Burlington Hawk Eye, June 29, 1890 : Front Page

Publication: Burlington Hawk Eye June 29, 1890

Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - June 29, 1890, Burlington, Iowa J*TiI    t]* ******* Morning Ka HI SHP** ********* in U te state. ,    We    Circulation    of »v-r    Since    May    let    ie    Vue    to    the improvements in Every Department E INGTON AWK-EYE. *PARTT Ibis Part Contains Pages ESTABLISHED: JURE, 1839.)BURLINGTON, IOWA, SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE 29, 1890—EIGHT PAGES. (PRICE: 15 CENTS PER WEEK DEMOCRATS RAMPANT. They Are Up in Arms Against the Election Bill. Pandemonium Reigns for a Time on the Floor of the Honne—Some Strong Speeches*—The Senate Session —The Hennepin Canal. Washington, June 28.—When the house met this morning Enloe, of Tennessee, moved to correct the journal so as to strike therefrom th# titles of a nnmber of private biils passed by the house last night. He claimed the bills passed before the house went into the committee of the whole and were not properly before the house. The house, however, refused to agree to his motion so the bills stand passed. The house then went into committee of the whole on the federal election bill and McAdoo, of New Jersey, took the floor and made a vigorous speech in opposition to the bill. He based his opposition on the principle of home rule and the right of the people to control their own affairs without federal Interference. He warned the representatives to beware of the experience of Walpole when prime minister of England. He begged the repro,sentat Ives e adjured then by their own sense of manliness to abandon the bill before, the storm went up of “Liberty, liberty, no Interference with elections.” -/"Alr. McComas of Maryland reviewed the various election contests during tile present congress to show the necessity for th e pasage of such a law. The democrats talked about the people as the fondetin of power and the gentleman from New Jersey (McAdoo) talked a great deal about home rule. McComas went on to say the triumph of the white man’s party in the south meant the control not only af the states but of the National legislature, and against tissue ballots, against false, counting against night raiders, against the shotgun policy, against tie* intimidation of republican array, the dignity of the courts, tho, majesty of the law, the powers cf tile constitution; to assure justice to all men, white or black, in this country. [ Loud applause!. Mr. Bland, of Missouri, twitted McComas for having taken away from the black men of the District of Columbia the power of local government and never giving it to them again. This resulted in an uproar on the Hoof*. Bland and Met 3omas shouting at the top of their voices amid the applause of their colleagues on the galleries. Mr. McCoFiias declared that when BlaFtd affected interest in the eight or ten thousand block voters iii the district while during his long service here, he never raised his voice in behalf of the eight or t«*Fi mill ion poor aFid oppressed blackmen iii the country. Ile felt like calliFig him a hypocrite. Mr. Bland veheFiiCFitly declared McComas and his colleagues were the hypocrites in pretending for party purposes an unfelt iFiterest iii the negro. At this point the uproar became so great that nothing could be, heard save the <*o-mingled shouts of the debaters and the rapping of the speaker’s gavel. Mr. McComas managed to shout that tile blackman in this district was treated like the whites, and he appealed to the people of the south to treat th** blacks and whites alike. When quiet was finally restored Cummings, of New York, spoke against the hill. The bill was a sectional one. The republican party proposed to make tin* negro a chattel to be used as a convenience whenever necessary. Mr. Henderson, of Iowa, read from a speech by Hemphill a passage, declaring the wiiites must either rule or leave the south, and that they would not leave It. He wanted no timber proof than that declaration that the blacks of South Carolina would not be allowed to exercise the rights guarant eed by the consti-t,titian. He felt warranted in saying it was as dangerous as an armed rebellion aud he meant it. He then read from an interview in which Representative Mills was quoted as saying the passage of the bill meat an increased number of deaths among the federal election officers in the south. He did not know if this were true; hut if so, it was another defiance. He served silver bill. It was immediately laid before the senate and a conference was agreed to and Messrs. Sherman, Jones of Nevada, and Harris were appointed conferees on the part of the senate. Mr. Morgan offered a resolution which was agreed to, Falling on the secretary of the interior for information as to the Spanish and Mexican private land claims pc ding in that department and in the United States courts. The calender was taken up and a number of bills passed including the senate bill for a public building at Jacksonville, Illinois at a cost of 875,(XX). The conference report on the postoffice appropriation bill was agreed to. The agricultural appropriation bill and the pension bill for Mrs. General Crook were placed on the calendar. The following bills were passed; Senate bill to classify and fix the salaries of railway postal clerks; bill referring to the court of claims the claim on account of the use by the government of the Tice spirit meter; senate bill to amend the census act; providing a penalty for giving a fee or bonus to a census enumer-tor or supervisor or receiving the same, Adjourned. THE HENNEPIN CANAL. STRICKEN DOWN Bl Mil. Farm Hill mine. Disheartened men are once more searching for an entry that will lead into the burning pit. The work is dangerous, but the men will not A Continuation of the Terribly Hot I abandon the search until they have accomplished their purpose and found Weather. Many People Die from Sunstroke—'The Weather Bureau Predicts Cooler Weather by To-night—Five Deaths in Chicago. their comrades or the fire forces them to give up the task. The fire in the mine is still raging fiercely.__ A SINGULAR CIRCUMSTANCE. Captain Marshall^ Report to the House. Washington, June 28.—The secretary of war to-day transmitted to the house the final report of Captain Marshall, the engineer officer in charge of the work upon the location, plan and estimated of construction of the Hennepin canal. The cost of the work, with ten per cent. added for contigencies, is, for the main line, 85,067,562; and for feeder liner, 81,-858,398. Capt. Marshall recommends to secure the full benefits the Illinois and Michigan canal should be enlarged to the capacity of a government canal; otherwise the proposed canal would be simply a local highway of importance to its immediate neighborhood, but regarded as a national highway of but comparatively small significance. Captain Marshall, in conclusion, states tin* canal cannot be of such value to commerce as it would be were the line throughout of greater capacity. It Is evident, he says, that the canal should be built as a public necessity, either by the government or a private corporation. GENERAL WASHINGTON NEWS. Chicago, June 28.