Burlington Hawk Eye, June 10, 1890 : Front Page

Publication: Burlington Hawk Eye June 10, 1890

Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - June 10, 1890, Burlington, Iowa THE BURLINGTON HAWK-EYE. ESTABLISHED: JUNE, 1839.) BURLINGTON, IOWA, TUESDAY MORNING, JUNE IO, 1890- (PRICE: 15 CENTS I ER WEEK. MUST BECOME AMERICANS. A Bill to Prevent Foreign Ownership of American Lands. The Silver Kill in the Senate—The Houae Session—Iowa Postoffice**—The Hennepin Canal—General Washington News anil Gossip. nutny millions in ami land bonds, hundred million of which, nuder Washington, June 9.—Representative Oates, from the judiciary committee, today reported to the house a bill to prohibit aliens from acquiring title to or owning lands within the United States. An elaborate, report aceompanied the bill. In it tile committee says the power of the government to totally exclude aliens from coming within the jurisdiction. as has been done in the case of the Chinese, no one questions. This sovereign power certainly includes the lesser one of defining what property rights they may exercise after they are admitted, and during the continuance of their alien condition. Your committee ascertained, says the report, with reasonable certainty, that certain noblemen of Europe, principally Englishmen have acquired and now own. iii the aggregate twenty-one million acres of land within the United States. We have not siiHicont information to state, the, quantity owned by untitled aliens. nor is it so important as it is generally held in smaller bodies. This alien non-resident, ownership will. in course of time, lead to a system of landlordism incomputable with the best interests and free institutions of the United States. The foundation of such a system is being laid broadly in the western states and territories. The avarice and enterprise of European capitalists, the report continues, have caused them to invest, the American railroad covering, perhaps, one acres, the greater part forelosiiro sale, will most likely, before many years become the property of these foreign bondholder- in addition to their present, princely possessions. This aggressive foreign capital is not confined to the. hinds it has purchased, hut is overleaping its boundaries, and caused hundreds of miles of public domain to be fenced up* fur grazing of vast, herds of cattle, and lias set at defiance the rights of the honest, hut humble settler. The bill proposed to place these aliens under the disahilit.es of the civil law as to all future attempts to acquire lands in this country. Iii other words, the report says, tin* bill isa declaration against absentee landlordism. It declares all foreign-born persons who have not been naturalized, incapable of taking title to lands anywhere w ithin the United States except I lie lease hold for not exceeding five years. It has no restorative but prospective operation. It also contains a provision which.will compel alien landowners to cease to tic such or to become citizens of t lie United States wit hill ten years. 'The bill, the report says, would prevent, any more abuses like that of Mr. Scully, who resides in England and is a subject of the queen, but owns 90,000 steres in Illinois, occupied by tenants, mostly ignorant foreigners from whom lie receives as rent $200,000 yearly, and expends in Europe. 'The Schenley estate* about, two thousand steres within the city limits of Pittsburg and Allegheny, from rents of which the Schenley’s, who are subjects of the Brit ish queen, draw animally not less 11 ut t slot),OOO, is another instance of alien landlordism in America. The tenth census show's the United States had .‘.in.ooh iou iii farmers, the largest, number possessed by silty nation in the world. In conclusion the report says: “With the natural increase in people and foreigners who Hock to our shores annually, stud by competition sire reducing the wages of labor, making it, si bilith* for our people, is si problem for American statesmen to solve. The multiplication of owners of the soil is corresponding an enlargement of the number of patriots, and every hind owner in I lie w orld should owe sillegienco lo his count iv.” IN THE SENATE. that ship ceased to be a common carrier and became a private carrier. Mr. Vest denied the statement, but said that if it were decided to be a bill no harm could result from the passage of the bill. The whole steamship line was taken by one shipper (Eastman), and it was done to control the English market and shut out all other cattle dealers in the United States. The result was serious. Cattle were put up and put down when this monopoly chose, because it controlled the transportation. The vote on Hale's amendment was, yeas IO, nays 23. No quorum having voted the senate, without further action on the bill or amendment, adjourned. THE STATE ADVENTISTS. They Close Their Big Camp-Meeting at Des Moines. Iowa. away. and a large sliver driven into Mr. Jackson's head. Joseph McKee and wife were slightly hurt. No other serious personal injuries reported. FIVE CHILDREN DROWNED. i HI THE HOUSE. In- The Hiller Kill's Title Changed—An ventilation Ordered. Washington, June 9.—On motion of Comstock, of Minnesota, the title of the siver bill passed Saturday was amended so as to read as follows:    “Directing the purchase of silver bullion and the issue treasury notes thereon and for other purposes.” .Mr, Lodge, of Massachusetts, offered the following resolution which was referred to tin* committee on foreign affair.":    That the secretary of the treas ury be directed to inform the house whether it is true that the Cunard Steamship company. Saturday last, refused to obey the orders of the officers of the United States to giv(; return passage to certain immigrants landed at New York by said company in violation of the contract labor laws of the United States and if so what steps, if any, have been taken to refuse entry to the steamships of said company until said company has complied with the laws of t he United States, and made some reparation for their refusal to obey the orders of the officials thereof. The floor was then accorded the committee on the District of Columbia. Several district bills were passed and then the house took a recess. At the evening session a number of private pension hills were passed. Owing to the objections by Enloe, of Tennessee, but about thirty-five went over with the previous question ordered. IOWA POSTMASTERS. Changes .1la«l«* in Iowa for the Week Kit ding May 31. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.) Washington. June 9.—Tile following postoffice changes were made in Iowa during the week ending June 7, 1890: Established—Delano, Winnebago county. Torjer T. Daley, postmaster: Park, Cerro Gordo county. William I). Alabrv, postmaster. Discontinued -Monti. Buchanan county: Dwell Center, Cerro Gordo county. Postmaster Appointed—Magnolia, Harrison county, George R. Brainard. GENERAL WASHINGTON NEWS. Kepreaentativc McRae's Rill. W ashing ton, J u ne 9.