lb. shot. Clark, State university. distance. 335# inches. One hundred yards dash. T. P. Findley, State university, time. 10.15 seconds. Hitgh kick. E. Woodbury, height 8 feet 2 inches. Running high jump. J. Slattery, State University: height 5 feet 3 inches. One hundred and twenty yard hurdle race, AAU ll. Slattery, State University. come in fir>t, but was ruled out on the ground that he had touched two hurdles: race was awarded to Reed, of Grinnell, but it was protested by the Iowa City people and they may yet get it: IS 4-15 seconds. Throwing sixteen pound hammer. AAU I). Bailey. of Grinnell, distance. 76 feet 5 inches. Seventy-five yard race T. P. Findley, state university; time, 7 3-5 seconds. Pole vault. J. F. Reed. Grinnell, height 9 feet. Standing broad jump. G. J. Buggies, upper Iowa university: distance, 12 feet and 2# inches. 220 yards run, C. AA*. McEldery, Alt. Pleasant: time. 23 4-5 seconds. Half mile run, J. AIcElrath, Grinnell, first: C. P. Chase, Iowa City, second: time. 2:16 3-5. Iowa City took seven first places and four seconds, giving a total of nineteen points and she thus carries off the field-day honors. Grinnell has six firsts and a number of seconds, giving her second place. HAWK-EYE GLANCES. A Platt’s Chlorides, the Best Disinfectant, chemically kills disease-breeding matter. —A line of black straw hats in fine Milan and fancy lace braid at 40c. Sold elsewhere as high as S. 50. Mrs. J. N. Cox. As a child grows older he should grow stronger. Just like boarding house butter.—Yonkers Statesman. —Lambs Boeck's. bv the dozen at George Father—“Weren’t you out very late last night?” Son—“No sir; I was in very late.”—Washington Star. —Go to your ward primary to-night. College.—The new college The terrestrial dancer, ate, of heavy birds, like Racoons kind, are repn volatile species by per to and those are very muc while a very large numb vultures, swifts, s\v; storks ibises, spoonbill aboui in the air, singly times, .u serene weather, ti altitude, and float about in hour or longer al a stretch, '(ten very elabor- those of the galatea ted in ttie more nuances in the air h more beautiful, cr of bints—hawks, Blows, nightjars, s and gc.lU—circle or in flocks. Some-, they rise to a vast spot for an wing a faint Advice for Lord Lai is bury—His Dickering with Germany Over African Mat-tors Severely Condemned-Other Foreign Matters. London. June 6.—The English agriculturists who bear the burden of supporting the established clergy in the way of tithes on their produce are very restive under the burden and not at all satisfied with the government bill trausfer-ring the payment of the rent charge from the tenant to the landlord. AY hat they want is a r< eumstances Ued ill 1836 prices then isfactorv i volution undt and established ow. The >f the which ti’ the high the. the es were I asia wi being very un armers seem br no cir- val- tiieh It- Foxe. Esq.. a t Minden, Neb., Clintock offiei filled with the taler it outed young attorney of Rev. Dr. J. C. Mc-g. The parlors w*'re family connections. At one corner of the east room a beautiful canopy of lace and flowers hail been constructed under which the young couple sum Kl while the solemn rile was performed that made them one. After an elegant and beautiful collation, they took the night train for tHeir home in Nebraska. followed by the best wishes of their wide circle of friends. ON STORM-TOSSED WATERS. dined lo join in the clamor for disestablishment. bul so far they content Themselves with declining to approve the government bill amit ailing for readjustment. The action of the house of commons committee lasT night, however, in rejecting a proposal to revise the tithe* system to meet the altered agricultural conditions will doubtless induce them to loin the River N:*vig»tion Suspended During Thursday's Galt'—A Tremendous Rise in Hie River. Steamers plying on the bosom of the Father of Waters found it convenient to hug th" |t ,> shores during the tremendous blow Thursday. In consequence of being obliged to take <udi precautions, the Mary Morton did not touch at this port until nine o'clock yesterday morning, twenty-four hours behind her schedule. When about to leave Rock Island the wind had increased to such fury that it was deemed imprudent to attempt farther progress, and accordingly, she !a> at that point until midnight of Thursday night when, the gale having in a measure subsided, she resumed her cruise. The Yernie Swain, an steamer, suffered from ranks of the howler ment. The Chronicle this morning other installment of advice t» eminent in regard to Africa, being directly antagonistic t<> gestions contained inspired art h ie in the subject. Tile only hi course for Lord >a;:sb Cli ran ie Ie says, is