—To-day was much warmer than yesterday, the signal service thermometer registering 88 degrees at eight o’clock this morning, or six de grees higher than at the same hour yesterday. At eleven o’clock the thermometers indicated a temperature of 92 to 95 degrees, but at that hour a refreshing breeze was blowing and broken clouds obscured the sun. Five deaths from sunstroke have been reported to the coroner to-day. Roasting Heat at St. I.oui*. St. Louis, June 28—Notwithstanding the assertion of the signal service people that there are signs or prospects of an immediate break in the heated term which has been roasting this city for more than a week past, the temperature is several degrees lo^er to-day than it was yesterday and the preceding days. Nevertheless the weather is intensely hot and suffering Is great among the people. Small children especially Suffer, and the mortality among those under three years old has been unusual. Hail Fall* from a Clear Sky at Davenport, Iowa. Davenport, June 28.—A very singular circumstance was noted about the middle of the afternoon yesterday within a small region located upon and north of East Thirteenth street, somewhere near Tremont avenue. Within this territory, which is very limited, there was a smart little hail storm at the time named. There was a wee bit of a cloud, not larger than the biblical one of the bigness of a man’s hand, and there was no thunder, lightning, wind or other demonstration on the part of the elements. It just hailed for a minute on this one spot, and from an almost cloudless sky. HELD UP BY A BOY. Uncle Sam’* Population. Washington, June 28.—Superintendent of census, Porter, in conversation with a reporter to-day said from the present indications, the returns of the enumerators would show the total population of the United States 64,500,000 against 50,155,783 in 1880. Thirteen Prostration* at Louisville. Louisville, June 28.—At ll o’clock this morning the mercury stood at 94 degrees, but an hour later it had fallen two points. Thirteen people were prostrated by Hie heat, but only one of them has proven fatal. Since the heated term began there has been eight fatalities.    _ A Scorcher at Indianapolis. Indianapolis, June 28.—At ll o’clock this morning the thermometer registered 96 in the shade. Carpenters, bricklayers and street laborers have not been working regularly for three days, and several persons were prostrated by the intense heat. _ Intensely Hot at Minneapolis. Minneapolis, Minn., June 28.—The intensely hot weather for the past few days still continues. There have been several cases of sunstroke, but loss of human life has not occurred, though several horses have dropped dead from heat. Reports from the northwest indicate a similar condition of things. A Daring Youth Rob* a Paymaster of Over a Thousand Dollar*. Uniontown, Pa., June 28.—An extraordinary robbery was perpetrated at a little mining town six miles from here. Jacob Atkinson, paymaster of the ll. C. Frick Coke company, was counting out the wages for his men and placing tho money ‘in [envelopes when a youthful! voice said: “Hands up!” The muzzel or a bulldog revolver glaring him in the face, backed by the determined face of a young fellow of eighteen, caused Atkinson to throw both hands up. He was in his office at the time at a side window and half a hundred men were at the front ofthe house, but out of sight. He was about to call to call to his men for help when the cool young fellow said:    “One    word and you are a dead man.” The rogue then gathered up the envelopes, containing 81,160 in all, and backed toward the heavy bushes leading toward the hills. Atkinson raised an outcry when two bullets were sent crashing through the window above his head. The daring robber escaped to the hills toward West Virginia. His name is Perry Donaldson, a boy of 18, who has always been looked upon in the village of Oliphant as bad, but harmless. A sheriff and posse have hunted him into West Virginia, but have not yet captured him. THE CORDELL CASE. BOT OUT OF TROUBLE. Salisbury’s Ministry Has a Difficult Road to Travel. The Opposition Put Some Pertinent Questions Concerning Africa and the Newfoundland Trouble— The Berlin Budget. The Weather Crop Bulletin. Washington, June 28.—The weather crop bulletin says tho weather duringjthe past week has been specially favorable for growing crops throughout the principal corn and wheat states of the central valley and the northwest. Nominated by the President. Washington, June 28.—The president to-day sent to the senate the following nominations:    Alexander    C.    Moore,    of West Virginia, minister resident and counsel general at Sima. Samuel IL Deneen, of Illinois, United States consul, at Bellville. The Hottest Day at Milwaskee. Milwaukee, June 28.—This is the hottest day of the season thus far, the thermometer at ll o’clock this morning registering 92 degrees. Since early this morning the police patrol wagons have been kept busy responding to cases of prostration on the street. Only one fatality is thus far reported. THE WORLD’S FAIR. The Temperature at Cincinnati. Cincinnati, Ohio, June 28.—The heat still continues here, the signal service thermometer registering 87. There have been from three to six prostrations from heat each day during the spell, about one fourth of them being fatal. Thing* Looking Bright for the Triumph of Justice. Macomb, 111., June 28—Never did the Cordell case look so bright for the triumph of justice as now. The feeling at Industry has quieted down and tin* people are looking forward wdtli sure confidence to the detection of every one connected with the dastardly crime, and the securing of ample evidence to punish the criminals as they deserve. The committeemen in charge of the investigation are working with tireless energy; but very properly keep secret all steps taken by them. THE TEXAS STATE FAIR. Stunning notice that the country would no lunge submit to the ruleof the minority. Under God, he declared Grover Cleveland had no right to Ids seat in the White House, and the democratic party had not had an honest majority in the house in twenty-live years, lie wanted to say that before. he should consent that. the, minority should govern the majority lie would favor the protection of every ballot by a killing bullet (applause.J The house had been told what was needed was not a new south, but a new north. They would get it The north had peacefully and patiently submitted to this injustice; they had seen the control of the government by red hands wrested from its proper channels and a new north was at hand which would enforce the law and rights of every citizen. Let the south try a little justice. The key to the situation was in a conservation law, and where that could not be secured the law must be made to secure it. He spoke briefly of the recent exhibition of the stars and bars, and confederate gray at Richmond. He entered a protest against being told a new north was needed when the flag of the dangerous south was haunting in the face of the republic. The gentleman might cry “libery, liberty,’’ but from Hie states from which many of them came it seemed to him