—Rep resen ta t i v< * McRae, of Arkansas, to-day introduced in the house a bill providing for the free coinage of silver; for increasing tho United States treasury notes eaeli year to make the total issue thereof equal in amount to the revenues of the government for that year; for the issue of treasury notes to replace national bank notes surrendered; for the repeal of laws authorizing the sale of United States bonds and for the accumulation of a gold reserve of $100,000,OOO, and finally, for tile covering of that reserve into tin* treasury as available assets. The sihi-r Rill The House Rill Received Vest's Tn«importation Rill. Washington, June 9.--In the senate to-day Call offered a resolution (which was referred to the committee on foreign relations) requesting the president to institute negotiations with Spain for such modifications of the treaty with that government as will enable American cattle to be shipped from the United States to ('11ba. 'I’he senate silver bill was thou taken up and Cockrell addressed the senate. Ile said all the benefit that could he claimed for tin* proposed bill was that the secretary would be compelled to purchase $5on.ooh more worth of silver every month than lie now bad a right to purchase aud it" currency would be increased to that extent. Ile asked whether then* was ani valid reason justifying a continuance of t In* exist mg discrimination in favor of the bill and unlimited coinage of gold and tin* issue of gold eer-tilieates for gold bullion and against free and unlimited coinage of silver bullion in standard dollars and issue certificates for silver bullion. He was opposed to discrimination. either for or against gold or silver. They should bi* put on perfect equality. At the close of Cockrell’s speech the house silver bill was laid before tin* senate. Toller moved that the bill be printed and laid on the table. After a brief ar, gument it was so ordered. Mr. Vest asked the senate to take up and consider the bill “to prohibit ltion-oply in the transportation iff cattle to foreign countries.“ Mr. Platt thought the senate should go on and dispose of the silver bill. He had boon waiting to bring forward two lulls w hich seemed to him not only of the highest importance but of the highest privilege the bills have tin* admission of two territories as states, lie gave notice that henceforth the silver bill could not be laid aside except on yea and nay vote. Mr. Stewart asked the unanimous consent that on Tuesday next at three o'clock the senate vote on the silver bill, and amendments. The presiding officer (Ingalls) suggested that there would be at least a quorum present when unanimous consent was asked. Mr. Stewart gave notice that when the bill was taken up to-morrow he will ask unanimous consent. Mr. Vest’s bill was taken up and a discussion of its provisions carried on between Vest in defense of them, and Hoar and Hale in attack upon them. The bill provides that no clearance be granted any vessel plying as a common carrier from the United States to a foreign country, the ow ners, agents or officers of which shall refuse to receive in the or der they may be offered, said vessels having storage room for same, any cattle for transportation to a foreign country, said cattle being in sound condition suitable for transportation and the shipper tendering reasonable freight thereon, or who shall make any contract or agreement creating a monopoly of the capacity of said vessel for carrying cattle iu violation of the law governing and regulating duties and obligations of common carriers to the public and providing unjust discrimination between shippers. Mr. Reagan also defended the bill and argued in favor of its passage. Mr. Hale moved to amend the bill by inserting the words “not already con tracted for in good faith by persons or parties having cattle for transportation at the date of such contract sufficient to occupy such storage room.” Mr. Vest opposed the amendment as one that would entirely neutralize the bill. Mr. Hoar said, where all storage Adversely Reported Rack. Washington, .lune 9.—Senator Plumb to-day reported adversely from the committee of public lands, a bill to protect land claimants within railroad limits by permitting them to purchase land from the government at $2.50 per acre whenever it is held not to be within the land grant to the railroad company. Accompanying the bill is a letter from the commissioner general of t lie laud office,recommending the bill be not passed for the reason that the interests of bona fide settlers are sufficiently protected under the present laws. Iii Favor of tin* Hennepin Canal. Washing ion, .Iline9.—This afternoon Allison and Farwell and t he members of the house front Illinois and Iowa appeared before the senate commerce committee in support of an appropriation of $.">00,000 to begin work on the Hennepin canal project, contained in the river and harbor bill. Only one vote, that of Vest’s, being east against it in the committee. A BAD WRECK. Two Wabash Freights Collide. Killing Seven Men and a Number of Horses. St. Eons, .lune 9.—A serious railroad wreck is reported from Warrentown, Missouri, sixty-one miles west of here on the Wabash road. Dispatches to "headquarters of the rood say two freight trains collided just outside of Warrentown at 1:25 this morning, that both engines and eighteen ears were wrecked and that seven men were killed and sex (‘rnI wounded. There were eight palace horse ears attached to one of the trains, laden with race horses enroute for Kanas City, two of which were wrecked iud seven men in charge of the horses ire reported killed. Fifteen horses are .ll so reported killed. Of the trainmen several received severe injuries. A wrecking train was sent out from Moberly and surgeons from several points were sent to the scene as soon as possible. The race horses were enroute from .atonia to Kansas City and were eon-igned to Bernard Corrigan, president of the Kansas City Joeky club. but it is not known to whom they belong. The persons killed were grooms and stable bors. A SHARP MAIL MESSENGER. Strange Case of a Reautiful Davenport Girl—The Methodists and Prohibition—The Theft of a Name— The River Land Case. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Des Moines, June 9.—To-day closed the Aduentists’ state conference and camp-meeting which have been in session for a week. The attendance was large, averaging three thonnsand daily. Conference officers were elected for the ensuing year as follows:    President. J. H. Morrison. Milo: secretary, C. W. Smouse, Alt. Pleasant: treasurer. C. F. Stevens, Knoxville. Conference committee: J. IL Morrison, Milo: Henry Nicola, New Sharon; C. A. Washburn, Alt. Pleasant: A. P. Heaeock, Sioux City: L. P. Jacobson, Underwood. Camp-meeting committee:    S. AL .Jacobs, Fontanelle; Jacob Shively. Woodburn: James Bowles, Beaman: L. P. Jacobson, Underwood: I). IL Tanner, Hale: A. J. Stainer. Winterset. The various associations in connection with the conference elected officers as follows: Iowo Tract and Alissionary society, president. J. AL Willoughby: secretary. L. F. McOla. Sabbath sehool association, president, J. AI. Willoughby: secretary, Airs. L. T. Nicola. Iowa Temperance society, president, W. IL Wakeman: secretary. Airs. E. Fj. Garkner. A Heartrending Sight at Rapid City nots. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Davenport, la.. June 9.