to st with Germany with reference to I respective spheres of influence o many and England in Africa withe lay. and see to it that Brit Uh trad East Africa reoccupy the position* which the premier has evicted Through his desire to conciliate ('.cr The spectacle of England turnii back upon Englishmen in English tory. while assuming an att it tub < plication toward Germany the people "f Great Britian f Ol in tin Ti.,,, ITV establUh- > tiers a lithe gov- its ai ' the face tinter presumably t > on the same t and f»al riot ic to pursue, tile Ii is ti eatings o the re upper rapids her attempt the storm. From her en-wit’n the blasts sin came out minus lier stage and with sadly demoralized rigging. The Pittsburgh, northward bound, arrived at two o'clock yesterday morning and laid bv here until six o'clock. Sin' I T- n bird cloud in the blue t hat does not change its form nor grow lighter and denser, like a flock oL starlings; but in the seeming confusion there is perfect order, and amid many humlivtrs each swift or slow gliding figure keeps its proper distance with such exactitude that no two ever touch, even with the extremity of the long wings, flapping or motionless. The black faced ibis of Patagonia, a bird nearly as large as a turkey, indulges in a curious mad performance, usually in the evening when feeding time is over. The birds of a flock, while winging their way to the roosting place, all at once seem possessed with frenzy, simultaneously (lashing downward with amazing violence, doubling about in the most eccentric manlier, and when close to the surface rising again to repeat the action, all the while making the air palpitate for miles around with their hard, metallic cries. Other ibises, also birds of other genera, have similar aerial performances. The displays of most ducks known to me take the form of mock tights on the water; one exception is the handsome and loquacious whistling widgeon of La Plata,which has a pretty aerial performance. A dozen or twenty* birds rise up until they appear like small specks in the sky, and sometime® disappear from sight altogether; and at that great altitude they continue hovering in one spot, often for an hour or longer, alternately closing and separating, tile fine, bright, whistling notes and flourishes of the male curiously harmonizing with the grave, measured notes of the female; and every time they close they slap each other on the wings so smartly that the sound can be distinctly heard, like applauding hand claps, even after the birds have ceased to be visible. The rails, active, sprightly birds with powerful and varied voices, are great performers: but, owing to the nature of the ground they inhabit and to their shy, suspicious character, it is not easy to observe their antics. A screaming concert. The finest of the Platan rails is the ype-caha, a beautiful, active bird about the size of the fowl. A number of ypecahas have their assembling place on a small area of smooth, level ground just above the water, and hemmed in by dense rush beds. First, one bird among the rushes emits a powerful cry, thrice repeated; aud this is a note of invitation, quickly responded to by other birds from all sides as they hurriedly repair to the usual place. In a few moments they appear, to the number of a dozen or twenty, bursting es and miming into the open istantly beginning the per . s is a tremendous scream The screams they utter have ii Glance to the human voice, IU most pitch and expression enstomed to ai d ar*' courage a eontinuanci The Berlin coir Stand ani says that resolved to wait until a willingness to meet count ions on the Afrit a tion have come to a st a. The British cabinet iht* critical stage of ii-staunchest tories no I conceal the fact that ii tween the ministers. mated debate at tin* torii av as to whet Ii I- one arc in dined t U tiers in f rom I hem na ne. g lier terri-r sn p-* that ac- earncd tho In avie* large part of whit more than making the quantity ship passenger Ii>t also increase over form iii-r that tin* passel begun. T I Vila la. sponuent oi un* Germany, having England manifests her half way, lu au ti rritorial qu**s-andstill. is entering upon - existence a lid t he city Thursday vv jilt a raft of I Tile Chariot with in in ber fi Though the ages of fro mb still awaiting I is really reuia the popidarity comniunie&tioi load of the season, a i she put off hen'. ap for it. though, in • d from here, lier showed a gratifying r trips, thus indieat-zer season has fairly term-bon ud above the line down yesterday Oil: Le Bocekh r passed down v St. Louis d* alefs. Pittsburgh took 2.000 paek-: from here the quantity ransportation to the north rk’ibie ar. J shows at once of the river as a means of I and of Burlington rnanu- ! ai s. Among t awaiting -hipin * made I \ the J M* •tiger atli i're is frie There w as •ouncil meet r the land n Mil pl don an : ur> freight of nail: Steel company and I.GGG ease goods, the product of th*' Canning company, both ir.