like satan wearing a cross when he sought to promulgat e dark dogmas. Mr. Ewart, of North Carolina, (rep.) opposed the passage of tho election bill. Unfortunately politics had come to such a pass that under the rule of king caucus men would vote for measures that deep down in their hearts they did not believe in. As to the negroes’ “political rights.” speaking for his own state he unhesitatingly asserted that no republican in the state, black or white, was prevented from casting a vote. The elections there were absolutely fair. The entire people of the south should not be blamed for the acts of a few lawless men He was sick and tired of the sentimental talk of the negro problem. It was a delusion to suppose the negro was voting the republican ticket solidly. He was doing nothing of the kind Many of them were voting the democratic; and it was getting more and more difficult every year for the republican party to control the negro. Ile had no hesitation in saying that not three tenths of the negroes of the south would vote for the republican party if the clee tion was held to-morrow. Mr. Buckalew, of Pennsylvania, spoke against the bill, and Greenhale, of Massachusetts, for it. A disagreeing conference report on the legislative election and judiciary appropriation bill was presented aud adopted and the house took a recess. At the evening session, Chandler, of Georgia, protested there was no Deed for a federal election law in his section of the country. Brosius, of Pennsylvania, Was for the bill. Sayers and Stewart, of Texas, said no complaint had ever been made against the election of the west. Stockdale, of Mississippi, declared the energies of the south would be crushed by the passage of the bill. Mr. Kerr, of Iowa, favored the passage of the bill on the ground that the evidence of suppression of the negro vote in the south was complete. Toe house finally, at 11:30, adjourned. Vice-Presidents Seleeted and Com mitt(Mvs Suggested. Chicago, June 28.—The world’s fair commissioners at their session this morning selected the following vice-presidents: Thomas M. Wailer, of Connecticut; M. IL Deyoung, of California; D. B. Penn, of Louisiana; C. W. Allen, of New York; and A. B. Andrews, of North Carolina. There still remains a treasurer to select to complete the permanent organization. The committee on permanent organization will also later recommend a name for the place of director general. The committee on permanent organization recommended that the president be empowered to appoint the following standing committees:    Executive com mittee, 20 members; rules and by-laws, 8 members; tariff' and transportation, IO; foreign affairs, 8; legislation, one from each state and territory; art and sciences, 8; history, literature and popular education, 8; agriculture, IG; live stock, IG; horticulture and floriculture, finance. 8; auditing committee, 4; armories, S; classification, IG; manufactures, IG; commerce, 16; mines and mining, 16; fisheries and fish culture, 8; a board of lay managers, one from each state and territory and nine from Chicago. The matter went over for future consideration. The directors of the wourld’s Columbian exposition to-night, after a discussion lasting several hours voted on the question of a silt' for the fair to be recommended to the national commission or acceptance or rejection. The result was the Lake front was named to be passed upon by the commission. The vote stood 23 for that site, to IO against. Fell Dead from Heat. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Carthage, 111., June 28.—A young German named William Klattenburi while plowing corn in the big meadows south of the city yesterday afternoon about four o'clock, fell dead from excessive heat. Tile weather has been awful. Horses are dying rapidly from prostration. Horse* Killed by Sunstroke. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Cone, Iowa, June 28.—The heat here is oppressive, the thermometer record is as follows : In the shade, 95 to 105; in the sun, 110 to 135. Nine horses are dead from sunstroke and several men are overheated. A section man and farmer had to quit their work. The crops look fine, but rain is needed again. London, June 28.—The cabinet crisis has blow-n over for the moment and the government breathes a little more freely. Its path is still beset with difficulties, however. Between the watchful and aggressive opposition, ever ready to seize an opportunity to worry and embarrass it, and a number of disgruntled tories, too disgusted to give a ready obedience to the party whip, it will be very fortunate if it escapes falling into another pit before many days are over. Sir James Ferguson, the under foreign secretary, and W. H. Smith, the government leader in the house, had a hard time yesterday. Ferguson had to answer a number of cunningly framed questions about the Anglo-German agreement and the difficulties with France over Zanzibar and Newfoundland, and. while trying to confine himself to vague generalities, stumbled into a most damaging admission that France had the right of .the argument about Zanzibar. He talked all round the triple alliance and his evasions left a strong impression on the house that England is more deeply committed to Germany than the government cares to avow just now. Smith got the committee to consider tile question of the course to be adopted with unfinished government bills run through by a party vote, but the dozen liberals placed on the committee will be able to seriously interfere with the ministerial program. The effort to effect a reconciliation between Lord Randolph Churchill and Lord Salisbury has failed and the “Wasp of Woodstock” is still a free lance, able and willing to give trouble. As the olive branch wras held out for his friends and rejected, he will doubtless take an early opportunity of showing the ministers their folly in keeping him out. Iowa, gave an    excellent address on the subject, **The League as Pastoral Aid.” This paper was particularly helpful as it gave a number of ways in which the young people could aid the Pastor in his arduous labors, viz: by filling up empty pews, assisting in making strangers welcome, helping collect subscriptions and obtaining subscribers for church papers. These were a few of the ways in which the league could assist the pastor. The several essays and addresses gave rise to earnest discussions by a number of delegates, throughout the afternoon. An elegant address by Dr. Stocking, of Burlington, closed the program of the day—a day which wast felt to be both profitable and enjoyable to ail present. The church was neatly and tastefully decorated and many of the good people of Morning Sun cheered us by their presence, their neat little church bei ig filled to overflowing for the evening service. The following officers were elected for the ensuing year: President, W. I. Mair. of Mediapolis: Vice president. Prof. Sampson, of Burlington: Recording secretary, Miss Lida Reed, of Burlington: Corresponding secretary, J. K. Latta, of Morning Sun, Treasurer, Geo. Buffington, of Mi. Pleasant. Eleven charges in this district have chapters with a membership of about nine hundred. Dr. Stocking and Rev. AV. F. Mair were elected delegates to the state convention of the league to be held at Colfax, Iow a, July 1st. A unanimous vote of thanks was given by the delegates to the Epworth League of Morning Sun. its pastor and people for their kind hospitality. Thus closed one of the most pleasant conventions we have ever attended and all went away feeling it was good to be there. Epworth. TWENTY-ONE BULLETS IN HIS BODY. Tilt* THE BERLIN BUDGET. Two Serious Cases at Aledo. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Aledo, 111., June 28.—This morning as S. AV. Bauer, a restaurant keeper, was waiting on customers, he was overcome by heat and fell to the Moor, in an unconscious condition. Four physicians are doing everything Jn their power for him. B. F. Barnes, a harnessmaker, dropped on the street, from the same cause and was carried home where he remains in a precarious condition. The Dot weather continues without abatement. Great numbers of domestic animals are dying from the continuous and unbearable heat. Farmers remain at their houses during the daytime, and cultivate their corn at night. Preparations on a Scale of Extensiveness Never Before Attempted. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Dallas, Texas, June 28.—Preparations for the Texas state fair at the Dallas exposition to open on the fifteenth of October are on a scale of extensiveness never before attempted in the south. The grounds, a hundred and forty acres in area, cost, with the buildings (heron, half a million dollars and contains, Deside the main rex posit ion biivhling, and large machinery, horticultural, agricultural and music Halls, the fastest milt race track in America. There are six teen hundred stables of which 678 are taken for racing stalls, including the fastest horses in the west. The association have put twenty-five hundred dollars in the Derby Day, and thoraces will exceptionally fine. A particular feature will be the county exhibits, where will be displayed the products of the cheap farming lands of Texas. Efforts are being made, coupled with large inducements, to secure a large representation from the western states, with which Texas expects to become commercially allied as the result of a deep water harbor on its coast now substantially established. Another feature of the fair will be the display of agricultural machinery.' -J This city is the second largest depot in the world for the distribution of agricultural impi brunts, it having twenty-nine wholesale houses in tho business. The managers of these houses are a unit in the matter of a grand exhibition. Another fine feature will be the horticultural display. The associations premiums in tins inc are larger than those of any other fair in the United States. ANSWERED DEATH’S CALL. LEGGING FOR CABLE. A Hopeless Fence Fixing; Tour Through the Eleventh Iliinoi* District. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Macomifa, Ills.. June 28.—T. AV. Potter, editor of the Rock Island Anniarrived here from Carthage, Ills., this morning. He comes in the interest of you Fig Ben Cable, of Rock Island. He learned that Potter din not meet much encouragement in Hancock except froFii i few of the party bosses who think young Benny will open his golden coffers. The sentiment iti Hancock, McDonough and Schuyler counties is for Bill Neece, of Macomb. He thought young Cable is ready to make a stiff tight, there is fig hope for him, however, because Judge Guest will be renominated and elected. THS SENATE. A OoBfe|pnM on the Stiver Bill Agreed to. Washington, June 28.—In the senate a message was received from the asking for a conference on the Shot by a Burglar. Quincy, June 28 —Ed. Siuith, district agent for the Star Union line, was shot by a burglar at his home in this city at four o’clock this morning. Smith attempted to capture the thief, when he was shot in the mouth, the ball lodging in his neck. The wound is not necessarily fatal. Tho Quincy Herald Sold. Quincy, IU., June 28.—Doying, Hen-riehsen and Case to-day transferred the Quincy Herald to the Quincy Herald company, and retired from ownership in the paper. Isaac N. Morris and Joseph R. Morris now own the controlling interest. The paper was sold for thirty thousand dollars. The St. Louis Strike. St. Louis, June 28.—There is practi-tically no change in the strike situation. The strikers will not accept the compromise terms offered. All freight houses were open to-day but none of them had a full force and freight is being handled slowly.    _ A Boy Mangled. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Keithsburg, June 27.—Joe Veaeh, a lad of ten years was badly mangled by falling under the ears, and both limbs wert* amputated yesterday by Drs. Marshall and Willet._ Weekly Bank Statement. New York, June 28.—The weekly bank statement shows the reserve has increased 8499,000. The banks now hold 86,644,000 iu excess of the legal requirements.    _ Indicted for Issuing Bogus Diplomas. Boston, June 28.—The United States grand jury has indicted S. T. Bradbury, “Dean of Trinity University, of Vermont,” for issuing bogus diplomas. An Eminent Prelate Dies. Rochester, N. Y., June 28.—Right Rev. Monsignor McManus, one of the oldest prelates in the country, died at Geneva this morning.    * The Signal Service Predicts Relief. Washington, June 28.—The signal office special weather bulletin says the present period of continued high temperature iii the middle Mississippi valley is unprecedented for June. Beginning with Tuesday, June, 27th, when the temperature was IO degreesoabove normal, or the usual height, it has gradually risen till on the 26tli, and 28th to nearly 20 degrees above. The cause for this abnormal condition has been a uniform high pressure in the gulf region with an almost stationary low pressure area in tho northwest. This distribution of the atmosphere ha caused a steady flow of warm, dry air to northward. The inflow of air has been too slow to induce rainfall, and the consequent clear sky has been favorable to extreme radiation from the sun. which has raised the temperature steady without the usual relief froFn the passage of storms across the country. Relief froFn these conditions may be expected Sunday night. Speaker Miller, of the Iliinoi* House of Representative*. Suddenly Stricken. Manitou, Col., June 28.—lion. James IL Miller, speaker of the Illinois house of representatives, who arrived here on the 20th inst., died suddenly yesterday. David Irvine, of Kirkwood. [Special Correspondence:] Kirkwood, 111., June 28.—David Irvine d.ed Friday, aged ninety. Ile was one of the old pioneers, emigrating to Illinois from Pennsylvania in 1843, and has lived here ever since. The town of Kirkwood stands upon the land taken up by hint upon his arrival. Ile was a man respected by all who knew him. An aged widow and three children survive him. FROM KEITHSBURG. A WRECK AT JOLIET. Train on the Rnek Island Jump* the Track—Two Passengers Killed. Chicago, June 28.