—Rapid City. a mining town of three or four hundred pesple, situated on the Illinois side of the Alississippi. about nine miles above this place, is in mourning. It is the scene of one of the saddest accidents that have ever happened along the banks of the upper Alississippi. About five o'clock Sunday evening live children set out from the village in a small skiff for an bland that lies some distance below the town. Their parents knew nothing of their intention, and no one else seems to have known xx hat they had in mind. They pulled out into the current unmindful of danger and rowed down the rix'er. Not till they had gone some little distance was it noted that they were in peril by any one of the loiterers along the banks, and then it was too late to render them any aid. With childish screams for the help that could not reach them, and amid the horrified cries of the spectators, they were swept with dreadful speed to the verge of the milldam that supplies Rapid City with one of its leading industries, and in another instant thev went over it. THE THEFT OF A NAME. A DEMAND FOR PROHIBITION. Iowa Methodists iii Conference Pass Strong Resolutions in Favor of No License. Des Mom:". June 9.—At the Atlantic district conference of the Alethodist Episcopal church prohibition resolutions were adopted, closing as folloxvs:    “We demand that the prohibiting law of the state shall be thoroughly enforced by all municipal and other authorities: we most earnestly denounce the vile practice of authorities of many towns and cities in the state iii tolerating on payment of ‘pieces of silver’ into their treasuries the open violation of our wise prohibitory laws, such practice being compoundry with villainy effected through perjury and moral cowardice and in disregard of pulic xvelfare, and being an open defiance of law by offering for such price immunity for its    open    and intended violation; while xvi*    must    positively believe that legal suasian    is absolutely essential to    the    complete success of the temperance cause we believe that moral suasion should ever go hand in hand therewith: believing backsliding to be a God dishonoring sin, we are opposed to any and all backsliding on this all-important matter of prohibiting the manufacture and sale of intoxicants as beverages; we believe that if the great party which stood so nobly in the past for giving Iowa prohibitory legislation shall now back-slide to hypocritical license or the local option pretence of regulating the evil of the sale of intoxicants it xviii not only deserve, but it xviii receive the condemnation of all Godly men and xvomcn, and by so forsaking righteous action to please the baser sort, draxvupon itself dishonor, disaster, and defeat.” THE RIVER LAND CASE. Webster County Threatened With Bankruptcy if the Government Wins. Fort Dodge. June 9.—Legal authorities of,the county are unanimous in their opinion that if tin* government wins tile river land case the lands revert to the government that the present title holders are entitled to recover the taxes that they have paid on the lands, for such a decision xviii make the river lands government lands, and government lands are untaxable. xV Chronicle reporter, to give tho readers an idea of what the result would be, has endeavored to compile some figures, and finds from creditable sources that tho payment of taxes on the lands belonging to Litchfiolds, Burrows, Snells, Wells and the hundreds of acres belonging to minor holders and which have been bought iii by the settlers xviii amount, iii round figures to an average of $5,000 per year from 1802 to I SOO. Legal authorities say that these persons can recover the taxes in question and at the same time recover six per cent interest on the money actually paid, and they back their opinions by reb r *nces to the code of Iowa. The result would necessarily be disastrous to the county and would result in absolute financial bankruptcy. For instance, the interest of the first $5,000 paid in 1862 xvould be $8,400 at six per cent, xvhile on the next it would bo $8,100. on the next $7,800. and so on down, until it xvould be only $300 for the last payment for 1889. boing only for one year, but to add the $5,000 payment each year and the interest for tin* several periods of years until the present time xvould anion [it to $260 800 in all. enough for costs and alloxvances for undcrdcstimates to reach fully $300.-000. For 1889 the total tax collection on all kinds of property in the county is $170.-523. of which only $93,070.07 has been collected, and this in part only goes to the county, the other part going to the state, so that it xvould be doubly difficult to recover the unlawful tax collections, which amount to more than the years 1888 and 1890. This is a clear, concise and nearly accurate statement of what xviii happen to Webster county in case of a decision favorable to the settlers, and is only att example of what xviii occur also to Boone, Hamilton. Humboldt and other river counties that have collected taxes on river lands for twenty years past. of Duplicity Revealed by to Defraud the Govern-’ Peculiar Tale an Attempt ment. Ft. Dodge, la.. June 9.—Charles Shepard, alias Ambrose Christian, of Cherokee, has been sentenced to txvo years in the penitentiary for attempting to draw a pension on another man's discharge papers. Charles Shepard and Ambrose Christian xvero discharged from service in tin* Tenth United States infantry in South Carolina. Shepard stole a suit of Christian’s clothes with the lat-ter's discharge papers in one of its pockets, and xvas married under the name of Christian. A few xveeks later he deserted his wife and the real Ambrose Christian had a narroxv escape from death at the hands of the infuriated relatives of the imposter’s wife. Shepard came west to Cherokee, for twenty years went under the name of Christian, joining the church and becoming one of its leading exhorters. Two years ago. thinking tho time had come. he tiled an application for a pension under his assumed name, sending in the stolon discharge papers as evi-doneo. The real Ambrose Christian had already been granted a pension, having proven that his papers had been and Shepard xvas placed under xvhile on his xvav to church. stolen arrest BURGLARS GALORE. WILL BE A DARK BEAUTY. Train Robbers Follett Near New Salem, 1>.—Mail Stolen. Sr. Bai e. Minn.. June 9.—ThcNorth-rn Pacific east-bound passenger train, xvhieh arrived here to-night, xvas robbed by masked men near New Salem, North Dakota, last night. Two miles east of New Salem and txventy-five miles west of Mandan the engineer and firemen wore surprised by two masked men who climbed over the tender and ordered the train stopped. The summons xvas obeyed. Express Messenger Angevine. hearing shots tired forxvard and suspecting that something xvas wrong, hid $600 in money, locked the small safe, put out the lights, and ran back to New Salem. The mail ear was first attacked by the robbers. Only one mail agent xvas in the car and he immediately obeyed orders by turning over the mail matter. A number of registered letters were rifled and then the txvo robbers turned their attention to the express ear. This they found deserted, much to their chagrin. Minneapolis, June 9.