\ consigned to St. Fan). quantity of are LOGO kegs 'osh Iron aud canned rlington *s tieing ti extraordinary ri nj parliamentary I irebase bill or tin* publicans' compensation bill should be dropped, with the result that Balfour had his way. T his will anger the publicans and place many tory members in an embarrassing position. Gosehen will take charge of the land purchasing bill to-day and try to pilot the financial clauses of tin* scheme, which nobody el-** understands, through the committee. The Farnellites and radicals will give it the most strenuous opposition and there will be some fun in the house during the next few days. Sir dames Ferguson, secretary to the foreign office, was again obliged yesterday to give a categorical contradiction to the false statements persistently made by the New Foundland delegates lier** that the French had "landed men and curried tilings with a high hand. Tin' French officers, he said, had acted strictly within their treaty rights and had only complained to the proper quarter of violations of tin* treaty by New Foundlandors. The English public are disgusted w ith the arrogance and recklessness of statement of th** New Foundlanders. The French ministry triumphed easily yesterday over a combination of royalists, radicals, Boulangists and socialists, and secured an emphatic indorsement of its pro-Russian policy. Tho opinion is fast gaining ground that there is something more definite between France and Russia than mere mutual expressions of good will. Professor Berlin, has ing that tin will willies-of greater half inches in twenty-four corded yesterday, with a whoop ie half inches above Tin' ferry got for Burlington b number *>f Oquawkians to terdav to do their trading. ton and one-ours w as resending tin* ri\er up six feet nine and one->w water mark, n ii- usual good work bringing a goodly he cit v vrs- Muxor Duncan’- Vet**. Quite a number of our exchang* mein upon Mayor Duncan - veto is coiner th*' quite generally ap-*' Indianola Allen- Falbek. of the University of published an article prodiet-iniddlc of the present month an eruption of Mount Etna violence than has characterized any volcanic disturbances of that mountain for many years. Th** agricultural districts of Hungary are threatcued with complete destruction of the crop of cereals through tin* pestilence of mildew. Bold Work of Strikers. from the* rn: space, and formance. ing concert. a certain ic* exerted to ii of extreme terror, frenzy and des; A long, piercing' shriek, a-totn its vehemence arui power, is suet a lower note, as if in the fir-t the had well nigh exhausted itself. This ble scream i> reheated several time injg for fled by reature dou-and followed bv they rise an :r sounds re , half smoth No table should be without a bottle of Angostura Bitters, the world renowned Appetizer of exquisite flavor. Beware of counter feits. corner-stone will be laid _ New ex-Sheriff 0f iowa Falls to-morrow. Industrial School for the Blind. —Humboldt is an applicant for the location of the industrial school of the adult blind and offers to donate the Humboldt college building and grounds valued at about $50,000. What Next?—The Davenport Demo erat thinks an onion palace would be the proper thing for Scott county. The onion crop in that county this season will be enormou. A Serious Injury.—Mrs. Thomas Haines, who resides with her son, Joe, at Waukon, met with a serious accident last Saturday night while on a visit to her son in this city. She was walking in the yard at about half past nine and stumbled ovea a piece of post and in oilrig, as *1 fall, half smothered cries of pain and moans of anguish. Suddenly the unearthly shrieks are renewed in ail their power While screaming the birds rush from side to side, as if possessed with madness. the wings spread and vibrating, the long beak wide open and raised vertically. This exhibition lasts three or four minutes, after which the assembly peacefully breaks up. The singular wattled, wing spurred and long toed jacana has a remarkable performance, which seems specially designed to bring out the concealed beauty of the silky, greenish golden wing quill-. The birds go singly or in paiFs, and a dozen or fifteen individuals may be found in a marshy place feeding within sight of each Oilier. Occasionally, in response to a note of invitation, they all in a moment leave off feeding and fly to one spot, and, forming a close cluster, and emitting short, excited, rapidly repeated notes, display their wings, like beautiful flag3 grouped loosely together; some hold their wings up vertically and motionless, others half open and vibrating rapidly, while still others wave them up and down with a slow. measured motion. In the ypeeaha and jacana dis-njays both sexes take part.