—As the Omaha and Council Bluffs passenger train on the Chicago, Rock Island and Pacific railway was nearing the station at Joliet, Illinois, at 8:15 this morning, one coach, a chair car, sleeper and diner took another track and overturned. Mrs. Annie Searson. a widow, of Morris, Illinois, and another woman whose name could not be obtained, were instantly killed, and seven other passengers were injured, but not seriously. They are:    II. M. King, of Morris, Illinois, finger broken: Adam Warren, section man, Morris, Illinois, back, neck and shoulder bruised; Mary Warner, Morris. Illinois, left elbow bruised; Albert Welde, Morris, Illinois, cut over the left eye and two fingers on left hand broken; Mrs. Albert Welde, Morris, Illinois, ankle bruised and badly shaken up; Carl Freizehmer, trainman, Ottawa, Illinois, right knee bruised and cut over the eye; Mrs. Susie Armsbrus ter, Morris, cut over the left eye, knee bruised. Mrs. Armsbruster was of Mrs. Lerson who was killed. MANY PASSENGERS INJURED. The Hot Weather and Protection—River News and Other Item*. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Keithsburg, 111., June 28.—Hoten-tots, hot, hotter, hottest of all hots. Sheol! AVhere now is your boasted protection FrieFids of the farmer, eh! Looks like it! Twenty thousand acres of your protected corn under water over in district? Seven cases of sunstroke in five days; slippery elm bark down to zero; no sale for Huron, Iowa, land:coon meat; gars eating up the spring catfish; eatapillars banqueting upon the cabbage, and still the shibbolith is. great is McKinley and protection. Anent the most momentous mat#r of giving Sprague and AVhitney the credit for the courteous deeds of Mayor Davis in extending the keys of the city to Captain Dunham, your scribe in* formed that the agents of the Diamond Jo line were doing the graceful Adalid knowing that Messrs. Spragueand AVhitney were the agents, gave the credit in pursuance to that fad- not knowing the boat to be the General Barnhard. It is a matter of lal*>r» H not of humiliation to obtain fa^- as most of our business men are tooBiuch occupied to answer a reporter. N4^*n? gives the scribe more pleasure iSa’} a sister I note these dawning evidences of utilization for they are rash enough to It considered phenominal. Commodore Edgenton and Capt. »pwen Matter* in the German Reichstag—The East African Agreement. Berlin, June 28.—[Copyright by the Yew York Associated Press]—The Reichstag passed the army bill to a third readiFig without amendment. Tin* efforts of the minority consisting of the Froisinnig, Socalist and Volks parties, aided by a few centrists were futile. The budget eomcommissioners report striking out the credit demaFided by the government for raisiFig the pay of officers below the rank of colonel. The government now having secured the passage of the army bill the house can adjourn early in july until NoveFiiber. The British ambassador and Chancellor Caprivi have had a conference on the subject of the French opposition to the east African agreement. The English government has prepared a reply to Franco to the effect that if the sultaFi accepts the protection of England or any other power the treaty of 18G2 gives France no right to object and, further, that agreement dues not attack tile inde-pendence of the sultan, protection not involving subjection. The renewal of the Driebund until 1895 lias been the subject of negotiations between Signor Crispi the Italian premier, aFid Count Kalnoky the Aust.ro-llungarian prime minister. Tin* new treaty, though unsigned is effectively assured. TI*! communications which have alrcady^fcen exchanged committing the governments to the extension of the period of the compacts. Emperor AVilliam arrived at Elsinore this afternoon. He was met at tho landing by King Christian, Crow*! Prince Frederick and other Danil royalties and civil and military author ties and given a cordial reception. The porte has sent private envoys to" Berlin, Vienna, and London ofi a Fuission relating to the demands for Bulgarian independence which ar*; concurrent with Russian’ insistence upon the immediate payment of thirty million Francs of war indemnity. Tho policy of the Bulgarian prime minister is obscured while Russia is reported to Im* preparing to look up her demand by sending the Black Sea fleet into Turkish waters. The recent story about the undermining of th*; czar’s palace at Gatschina proves to have been exaggerated. A barrel half full of dynamite was found in the cellar and there is fig clue to how it came there. The chief of private police has been dismissed on account of it. _ NEWS FROM BRAZIL. A Fatal Riot Caused Fly an Attempted Demonstration. Rio De Janero, June 25.—On May 30t.h, the anniversary of the abolition of slavery iii Brazil, tile friends of Viscount De Balatas, the first republican governor of the state of Rio Grande Do Sui called a public meeting for th** purpose of manifesting friendship for him. Governor Silva Javares and the chief of police, considering tho time ill chosen, prohibited th** gathering, it was attempted, notwithstanding to make the manifestation and a riot ensued involving th** loss of one lib* and th** injuring of seven persons. The governor at once sent in hi* resignation and General Costa was appointed. Close observation reveals almost no indication of a desire on the part of the people to return to the monarchial fdfm of government and the friends of the empire will hardly raise that question in the approaching election. They will content themselves with endeavoring to secure a sufficient number of members of congress to elect a president who is friendly to them. The indications are that Deodora D. Fonsecan, the present chief provisional government will be choker.. ELWORTH LEAGUE. Fat** of a Conspirator Against th** Bulgarian Government. Sofia, June 28.—The sentence of death proFtounced upon Major Ponitiza for conspiring to overthrow the government was carried Ant to-day. With a firm step he walked to the post and saluted th** military officers prosent, ll** was then bourd to a tree. Just before th** order to lire was given, th** condemned man cried out in a loud voice, “Long live Bulgaria.” Tile body was then given to his widow. The execution tix>k place at a camp near th** city. Twenty-one bullets pierced hi* body. J. Kathkart, of Hancock County Prohibitionists. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.) Carthage, 111., June 2s.—The prohibitionists of Hancock county to-day put in nomination th** following county ticket: Judge—Rev. Fayette Doud, of Ferris. Clerk—Samuel Chapman, of Elvaston. Treasurer—Geogre Decker, of Burnside.    * Sheriff—John B. Tull, of Bowen. School Superintendent—Miss Blanche Griffin, of Cart hag**. Surveyor—Rev. S. Bowen. The following d* pointed to attend th* senatorial conventions to be held in Monmouth on August 21st:    William    Pettit, of Burnside; Jacob Shul!, of Elvaston; AV. AV. Lineberry, of La Harpe; F. M. Cutler, of Carthage: AA’. S. P. Turner, of Plymouth. Must Muzzle the Dog*. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.) Dallas City. 111., June 28.