—A Journal'n Bismarck North Dakota, special says search parties are still out after the robbers who went through a Northern Pacific train at New Salem, lf caught they will probably be lynched. Express Ales-senger Angroine's presence of mind saved the express company’s treasure box. which contained from $10,(XX) to $15,000 in money. The express company lost nothing, but will offer a big reward for the arrest and conviction of the robbers. Postal Inspector Walking, of Washington. happened to be in town, and is now working on the case. The seven registered pouches rifted are estimated to have contained $5,000. The robbers compelled the mail clerk to empty the registered pouches into one large mail sack.    »_ Wheat and Fruit Injured. (Special to The Hawk-Eye.) Warsaw. IIL, June 9.—Wheat has been injured by<(the Hessian fly and cheat, while recent sand storms have badly injured many orchards. ----      —     Hibbbard’s    “Herb    Extract”    cures    scrofula capacity of the ship was contracted for, J and blood diseases. See “A Wonderful! Cure.” Davenport Lady's Complexion Gratin ally Becoming an Olive Hue. Davenport, la.. June 9.—Miss Hilde-garde Whittleborn of this place is suffering from an affliction of a most extraordinary nature. About a year and a half ago Miss Whittleborn began to notice that the tips of her fingers and soles of lier feet were slightly discolored but paid no particular attention to it until the discoloration deepened from a faint yellow to a saffron tint, which began to spread slowly until her limbs and the greater part of her body are covered with the stain. It is of a rich copper color, which is growing darker perceptibly from day to day and spreading with alarming rapidity. The young lady’s face, which had hitherto escaped, has within the last day or two become affected. The physicians an* unable to account for the change. Tho dark olive hue is far from being ugly or repulsive, and. doubtless, when it has entirely enveloped her. Miss Whittleborn will find herself as comely as one of Cooper's Indian heroines. ANOTHER IOWA CYCLONE. Red Oak Infested With the Light Fingered Gentry. Red Oak, la., June 9.—Red Oak and vicinity has been infested sometime with a gang of burglars. A short time ago C. W. Swanson’s store is Stanton, eight miles east of here, was broken into and a quantity of clothing and other valuables stolen. Four men xvere captured at Pacific Junction and brought here and on preliminary examination were bound over. Sheriff Logan Friday made a find betxveen here and Stanton which fixes the identity of the thieves on the parties in jail. Their old clothing xvas left in a xvell and the tags and trade marks from Mr. Swanson’s goods xvere found iii the pockets. Another of the same gang was arrested by Special Detective J. M. Harrison of the Chicago, Burlington and Quincy while breaking into a freight car herein the yard. Master Mechanic A. IL Combs of the Chicago, Burlington and Quincy had still another arrested and bound over for stealing a buggy harness. The thief xvas arrested while stealing the goods. An unsuccessful attempt was made by one of the gang to break into County Clerk Whelan's residence last night. The parties arrested are all strangers here. BOUNTIES FOR BATTLERS. Tin* Remarkable Discovery of a Veteran iii Marshal Comity, Iowa. Marshalltown. la., June 9.—C. II. Brock, a member of the Eighth Ioxva cavalry, in rummaging through old records of the county, discovered among the proceedings of the board of supervisors in 18)53 that on December 7 of that year it passed a resolution granting to every man xvho should enlist after that date $150. In the January following the board passed another resolution granting a bounty to all who had enlisted before or should enlist after that date, due in $50 annual payments with six per cent interest on unpaid amounts. Brock accordingly tiled a claim to-day for $125, as he had received $25 when he enlisted, and the accrued compound interest for over twenty-seven years, amounting to over $600. He further discovered that it xvould take over $60,000 to pay the claims to which soldiers enlisting from this county are entitled. The only thing which can prevent the collection of these claims is the statute of limitations, which, it is said, does not apply to debts of government to its defenders. Exciting developments are expected. CONDITION OF CROPS. and fifty congregations, and fifty thousand communicants, and is spread over fourteen states, including Dakota. Wisconsin. Nebraska and Iowa. The convention was opened by the president. Rev. Prof. G. Grossman, of Waverly. Iowa. His report showed the synod in a prosperous condition. A report will be read to-morrow, denouncing the Bennet law. MANCHESTER MATTERS. IBE CORDELL MYSTERY. Was Ella Cordell’s Body Found the River Near Canton? in A Harmonious Convention—The Weather and Crops—Personal and Local Items. [Correspondence of The Hawk-Eye.] Manchester. Iowa, June 6.—The republican county convention met here today to select delegates to the state and congressional conventions. The convention was harmonious and enthusiastic. Resolutions eulogistic of the congres-ional record of the Hon. D. B. Hutchison and asking for his renomination were adopted amid applause. Also, other resolutions endorsing the position of the party upon prohibition and asking for the passage of the Wilson senate bill were adopted. Unusually copious rains have visited these parts this week. While water lias been needed we have not been solicitous for a Noahian flood. Crops are doing fairly well. A good deal of corn has been either washed away or covered by the dirt. The grass is growing luxuriantly and the foliage is magnificent. Paradise could certainly have not been more enticing.to the eye than is our fair state at the present time. Mr. Jacob Morrisey. one of the wideawake traveling passenger agents of the Illinois Central railroad, was united in marriage last week to Miss Sarah Pax-son. a young lady possessing all the accomplishments of true xvomanhood and a favorite in society. The groom and bride are from two of the Dust families iii the city, Messrs. Bronson and Car. publishes of the Democrat of this place are building elegant residences for themselves. Mr. Bronson was the democratic postmaster: evidently holding office as a Nasby is condusive to financial health. Our census enumerators are hard at work and are meeting generally xvith civility and encouragement. It may b«* a question, however, as to whether or no the qualifications for enumerators xvere not to meagre, for some are already be-xvildered by their duties. As a result there xviii be a large allowance necessary to be made for inacuracies upon tin* score of the personal equation. Doubt- Entertained as to the Corpse Found Being that of the Missing Girl—The Mysterious Grave on Crooked Creek—Dobbs Found. A Strange Case. [Special to the Hawkeye.) Marshalltown. la.. June 9.—A son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Satia. born last Thursday night, xvas born xvi thou t an opening from it bowels, there boing no trace of an anus or rectum. A surgical operation xvas performed by Dr. Ward, establishing an outlet and in doing so it xvas necessary to dissect through the entire depth of the pelvis before the boxvel was reached. The operation was successfully performed and at this time tin* patient is comfortable, and indications are favorable for a complete recovery. The Cut Worm's Ravages. Mason City. la.. June 9.