— Longman’s Magazine. Same Dbl Gag. From the Peoria Tradscript. Alleged “business men's meeting.-" to denounce the McKinley bill ar* what may be called “old gas-." They were held in New A'ork just before the last national election, and they were held in Pennsylvania just before that stat** gave 80.000 republican majority. Styling democratic meeting- “business men's meetings" is just about as honest a- selling oleomargarine as pure butter. —Stereotyping—Burdette Company. —The Deihl Fire AVorks company, of Cincinnati, Ohio, have given full control of their full line of fire works to JAS. AY. Smithek. Burlington. la. —Letter Head-—Burdette Company. A correspondent wants to know “how long girls should be courted?" On stilts. of course.—Burlington Free Press —Blaul’s “Cream Java.” —Attend the primaries to-night. A good many people are coming to look upon original sin and original packages as synonymous.—Pittsburg Chronicle. —Blank Books—Burdette Company. Usa Hibbard’s “Herb Extract” for the blood London. June 6.—At F mud en thai, \ u st I Man Silesia, to-day. a nu b <> f four im nil r»-d inking weavers all ack* id and capri red ail of tin* faciorie* ai <1 eoin- pell*** I all the operative to •na • work and I avn the premises. Fact or ic* (.’apt ured by Sit IU c i L<* noon. June 6.—At I rend niithal. Alist rian Silesia, to-day. a nob of four hum! md striking weaver- at tack ■d and compelled all tin* opearath **■• t o cease work and leave th* premise.-. Suspect- Released Pa RIS. June 6.—Persons irn «t*-d on suspi cion of being connect***! .* itll ;t nihi- listic plot against th** bf*- of t fin < zar of Rus- la. have benn r*T**a.-«*d. Jmr* * being no **\ idi-ivn of their com pin: it ■jfrv K'fA SLAP AT BISMARCK. Ca pr vi - NotiHe* til*- Powers th at tl»c Prince’** Utterance** Arc M* -cly Private Opinion,-. Bi RI,IN, dune 6. —The Bel line) " Twje- bhat say- * hat Chancellor A ’on Caprivi has officially adv!-* *1 th** Et impearl pow* -rs that th*- uttorance- Prince I Jisn arcK merely reflect the o pi nit ins of a privi it** gentleman. It i- -nmi-offidally stated ti at t, in corn- mun nation referred to wa > rn T^l y et form a1 and official announcement to th*: va rh *1 K *-1 nt* of the r*ft q t fi nation of the prince a-e nan* el lor of the * •mpim, a procedure u-o a! i n such Ti i*- A'ienna correspondent* A th e Times sa y - that no communication I u>A I ;een re- ce iv* d by the imperial ca bi fK* t. from Chai cHlor Von Caprivi wit! i re gar*! to the i jtterancc' of Bismarck. license ordinance and prove his ai tion, Th cnte.-Tribunc says: The mayor of Burlington has shown nerve enough to veto th** ordinance for licensing original package houses in that city. T here is but one lawful way to govern a city. namely, to conform to and enforce th** laws that have been mad** for this purpose. If a competent court shul I decide any of those to In* invalid, the city is in law bound to accept the situation till it can be lawfully relieved. In enacting the prohibitory law all laws permitting * * i t i * * s to license liquor houses were repealed. They cannot enact a valid license ordinance for want of authority from tin* stat**. They cannot prohibit th** sale of intoxicants shipped in from other states and remaining in the original package, because of th** decision of the sn prim** court of the Tinted States. It is a most unfortunate dilemma into which tin* people have been driven by the fanaticism of prohibition and in which th** innocent must suffer equally with til** guilty. But the better way is to suffer wit Ii as much fortitude as possible until congress or th** stilt** legislation shall grant lawful relief. If tin* situation shall become grave enough, the legislature may be convened to relieve it. There is one consolation:    The    free    original pack age is but ii little worse after all than the palmy days of prohibition, which has been from th** fir-t little better than unbridled free whisky. The lamented decision bas dom* little more than to strip off th** mask and open th** front doors instead of the back ones. And even this change i- only in th** smaller places, Iii most, of the cities of the stat** there has never been any pretense of a mask. \ l\ . I,im* Collision. The telegraph gave meager accounts of tin* collision that occurred \Vedne-day on the Keokuk branch between Moody Station and Quincy. The Hannibal Post being near the grounds, ha- a fuller account of th** accident, as to! Both engineer.