—Th*; mayor here issued a proclamation that on and after July 4th all dogs found running at large on the streets without being properly muzzled, must be shot. The city marshal has strict orders to inforcc th** edict. legates congre were apnoeal and To Di.spel Cold*, Headaches ami Fevers, to cleanse tho system effectually, yet gently, when costive or bilious, or when the blood is im- inire or sluggish, to permanently cur* habitual constipation, to awaken the kidneys and liver to a healthy activity,within irritating or weakening them, us* Syrup of Figs. Know Nothing of Taseott’s Capture. Chicago, June 2s.—A. J. Stone, son-l-law of the murdered millionaire A. J nell, and th** chief of police of this city say they know nothing of the alleged capture of Taseott at Paris, Texas. A Colorado Town Burned. Denver, Col., .him* 58.—The business portion of Morrison, twenty miles from here, was burned early Saturday morning: loss 865,000. Maxim* iii Berry Culture. In hoeing a stroke iii time saves nine. Drying th** roots is death to Iii** plant. Shallow cultivation for mature plant: All heavy crops ar** grown on rich soi Bone dust ami ashes make fine ber ri** th** culture the better plant th** better Gip and pack***] ar* The cleaner th** the crop. Tin* larger the growl h. Berries well picked have soh I. Mea>urc th*; profit by tile amount of manure. Careful transplanting insures superior growth- Moist carib and a cloudy day for tran planting. Ten plants well cared for ar** better than HH* ill vsed. TOE Sloes cm TICKET. he Chances of the Various Mom-inees Considered. Sioux City a Hustling Fcwu—Other Cities Could Pattern After Her Profitably Hot Weather in Iowa—Other State Intelligence. ■se Hood’s DODularitv A Serious Railroad Wreck in Missouri. Nevada, Mo., June 27.—A Missouri Pacific passenger train was wrecked five miles from here this morning by spreading rails on a sharp curve. Three coaches were precipitated down an embankment. Conductor Sam Jones and a child of AV. H. Marvins, both of Kansas City, were fatally hurt. Twenty-seven other people were injured more or less seriously, but it is not thought that any of them will die.     * Disappointment at Dunbar. Dunbar, Pa., June 28.—Again the rescues and relatives of the entombed miners are doomed to disappointment. The brave men who went Into the are soon to launch a full rigged slo^- Boat Swain Neis is down with tt| ship fever. Several parties will leave here sw1 *or a pleasure trip on the Diamond JofcoaJ^-River travel is becoming more papular each year. A party of farmefs wiib their families are planning a sMRmboat jaunt to Vicksburg, most of the*: s°l_ diers wishing to revisit the scenes and fields made familiar by the w<r-St. Paul on her last trip made tliis landing and discharged freight and passe®* gers, took aboard the same and was headed southward on her way in less tip® three minutes. That beats a fly*®? switch.    Paul Vane. An Earl Dead. Car- Burlington District Convention at Morning San. The first annual convention of the Burlington District Epworth League was held at Morning Sun. Iowa. June 23. The convention opened at IO a. rn. with devotional. exercises led by Rev. Smith, of Mt. Pleasant, after which the literary program was taken up and we listened to a very interesting and instructive paper by Rev. AA’. C. Chew, of Columbus, Junction on the subject. “The League as a Help to Young People.” This was a splendid paper, full cf enthusiasm and good words of council and help. Spirited diseus>ion this subject was entered into by many who were present. The afternoon session met at 1:30 p. rn. and the following program was carried out: Devotionals were led by Professor Ferguson of Mt. Pleasant. An essay on the subject “Department of Christian Work,” was admirably treated by J. K. Latta, of Morning Sun. This was followed by a paper read by Mi^ Lida Reed, of Burlington, on the subject, “Look up to the Light and Lift up the Light.” Following this Miss Ida King, of Mediapolis read a very instructive paper entitled, “Department of Mercy and Help.” One of the most pleasant features of the afternoon session was then given in the form of a song by the Junior Epworth League. "Department of Entertainment” was the subject of an excellent paper read b; r Miss Stella Anderson, of Wapello. The topic, “Shall the League Meeting Take the Place of the Class and Prayer Meeting,” was ably discussed by T. F Barker, of Ainsworth. The Cook Withdrew. From tho Detroit Free Pres*. A lady living in a fashionable n eigl borhood in th** northern part of the city teeured a new cook the other flay, but the girl had not been in the house an hour when she asked for an interview and said: ‘Madam. I think it best for me to withdraw and let you ffll my place.” “Why? AVhy, is anything wrong?" “Yes; your husband.” “But what of him?” “It would be very embarrassing for me to continue to meet him.” "Explain yourself.” “AVe w’ere once engaged to be married. I found that he wras unworthy of me, and so I gave him the skip.” “You—you did! Now you get your bundle and go!” exclaimed the indignant lady. "I simply withdraw, madam—withdraw for the sake of peace and harmony. hope your husband is a better man than when I gave him the walk. Au re&/irr Same One. From the Detroit Free Pres*. It was just at dusk that he suddenly stepped out from the shelter of a Michigan avenue doorway to the side of a passing female and said: “Ah—excuse me—but your name is Kiss Nellie, I believe?” "Yes, sir.” “Ah—we have—w'e have met before?” “We have, sir. You persisted in following me one evening last fall and had you arrested. more of it?” “Beg pardon—a You cannot be the for.” “Oh. yes, I ara!” but he hurried away. I Do you want some thousand pardons! parson I was looking die called after him Just as sure as hot weather comes there will be more or less bowel complaint in this vicinity. Every person,and especially families, ought to have some reliable medicine at band for instant use in case it is needed. A 25 or 50 cent bottle of Chamberlain’s Colic, Cholera and Diarrhcea Remedy is just what you ought to have and all that you would need, even for the most severe and dangerous cases. It is the best, the most reliable and the most successful treatment known and is plea: ant to take. For sale by all druggists. Astronomical.—Gander—“How do you account for the Milky Way?” Wittix ‘T suppose the cow jumping over the .    „    ,    moon had something to do with it.”— Professor Ferguson, of ML Pleasant, | Harper’s Bazar. [Correspondence ct The Hawk-Eye.] Des Moines, June 28.