—A species of the cut worm is raising sad havoc in counties adjacent to Cerro Gordo. In Floyd county those xvho sowed small grain have had it all destroyed by these insects. In Franklin county they have gone into many timothy fields and have killed the grass. They are found from one-half to one inch under the ground and art* about an inch and a quarter long. Drummed Cp Considerable Cash. Sioux City, la.. June 9.—Ed. Drumm. son of Alderman Drumm, during tin* last txvo days secured from local merchants about $500 on forged cheeks and disappeared Friday night. Young Drumm succeeded in cashing several checks yesterday after his father had published a card of warning to the public. Disturbed a Funeral Service. Dunlap, la.. June 9.—During “ie funeral services at the Methodist Episcopal church yesterday over the remains of the late Mrs. Jenkins a couple of drunken men entered the church and interrupted tin* pastor xvith oaths and obscene remarks. They were arrested and heavily lined. At West Point. West Point, June 9.—The exercises to-day were principally those of the battalion of engineers who had a very creditable drill for four solid hours in the hot. sun. A skirmish drill and mortar firing exercises took place this evening. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.) Carthage, 111.. June 9.—Frank Irwin. brother-in-law to the missing Elhi Cordell, was in Carthage to-day in continuance of the search for some clue to the disappearance or murder of the unfortunate young girl. He looked worn out from constant loss of sleep and xx'orry. He said to a Hawk-Eye correspondent that he had about given up all hope of solving the mystery. “Ella’s disappearance is a terrible mystery.” said Mr. Irwin. “We have lost all trace of her at Golden, and cannot say whether she got of the train at Carthage. Hamilton or Keokuk. Mr. Cordell, the father, identified the girl’s body as that of Elhi. I did not see the remains and understood they xvere in bad shape. I understand the body xvas identified mainly by the clothing and jewelry. We havli not one particle of evidence tending to implicate anybody in the murder of tile girl, if she was murdered." Mr. Irwin remained in town until four o'clock and then returned home to Bowen. He had intended to visit the grove on Crooked Creek this afternoon but was informed that the grave on the lonely island had nothing to do with Elhi Cordell’s disappearance. as it is now believed it is the work of some hoodlums xvho xvanted to get up an excitement. A citizen of Cartilage says In* has known Frank Dobbs for many years and that Dobbs is not overly brilliant. Nevertheless lie is not a bad man and al-xvays bore a fair reputation in Breckenridge, Hancock county, xvhore Dis parents reside. The citizen is inclined to think that Dobbs is telling the truth about his ride with tin* traveling man. There is a growing belief among people that old man Cordell did not fully establish the identity of his daughter's boily. The remains were in an advanced state of decomposition aud. as stated, are recognized mainly from tin* jexvelry on the body and by parts of the clothing. The girl. as stated, wore shoes no smaller than fours, when tin* corpse found near Canton had a pair of No. 2}7 button shoos on her feet. The relatives and authorities are eager to get possession of the valise carried by the girl and the ten letters which she is alleged to have xvritten at Golden. These, it is surmised, will throw considerable light on the mystery. Mr. Irxvin thinks the girl stopped at Carthage and was murdered at some point in this county. It is the general belief that slit* went on as far. at least, as Keokuk. All traces of the poor crirl are lost tit Golden. The mystery is—was sin* murdered? Did she commit suicide? Is sin* yet alive? Deputy Sheriff Starkey started for Keokuk to-night to secure Frank Dobbs, tin* driver of the grey horse. IL* xviii arrive with his man on an early train in the morning and Mr. Dobbs xviii bo required to answer some questions that have not heretofore been propounded to him. Your correspondent might send a column of rumors, none of which are trust-xvorthy. It is thought the guilty parties, if the girl xvas murdered, xviii soon be apprehended. DEVOURED BY FLAMES. Escaped From Jail. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Ottumwa, la.. June 9.—Charles Morrison. the Eldon safe-craeker, and Steven N. Moore, the forger, are at liberty. They escaped from jail last night by prying open one of tho gratings. Chatsworth, Illinois, Meets with a #!)(),-•    OOO    Loss    Sunday. Chatsworth. June 9.—Buglars blew open a safe in Brown's bank here at two o'clock Sunday morning, the building caught tire. and seventeen buildings were burned. A fireman named Prater was badly hurt. The back vaults contained $15,000 and it has not yet peon ascertained whether this is lost. The total loss on property is $90,000, Five Incendiary Fires in Davenport. Davenport. la.. June 9.—Betxveen two o’clock and five o'clock Sunday morning live incendiary tires xvere started in the thickly-settled part of the town, all xvithin six blocks. The first alarm, at 2:30 o’clock, called the firemen to tin-rear of the plow works on Third street, where a sack of shavings had been ignited. The other tires were started in sheds and barns. II un*]reps of citizens turned out in alarm. Tin* mayor will offer a large reward for the arrest and conviction of the incendiaries. At nim* o'clock Saturday night iii another part of town an attempt xvas made to burn an elevator. Threats are made of lynching if the incendiaries are caught. A Material Improvement Shown by the Latest Bulletins. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Des Moines, June 9.—The general condition of crops throughout the state as shown by the latest bulletins is materially improved. The loss from washing out and overfloxv will not figure heavily in reducing the aggregate production of the state. Small grain crops and pastures are doing fairly xvell. Corn xviii require the most favorable conditions in the future to mature 70 per cent of last year’s bountiful crop. IT SMELLED TO HEAVEN. Tin* superintendent of Iowa’s Big Glucose Works Convicted. Marshalltown, la.. June 9.—\Y. S. Smith, superintendent of the glucose works of the Firmerich Manufacturing company, on trial at Toledo for keeping a nuisance, was found guilty Saturday. The complaint was that the Iowa rixer xvas so polluted by the waste from the glucose factory that it killed all the fish in the river and bred disease. The verdict may close the factory, which is the largest in Iowa, employing over 300 men. FROM VINTON. IOWA. The In- Great Damage Done in Howard County-Several People Hurt. Des Moines, June 9.—News from Cresco says a cyclone struck Chester township. Howard county, about 3:30 Friday afternoon, three miles west of the village of Chester. The school house in sub-district No. 6 xvas all torn to pieces and Miss Mary Smith, the teacher, was hurt quite sexerely. A little daughter of Patrick Kelley was dangerously hurt—right eye torn out and face badly cut up. Nearly all of the scholars were hurt more or less severely. Joseph McKee’s house and stables were blown down, P. Noonan's barn unroofed. Geo. E. Loomis’ orchard destroyed. O. Baldwin’s house and barn and household goods blown away, C. L. Mey’s windmill blown down, A. Lowson's stables, wagon, etc., destroyed and part of the roof blown off from his house and Mr. Jackson’s house, barn and team all blown ln- Cedar Valley Packing Company corporate*!