- saw Ina could not be averted, gave t versed their engines and, with their firemen, jump* lives. In less tim** than it it. t he collision o**curr* < iii th* extreme, th** infl ows: I a collision ie signal, re in company d for their takes to tell and was awful being heard at ■ distant. The mpletely *1* ino-A freight cars r-. They were FURIOUS FIGHTING IN THE SOUDAN. A French Correspondent’s Account of a Recent Battle. June a.—The late; h Soudani Paris. the Fret; pondenc Senegal, en I sa: anxious marched D /as new- i rom iven in a corre>-frorn St. Loins The correspond-Jer Arehinard, tho campaign, jolumn composed r to disperse the Agmagon. The rear fort reand was defended one thousand men. The attack Le Tcmj i May 6. s:    "Com    mal to determ in* with a small of l'n*>-* bongou in or* la-t parti-an- of King place is a bv ab West Quincy, three mile engines were almost ce Ii.shed, a- wit** five load and eleven empty box ca piled one on top of th** other in a fearful mas-, timbers flying in ail directions and pieces of wood were thrown a great distance from where th** collision occurred. Min the second car from tie* engine of th** southbound train, -it.ting on th*-brake wheel, wa- Jerry Gallagher, a brakeman, with his back to th** engine, to avoid getting cinder.- in his eyes. When the collision occurred h** was thrown from the ear, high into tin* air. and alighted in a farmer's field adjoining th** railroad company's property. He sustained a number of -< but no bones were broken, Bibb and Anderson, a- wet man Fisher to any gn at very long be -ume work. were a i-o extent, and for** they wi Gallagher ie re bruises Engineers as Brake-ured, but. not will not be be able to re-injuries are greater than any of the other three, but no serious results ar*- anticipated unless h** is Injured internally. Ile alighted on -oft ground; otherwi-e. the consequences might have been different. The blame of th** accident is laid to the II. Ac Sr. Jo train dispatcher at Quincy. who gave the wrong orders to the conductor of tin* north-bound train. which wa- an extra freight bound for Burlington. It i- reported that he has already tendered hi- resignation. Beecham’.q Pills act bk*.* magic on a weak stomach. began April 24 and succeeded during th* portion of the town, kept fighting inch our valiant troops day in occupying a but the Ton cou I ors bv inch. The battle From the An Old IPx.-hester. I h sue. r York. Democrat on Dec raged throughout the night with great fury. It was not until in the evening of the next day that we were the masters of the town. As to its defenders not a single one survived. They were all killed on the spot or blew themselves up bv setting fire to their powder magazine. AY** had fifteen killed and seventy-two wounded. Barabara-’ auxiliaries suffered most. Two Europeans only were killed and seven wounded. —Pickled tongues, tripe and pigs feet, at Geo. Boeck's._._ Wedding Belli*. On Thursday evening at eight o’clock the eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thorton L. De Lash mu ti, Miss Hattie B., was united in marriage to William J. a ad Chronicle. Where was Grover Cleveland oration Day?_ Wanted.—A good appetite. You can have it easy enough by taking Hood's S-irsaj»arilla. ^t tones th*- digestion an*] cures sick headache. Base Ball. Go out to-day. A great game will take place.    ____ —Th*; oldest, large-t. cleanest and latest in improvements establishment, is Geo. Boeck's.    ____ The dollar you take in is a dwarf; the one you pay out a giant.—Atchison Globe. Hoffman’s Harmless Headache Powders contain no opium or other hurtful drugs. At Henry’s._____ —Statements—Burdette Company. —Don’t miss to-day’s game. It will be interesting.    _ Pears’ soap^ecu re* a beautiful complexion. ;

  • August Johnson
  • C. D. Dillon
  • C. P. Chase
  • Charles Koch
  • David Lupton
  • Dick Alexander
  • Dick Shehi
  • E. Woodbury
  • Ella Cordell
  • Emil Anderson
  • Eugene May
  • Frank Dobbs
  • George Lyon
  • Grover Cleveland
  • Gussie Clark
  • H. King
  • Harry Bright
  • Indianola Allen
  • J. F. Reed
  • J. N. Cox
  • J. Slattery
  • Jack Welsh
  • Jefferson Moore
  • Jerry Gallagher
  • John Drohmcr
  • John Gustafson
  • Mary Morton
  • Mary Waller
  • Miss Hattie B.
  • Muxor Duncan
  • Nell Cox
  • Robert Bronson
  • Roy Wilkes
  • Sumner Stephenson
  • T. P. Findley
  • T. P. Findly
  • Thomas Haines
  • Thomas Williams
  • Thorton L. De Lash
  • Tom Hieks
  • Wedding Belli
  • William Dills
  • William J.
  • Yernie Swain

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Publication: Burlington Hawk Eye

Location: Burlington, Iowa

Issue Date: June 7, 1890

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