—The Sioux City convention is over. The hosts of republicans have met and departed. Harmony prevails and every one is happy, contented, satisfied, and pulling off their coats for a long pull, a strong pull, and a pull altogether. As far as the entertainment of her visitors was concerned, Sioux City did more than nobly; whatever she had she gave. The carriages, the cars, the whole town belonged to the delegates. She kept nothing back. It rivaled the far-famed California hospitality, and those who attended left feeling more than grateful and willing to leave the latch-string on the outride for any who might choose to come, and especially when the personage can claim a residence in that enterprising push-ahead qty. Yet Sioux City is not an Omaha or Des Moines. Her energies were taxed to the utmost. Her hotel accommodations were not such as to awaken any great anticipations in the minds of tho attendants, and th** way delegates were crowded made them thank their lucky 'tars there wore no more present. P!a<*e Sioux City where. Des Moines is situated, (peaking geographically, and give her no urger population or more hotels, and she would not have been able to hold th** crowd. As a Dos Moines politician expresses it. "its an awful nice push-ahead place, but its not as large as I was lead to expect especially after reading the Journal as long as I have.” But who can blame a citizen if he uses a little atitude in discribing the growth and extent of hi: own city. The secret of th** success of our sister city in northwestern Iowa is that everyone pull* together and it is Sioux City first, personal or other nterests second. Other cities iii Iowa. with greater natural advantages could well afford to take a lesson from th** Corn Huskers and if they would imitate the example of her liberal and generous citizens then* would be many more line business blocks, and public improvemen t* than now exist. How different is tin* pirit here in I>**s Moines, when the question of public parks wa* defeated amply by sheer inactivity and a spirit of “don't eareism,” that allowed only seven or eight of th*; entire vote to be polled. Why those who a few weeks ago were in our midst loudly crying for [larks, a park tax, willing to give anything and everything found business cares so engrossing, no tim** was left to even vote and hence the poor workingman, tin* honest laborer has nowhere to take his little ones and patient wife out for an tiring. Sin* who toils day and night and economizes so as to make two ends meet cannot on these hot, terrible hot days, take the little ones out beneath th** shade of til** large and stately oak or amuse and better them with the sights of natures beauties. Des Moines has no parks. She will not until a newer and more active generation get, into the field. But the Sioux City convention was a grand affair. The mer*; fact that tin* democratic press throughout the state have iii til*; last few days tried their utmost to bring discredit upon the action ofthe republicans, make fun of their ticket, predict an easy victory for democracy, all goes to prove th** ever restless foes of good government ar** not satisfied with the action of th** republican [tarty. In the first place they find in McFarland a rustler, a young energetic, wide-awak* republican who can make a speech fault lets in logic and of convincing eloquence. Th*; grass growth not where ere lie treads. Neither is Ii** the kind of man to be at all backward in tin* hot shot lie fires into democracy's camp. Besides ii** is a newspaper man. and the fraternity seldom get left. To make a prediction now is too premature. There wa** very strong opposition to his nomination. Ii** ha*I souk; very bitter enemies. But a man without enemies is of but little ability or weight. But ere November's wind reach here, yea ere October’s frosts gild tin* leaves “Mark” will have the united support of the whole part y. Democratic correspondents and democratic editors know him of old arid hence their endeavors to make a division on the head of th*; ticket. But their efforts will prove fruitless. Lyons has been there before and with nearly certain defeat staring him in the face managed ids campaign so nicely that he was nomin-aten on the third ballot, a surprise to his friends who at best looked for a longer battle. If** bas been a faithful and conscientious servant of the people, kind and accommodating in tin* management of his office. He will not run behind. Pray is too well known, by far too popular to run behind ids ticket. Roth-rock has a reputation upon th** supreme bench which cannot help but be a flattering endorsement. Raymond is young, b*it energetic, a strong thorough republican, and Luke has on more thai* oik* occasion demonstrated his ability both a> a lawyer and a politician. Th** ticket i- a winning one. The platform is one which shows plainly that republicans arc going to stand together. Perhaps never in the history of the party wa* the opportunity so prominent to make an error in this direction. and never has th** work been better performed. The first plank brings back to til** fold many a person who has stood back because he could not bring himself into line as long as prohibition was made a deciding test of republican-rn. The party says that when on*; affilliates with the republicans on national sues that's all that is necessary to cutie him to a place in the ranks. He may still doubt th*; expediency of the measures endorsed by the majority of th** party, but he is not therefore thrown out in the cold. Prohibitionists have for once extended the hand to th*; liberal republicans and acknowledged that the party was not a onewheeled wagon. Upon the tariff and silver questions the ;xpr**'Sions are such as will make friends in every camp. Th** weather is much too warm for the average citizen to pay much attention a-yet to politics. It’s all he can do to exist, but the new central committee annot idle. They began their work of organization at once, and by the time August 6th comes, when th*; democrats will have their sideshow, republicans will be pretty familiar with the new scheme of organization and have a big lead. All differences will be healed and matters placed in good condition. At present the outlook is very flattering for a good round twenty thousand majority and there is no dan?*t of inactivity with last year’s lesson sc* fresh in mind. Things in democracy strongholds are not so pleasing to them. Their chief executive has not proven himself a bour bon who hates a republican worse than he does water. He has endeavored to deal honestly with all interests, and has consulted more what lie thought was for the best interest of :he state than the wi-hes of democrat!' leaders. Hence he receives criticisms without number and little underhanded -saps which prove the weakness of human nature. Some of the undaunted are endeavoring to raise a storm around the governor’s ears on account of his action with reference to the state library. Governor Boies does not believe in making this in stitution political and hence, democracy or rather, disappointed office-seekers, are "much dissatisfied.” Interesting developments are promised in the near future and some spicy reading may yet find its way into print. _  Odin. annual commence me n t of Cornell College yesterday. The class was the ever sent out from the college, orations were of a high order and Indicated more than average culture and ability. The college is in fine condition, and an endowment of 8100,000 will undoubtedly bo raised this year. Hie faculty has been strengthened by the lection of Professor Goodwin to the chair of Urnek. Th** honorary degree of doctor of divinity was conferred today on Rev. R. I). Parsons, of the upper Iowa conference, and Rev. Bennett Mitchell, of the northwest Iowa conference. COLLEGE COMMENCEMENTS. A Big Sum Raise*! for the Grinnell Inst -tnt ion.    • Grinnell. la.. June 28.