—Other Items. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Vinton. la.. June 9.—Articles of corporation of the Cedar Valley company were filed in this county to-day. The capital stock is $100,000. the principal place of business is Vinton, and the incorporators are the former owners of the I. H. Watson Canning comjJhny. The postoffice which was during Mr. Clex’eland's administration moved clear to one sids of town, was to-day brought back to the “Traer Corner.” the very center of business. Much satisfaction is expressed at the change. Tilford Academy commencement exercises will be held Thursday oFthis week. The graduating class is larger this year and the school xery prosperous under the able management of Prof. T. F. Tobin and his corps of instructors. The Governor Appoints a Chief Clerk. [Special to T ie Haws- Eye.l Des Moines, la.. June 9.—F. M. Canel, a Leader reporter, was appointed chief clerk in the governor’s office to-day. German Lutherans at Dubuque. Dubuque, la., June 9.—The German Lutheran synod, in session here, has three hundred ministers, four hundred HAWKEYE GLANCES. Dama<.El) RY Storm.—Tile damage by the storm a few days ago in the vicinity of Muscatine will amount to $15,000. Some of the large vegetable gardens were entirely destroyed. Drowned at Sioux City.—The Missouri river is higher than it has been sinee 1884. Oscar Tibbetts aged 25. was drowned late last night while crossing in a boat at Sioux City. Tried to Droxvn Herself.—Mrs. Geo. Bracken made three desperate attempts to droxvn herself in the rixer at Sioux City Sunday. She became insane by the drowning of lier husband last night. Deadly Diphtheria.—Mrs. Joseph Nowack and young child, of Chelsea, died Friday evening of diphtheria, after only a few days’ illness. There are several other cases in that place and quite a scare exists among the people as a result. A Sad Drowning.—Conrad Wood, a twelve-year-old boy who went bathing in the river at Dubuque with a number of other boys Saturday, got into deep water and. being unable to swim. sank. Charley Allen, who tried to rescue him. was nearly drowned in the attempt. The Belle Plain Union Sold.—It is understood that Gruwell A. Wykel. proprietors of the Belle Plain Union, have sold that paper to Fred W. Brown, postmaster at Dysart and former editor of the Dysart Rc)wrter. The change is to take place sometime about July I. Mr. Brown xviii resign his office as postmaster and move to this place. Knights and Farmer.*".—The Farmers' alliance and the Knights of Labor have just closed a two days' picnic at Northwood. Dr. E. Merritt Fish, editor j of the North treat, of St. Paul, was > speaker for the alliance and M. L. Wheat. ; of Colfax, for the Knights of Labor. Pol- I itic-s were not a point of the program, although Mr. Fish's speeches were entirely free from a democratic standpoint. Music was furnished by the Silxer Cornet band and the Glee club. About two thousand people were in attendance. Fruit Tree Swindlers.—The Oto Leader tells of a farmer named Davis near that town who has fallen a victim to fruit tree swindlers. A few weeks ago he owned a farm, but now he is a renter. The schemers got hold of him and sold him a large order, at the same time getting him to sign a statement of what he was worth liable to execution. Then they wanted him to secure them for the bill of goods, and finally he deeded his farm over to them, and they leased it back to him for this year and also got a mortgage on the trees. The most peculiar part of the whole transaction is that the trees have not been 3 ‘ J will not be till next fall. To the young face Pozzoni a Complexion Powder gives fresher charms, to the old renewed youth. Try it. A Methodist Churel) Destroyed. New Ireria, La.. June 9.—The Methodist church at this place, a large frame building, was destroyed by fire Saturday night, together with the parsonage. SCARING ENGLAND. the i Lethe shortened. In the course of his remarks Chancellor Caprixi said the withdrawal of Bismarck had left affairs, from their nature, less sec un than when his fascinating personality still figured before the world. We still find the simplest duties difficult because his weight does not fall into the scales. Let us wait another year then if necessary. I shall be prepared to combat all conflicting elements here, but to-day I still face the fray with some anxiety. A Tariff Paris. June 7.-ties has passed Meline’s vote of 343 to Ii.s. Bill Passed. The Chamber *f depu- | tariff bill bv a ! AGAINST LIQUOR AND TOBACCO. Stringent Resolution* Adopted by tile Reformed Presbyterians. New York. June 9.— At to-day's s*•>-"ion of the Reformed Presbyterian synod the re[>ort of the committee on temperance xvas read. It provides for the total abolition of the liquor traffic and only unfermented xvi ne to be allowed at the Lord’s Supper. In regard to tobacco the report declares that no young man should be eligible to the ministry who uses tobacco in any form. Tin says:    “We note with special satisfac tion the example set by Mr. and Mrs. Wanamaker in giving their entertainment without xvi ne. The report touches upon the discussions in congress on th** temperance question. The recent decision of tin* supreme court respecting “original packages.” tin* report says, has a favorable side, in that it makes national legislation upon the liquor traffic necessary. Speaking of th** influence and poxver of the liquor interest it says:    “On    state    occasions    liquors    x\eigh the table presided over by our Christian president and his lady. Vice-President, goes in this respect to a greater excess and besides this derives profit from th** sal** of liquors on property which lie owns oml controls. Th** import closes by saying the jaw of total abstinence should be most rigidly enforced by th** courts of the church: that xx** record our emphatic disapproval of th** example of all parsons, especially high officials. in so far as they aid or abet the direful evil of liquor indulgence. At tin* afternoon session a resolution xx as adopted instructing tin* moderator to forxvard to congress a memorial protesting against Sabbath xvork **n tin* worlds fair and that tin* gates of the fair be closed Sunday’s: also against the sal** on tin* grounds of all intoxicating liquors. Th** recommendations of the committee on tobacco are: That prsebyt«*ri**s be directed to deal kindly but firmly with all ministers ami licentiates under their care who may be known to continue tin* use of tobacco. Second, that elders and members of th** church bt* positively prohibited from engaging in the sal** of tobacco. After a spirited debate an adjournment was bad until tomorrow. HATCHED BY BRITONS. or A HORRIBLE DEATH. Little Willie Dodd, of Peoria, Dies of Hydrophobia. Ut* *>!*» Kitten by a Rabid Dog Six Week* Ago—In hi* Death St niggles He Seriously Bites Both H s Mother anti His Aunt. The House Tariff Bill Referred to in English Commons. London. June 9.