—At the final graduating exercises of Iowa college. Yesterday two candidates were recommenced for th** degree of master of arts, the; being AA’. U. Bartlett, A. IL, '87; ll. A. Hull, A. IL, ’86. The honorary degree of arts was conferred upon Rev. John L. Atkinson. Kobi. Japan; Captain John Wesley Barr. Montezuma; Hiram Landis Getz, M. I)., Marshalltown. The new trustees ar** Dr. II. M. Hobart, '76, Chicago, and E. E. Rand, of Keokuk. The awards of prizes were as follows; Medal for best junior Greek examina tion, C. C. erosions; freshmen Le Mn prize. Miss Clara Millard; prize for best examination in Shakespeare, Miss Mary Heal*!. '92; prize in early English. Bertha Booth. '93; Woodbridge prize in English literature. F. J. Horriott, *90; Anna E. Morris prize for best undergraduate oration, A. AV. Merrill. The financial part of the program was the most interesting of all. Of the 8200,-ooo endowment fund, President Gates announced 8169.000 pledged, and asked for furtlu r contributions, which came in to th** amount of 8175,590. A number of the donations wert* for a fund of 810,000, which til** trustees are raising for Dr. MagoiML The fund being practically complete. a banquet, was served in the chapel ami the remainder of tho day occupied by class exercises on th** eompas. A BIG WHISKY FRAUD. Seizure of Forty-Five Barrel.** of Dilute*! Spirit!*. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Davenport, Jim*; 27.—Deputy Revenue Collector Wolcott, of this city, holds forty-live barrels of whisky subject to th** order of tin* commissioner of interna! revenue. The whisky was produced at tin* Lynchburg, Ohio, distillery and guaged in bond. Subsequently giiage proved t hut a portion had been removed and water added to till tm* hole. The regtiaging here to-day confirms the suspicion of fraud before shipment. The consigned to Henry Voss of and Fred Best ami Kohti Ad-Island. whisky is Davenport h*r of Rock ThE FATAL HEAT. living Reports of I leat Its From Sunstroke Continue to rome in. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Pulaski, la:. Charles Campbell, in Scotland county, Missouri, about six miles south of this place fell dead Thursday evening overcome with the heat.. He was taking souk* water out to lesson win* was plowing corn ami started back when the ext reno* heat overcame- him and he expired. Ile was quit** a prominent man in th** community wlier*; lie lived. A Beath at West Liberty. [Sp**cial to Th** Hawk-Eye.) West Liberia , la.. June 28.—James Fitzgerald, but a few months in this country from Ireland, was sunstroke while working on tile railroad section between this place and Atalissa and died Thursday night. Many horses have perished from tile heat and work lias been suspended during til** heat of the day. Th*; thermometer has ranged from 96 to 103 in th** shade. A Beat Ii a1 Kl. Madison. [Special to Tile llawk-Kye.] Ft. Madison, Frank Werner, a years, died her** la feels of t he heat. la., June 28.—Mr. German, aged eighty t night, from the ef- Tlic Heat at Sioux City. Sun a ( itv, la., June28.—The intense heat still prevails, the thermometer having ranged from 90 to 97 during th** past five days. Many prostrations but only one death are reported so far. Sioux City Short of Water. Sioux City, la.. J nm* 28.—Owing to greatly increased consumption during hot, weather and because of rapid increase in population, this city is in the midst, of water famine that threatens to be serious. Yesterday elevators *v**re shut olT arid street-spri ii klers discon-eontinued. Steps have already been taken toward th** building of new works that will draw a supply from the Missouri river. Sioux City In<lfl»tedm**s. Sioux City, June 2s.—The papers have been issued for an injunction against til** city restraining th*; delivery* <* C. Ii. Vernier A Co., of New York, of ".goo worth of city bonds. The reason urged is that th*; cit y has already xceoded the constitutional limit >f its udebtedne-s. The bonds bn .o been igned ami are about ready for delivery md the money i- badly needed to carry »u the municipal business aud refund •ut-landing indebtedness. Cornell College Commencement, Mount Vernon, Iowa, June 28 There were thirty-five graduates at the J cheap A I.rid Browned at Keokuk. Keokuk, June 28.—A young son of lame- Jenkins, residing in West Keokuk. was drowned near the K. Line hops, where In- had been swimming with several other boys. The sad audient occurred about four o’clock, yesterday afternoon, and word was sent to the parents who immediately instituted can li, but they proved of no avail. Bright Crop Prospect*. Mason City, June 28.—The crop out->k here is magnificent. Small grain ha- a very heavy growth of straw and has commenced heading out. Chinol*-bugs are making their appearance, 9*, no alarming extent. There will very heavy hay crop. Corn is grov rapidly. _ Iowa Crop**. De- Moines, June 28.—The lo weather crop bulletin for the week sa then; was -ome damage by flood, will and hail in the sections covered by sever* storms but the great bulk of the state is not suffering and the week has been generally favorable. Shot Himself. Ft. Madison, la.. June 28.—William Bishop, a young man in the employ of the Santa I'**, who resides at Spruce and Division, shot himself while handling a revolver yesterday evening, the ball lodging in his right thigh. Dr. Philpott wa- called to attend. He probed for the bullet but could not find it. Thieve** at Ft. Madison. [special toTbe Hawk-Eye.) Ft. Madw>x, June 28.—Thieves entered th*; clothing store of J. V. Stevens last night and carried off 8200 worth of clothe- and money. A Judicial Nomination. Mason City. June 28.—John C. Sber-win was nominated for judge of the twelfth district by the republicans Thursday.  __ Afraid or Mad Dogs.—On account of a rabid dog which ran amuck in Lehigh a few days since, ladies and children are afraid to appear on the streets, and even the men rjvc tile dogs the whole of the sidewalk when they meet them. We are now better than ever prepared to do good printing and binding. The latest styles of type and borders ordered. Come in and get a nice job Acres, Blaclrar A Co. ;

  • A. B. Andrews
  • A. Hull
  • A. Il
  • A. J. Stone
  • Adam Warren
  • Albert Welde
  • Anna E. Morris
  • Annie Searson
  • B. F. Barnes
  • Bennett Mitchell
  • Bill Neece
  • Blanche Griffin
  • C. W. Allen
  • Carl Freizehmer
  • Charles Campbell
  • Clara Millard
  • D. B. Penn
  • Deodora D. Fonsecan
  • E. E. Rand
  • F. M. Cutler
  • Fayette Doud
  • Frank Werner
  • Geogre Decker
  • Grover Cleveland
  • H. Marvins
  • Henry Voss
  • Hiram Landis Getz
  • Isaac N. Morris
  • J. V. Stevens
  • Jacob Atkinson
  • James Ferguson
  • James Fitzgerald
  • James Il Miller
  • Joe Veaeh
  • John B. Tull
  • John L. Atkinson
  • John Wesley Barr
  • Joseph R. Morris
  • Kiss Nellie
  • Lord Salisbury
  • M. Il Deyoung
  • M. King
  • Mary Warner
  • Miss Ida King
  • Monsignor Mcmanus
  • Paul Vane
  • Perry Donaldson
  • Sam Jones
  • Samuel Chapman
  • Samuel Il Deneen
  • Silva Javares
  • Stella Anderson
  • Susie Armsbrus
  • Swain Neis
  • T. F Barker
  • Viscount De Balatas
  • W. H. Smith
  • W. I. Mair
  • William Bishop
  • William Klattenburi

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Publication: Burlington Hawk Eye

Location: Burlington, Iowa

Issue Date: June 29, 1890