—In tin* common day Vincent called the attention of house to th** fact that the house of representatives at Washington passed a bill for enhanced prohibitory duties on cutlery. titi plate and other articles of British exjiort. He asked whether the English government, having regard for th** disastrous effect which tin* "enate s approval must have upon Sheffield, th** Midlands. South Wales and Belfast would adhere to their view that th** free import system of the United Kingdom precluded the instruction to th** British minister at Washington to represent to th** United States government th** injury that such legislation would do to th** industry of a friendly power which. in 1889. gave a free market to ninety-five million pounds worth of American competing goods. Secretary Ferguson said the government had not been informed of anv important alteration" in th** tariff bill. Mr. Dillon spoke of tin* danger to the public peace from violent an unconstitutional action of the magistrates and police of Cashel and Tipperary at the recent meetings.    Gladstone supported Dillon's motion. Balfour "aid the force was sent to Tipperary to preserve order. If anything serious happened the blam** would rest upon those who defied the government's proclamation". Dillon'" motion to adjourn wa'** lost. AN OCEAN GREYHOUND S PERIL. An English Corporation at I Im* Rot tom the Riot to Steal Lower California. San Francisco. Jim** 9. — A special to the Chronicle from Ensenada, Lower California. gives an interview with Governor Torres, governor of th** peninsula. Governor Torres says h«> has been in constant cypher communication with the Mexican government "in**** the disclosures were made and has sent a full report, substati Gating all that has been published. Ile says th** Mexican goverxanent lias decided to demand that tin* United States punish Walter G. Smith, Augustus Merrill. Hanford Worden. Edward Hill. Frederick Hall and others for their part in tho conspiracy. Torres will soon semi the government proofs that an English corporation xvas undoubtedly guilty of complicity. RAILROAD MATTERS. General Freight Agent Kelly Denies ;i Cat Has Keen Made. Mason City. Ioxva. June 9.—General Freight Agent Kelly, of th** Mason City and Fort Dodge railway, in an interview relative t*> the alleged manipulation of grain rales on that lino, denies that. there has l>**en any cut and declares that th** one hundred thousand bushels of oats in question were moved at iii** established rates. Peoria. Ill, June 9.—About six weeks ago. Willie, the three-year-old son of William J. lNxids. the liveryman, living at 909 Perry street, was playing about xvith a dog belonging to Stalter. th** grocer. Th** dog in a tit of anger snapped at th** little box. fastening his teeth in th** child's ear. He ran home and his parents applied some simple ointment to the lacerated ear. xvhieh rapidly healed, and no more was thought about the mat-I tor. The dog did not exhibit any signs J of rabies and is yet alive. On Saturday evening th*' child refused J to eat and acted very strangely. His I parents noticed that he stared vacantly report j at everything and when placed in bed he sprang from on** side to th*' other apparently in great alary). This continued until early Sunday morning xvhon Hrs. Spalding and Martin xvere hastily called and they pronounced it a marked ease of hydrophobia. When they arrived the child was exceedingly nervous and would tiy into spasms if touched or shown w ater or milk. It was difficult to make an examination of the child on this account. There was a dry rattling in its throat, but it had no cough, and during th*' horrible convulsions it bad bitten its tongue and lacerated th** inside of its mouth in a shocking way. The spasms continued to grow wots**. They would occur every two or three minutes, ami th*' poor child. xvii*) xvas consinus all of the tim*', seemed to know when they were coming on. for he would clutch his mother about th** neck in a frantic manner, ll*'had a xvi hi stare in his eyes all of th*' time and th** muscles of the eyelids had become rigid, so that th** eyes xvere open all of tin* tim**. These horrible spasms continued until about 2:30o'clock Sunday afternoon, when tin* child sank into unconsciousness. tin' muscles of th** entire body beearn*' permanently contracted, th** fingers ami thumbs being drawn in with terrible rigidly, aud tin* oyes of tin* poor little sufferer with* open, waiting for th** kindly hand of death to bring relief. Two hours later death ensued. Afterdeath lh** physicians wore abl*' to make an examination ami they found all tin* symptoms of hydrophobia. There were groat white blisters under tin* tongue and other marks of tin* awful disease. During th** dying struggles of tin* child In* bit both his mother and his aunt, Mrs. Carlin. Iii Mrs. Carlin's rase the skin was broken and blood flowed from the wound, but Mrs. Dodd's finger was not bitt«*n through and only presented a GIu«* and bruised appearance. They were trying to administer medicine when the child snapped at their lingers. The wounds in bot Ii eases wore promptly aud thoroughly cauterized and no serious results are anticipated. r Passenger Rales Restored. Ann. Juno 9.—Iii accordance with stern railroad agreements th** pas- stored to flu to-day to th** beginning of IIH th** we senger rate was re basis in effect prior 11n* rat** war. At th** meeting of the Central Traffic association to-day tin* Luke Shore gave, notice of a rate of forty-two cent" on dressed meats from Chicago to the sea board to in* Trunk. It is fillet ion of t In contand poi-tierces 25 to t the cuts of the IIrand ; announced a further re-•attle rate from 26 to 2\ in barrels and lard in VA cent" to N’**w York. STREET CAR DRIVERS’ STRIKE. New Con duet ors and Drivers stoned ut Col ii iii Uhs. Ohio. i on MHI s, June 9. At noon to-day th** Consolidated Street Railroad company made an attempt to run cars. Folic** were massed atone barn where th** attempt was mad** and around xvhieh some I wo thousand people had assembled. The first ear was derailed after running a mil** anil th** driver pursued through alleys, but finally escaped. Th** second ear was also thrown across tracks and damages!))’ strikes and the conductor and driver stoned. The police had no control and did not pretend to give protection to th** new employ**", their sympathies being plainly with tin* strikers despite the mayor’s orders, over ton thousand people were massed between a couple of squares and tin* excitement was intense. Tin* driver of tin* second ear was afterwards escorted to tin* depot. and placed on ,*i train. Mayor Brock then issued orders that no mon* cars be run to-day. After this. order xvas soon restored and tin* sinker.' diaper company is db their inability pollee protection. had xvii Ii Adjutant regard to calling * thought th** nee** Other road" xviii meet til**'** rates. The International Typographical I Ilion. Atlanta. Ga.. June 9.—The thirty-eight h annual session of tin* International Typographical Union convened in this eity to-day. The most important action wa" the passing of a resolution endorsing the C’ha"e-Br«*ekinridge international copyright DDI and directing th** secretary to communicate tin* "arm* to tin* pre-i-dent of tin* senate arid tin* speaker of tin* house. Tin* resolution urges congress to pa"" tin* bill as originally introduced, including tin* typesetting arni non-importation clauses. {'clition loran Extra Herndon. < IIH Afro. .lune 9.— By a unanimous vote to-night the city council petitioned Governor Fifer to call an extra session of tin* state legislature to consider a constitutional amendment permitting tin* city of Chicago’s bonded indebtedness to be increased $5,000,000. The sum named is for the purpose of promoting tin* success of tin* world’" fair. Effort" to increase tin* amount so a- to provide for other municipal undertakings were defeated. A Damaging Hail Storm. Columbus. Miss.. June u.—The most "<*ver<* hail storm ever know n about here visited tin* western part of the county yesterday. Great damage wa- dom* to crops and cattle. in advanced ag** the declining power-are wonderfully refreshed by Hood's Sarsaparilla. It really doe? "make the w*-ak «trong.” delivered and The Steamship City of Rome Strike- a Reef, but Is Pulled off in Safety. London. June 9.—The Anchor line steamer City of Rome. Capt. Young, from New York May 31. arrived at Queenstown at IO o'clock yesterday morning. The vessel had a narrow escape from destruction at Casinet. She made land in a dense fog at 4 o'clock. She war-going slowly and was taking soundings when, notwithstanding the care exercised. she struck Fastnet rock, about three miles seaward off Crook Haven, bow on. Her forefoot got on the rock and but for the promptitude displayed in rexersing the engines a great fatality would have been recorded. BISMARCK IS MISSED. —Poison Register—Burdette Com pan y. Chancellor Gaprivi Declare* His Absence Makes the Simplest Duties Difficult. Berlin. June 9.—Before the committee on the army bill to-day Chancellor Caprivi expressed concurrence in the statement of the minister of war. that it would be impossible to reduce the term of compulsory military service. The leaders of the freisinnige party declared that the bill was not acceptable to them unless the term of service wa* To Dispel Colds. Headache- and Fever-, to clean-* toe -ystern effectually, yet gently, when costive or bilious, or when the blood i- impure or sluggish. to permanently cure habitual constipation, to awaken th*-kidneys and liver to a healthy activity,without irritating or weakening them. use Syrup of Fig-.    __ The Next M. K. General Con fere nee. Omaha. June 9.—Th*- committee of j th** Methodist Episeopal church having in charge th** location of th** next general I conference. to-day decided it should be held in Omaha -ome tim** in 189*2. Change of life. backache, monthly irregularities. hot flashes, are cured by Dr. Miles’ Nervine. Free -ample- at J. IL Witte's drug store # Murder anil Suicide. CHH A***). IIL. June 9.—Joseph Me* n-tag. a carpenter aged fifty-seven, killed ^iis wife and fatally shot himself this afternoon. Th*- couple had separated sometime ago. No table should be without a bott!** of Angostura Bitters, the world renowned Appetizer of exquisite tlavor. Beware of counterfeits.    ___ An Aged Pioneer Dead. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.J Plymouth. 111.. June 9.—Mr-. Absohm Botts is dead at an advanced ag**. She was a pioneer of the state. Hoffman's Harmless Headache Powders cure all headache; twenty-live cents per l»ox at Henry’s.____ —Commercial Printing—Burdette Co -cd very jubilant. Tbs •ouraged and attributes to run cars to a lack of A consultation was General Hawkins in t th** militia, but lie uty had not arisen. The city council to-night adopted resolutions calling for arbitration of tin* matter-. and instructing th** city solicitor if th** company refuses to arbitrate to institute proceedings for revocation of its charter. Th** company contemplates another effort to start the cars to-morrow. Their manager says they will neither arbitrate nor advance the wages. Printing and binding Burdett*; Co. *•!.:» Knrgeii'’ Highted. j    Ne xx    Yoni". June 9. Captain Cauip- | bell, of th** Anchor Line r-teamer An-ciioria. from Glasgow to-day reports he | sighted th** French steamer La Burger!) I 210 miles east of Sandy Hook ycsterdy. : mov ing -lowly westward. The La Burger!) left, her** Saturday for Havre with a large passenger li-t. The French company's officer- her*- do not believe it was th** La Burger!)** that was sighted and and say had it been her -In* would have reached New York before now . Sleeplessness,nervous prostration, nervous dyspepsia, dullness, blue- cured by Dr. Miles' Nervine. Sample- free a1 J. IL Witte’- drug -tor**. Treasurer Il«*inii»guay Indicted. J a* k -ok. Mi--.. .I ii IX* 9. The grand jury to-day return**! two indictments I against ex-State Treasurer Hemingway for Hi** alleged embezzlement of $315.(MS) -tate funds, ll** pleaded not guilty and th*- judge fixed iii- bail at *25.000 on I each indictment, which w ill probably he J furnished to-morrow. Envelopes—Burdette Com pan). The Three New Battle Ship-. From th** Boston Traveller. I The three new battle ships who-*; con-! Mruction ha- been provided for in the bill w hich has pa--***! congress will differ in several material respects from any vessels now in our navy. They are to be 314 feet long. 68 feet wide. with a draught of 23 feet 3 inches. Their maximum hor-** power will I**- 7.500. and their speed 15.8 knots, or a little over 18 mile- per hour. The hulls ar*; to have a double bottom and th*; coal bunkers are arranged longitudinally, -o a- to afford to th** machinery, t of 17-inch armour I feet 6 inches below •J feet lo inches above, bulk-head-of 14-irt«*h Tiler** will be an armor *i*-**k ft'% thick and a -ubrnerged deck 3 some protection There will be a he extending 164 feet the water Ii id- and Above that will in armor, inches inches thick. The vessel- ar** to have big guns, four in number for each vessel, which will be mounted in turret- fore arn! aft. These turret- to is* 24 feet in diameter, with armor 17 inches thick. While flies** vessels will not he as large as some of the monsters of European navi**-, they will, however. Im* strong enough to give a good account of themselve-. They will be good for service anywhere, and will make a substantial addition to our navy at a point where com pared with other navies it is weak. _ Pear a is the purest and best soap ever made. —Statements—Burdette Company. Not a Snceea*. From the Leavenworth Times. A man at Leavenworth ha- been bitt by a rattle-snake. which proves rhat t original package houses have not bed success there.    ______ Use Hibbard’s "Herb Extra*-t” Tor Hie hi —Tags, cheapest—Burdette Com ;

  • A. Il Combs
  • A. J. Stainer
  • A. P. Heaeock
  • Albert Satia
  • Alderman Drumm
  • Ambrose Christian
  • Bernard Corrigan
  • C. F. Stevens
  • C. W. Smouse
  • Charles Morrison
  • Charles Shepard
  • Charley Allen
  • Conrad Wood
  • Elhi Cordell
  • Ella Cordell
  • F. M. Canel
  • Frank Dobbs
  • Frank Irwin
  • Fred W. Brown
  • Frederick Hall
  • George R. Brainard
  • Governor Torres
  • Gruwell A. Wykel
  • Hanford Worden
  • Henry Nicola
  • J. Il Morrison
  • Jacob Shively
  • James Bowles
  • Joseph Nowack
  • L. P. Jacobson
  • L. T. Nicola
  • Luke Shore
  • Mary Smith
  • Messenger Angevine
  • Sheriff Starkey
  • Steven N. Moore
  • Torjer T. Daley
  • W. Il Wakeman
  • Walter G. Smith
  • William J. Lnxids
  • Willie Dodd
  • Y. S. Smith

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Publication: Burlington Hawk Eye

Location: Burlington, Iowa

Issue Date: June 10, 1890

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