Burlington Hawk Eye, July 2, 1890 : Front Page

Publication: Burlington Hawk Eye July 2, 1890

Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - July 2, 1890, Burlington, Iowa ESTABLISHED: JUNE, 1839.)THE BURLINGTON HAWK-EYE._BURLINGTON,    IOWA,    WEDNESDAY    MOENING,    JULY 2, 1800- (PRICE: 15 CENTS PER WEEK THE ELECTION BILL. Continued Earnest Arguments in the House on the Measure. Tile Senate Passes the Idaho Admission Bill—Army Telegraph Operators t«» Receive Certiorates of Honorable Service—Notes. Washington, July I.—Tin* house resumed consideration of the federal election bill, the pending amendment being that offered by Lehlbach. of New Jersey, providing that the chief supervisor of election for each judicial district of tin* United States shall take such action' as is requisite to secure such supervision in every congressional district a> is provided by the laws of the United States. Mr. Holman, of Indiana, contended there was no occasion for the enactment of the proposed law Every member who had spoken had repudiated tin* loll as far as his individual district was concerned. Mr. Taylor, of Illinois, said he wanted the law in his district. Mr. Holman said tin* gentleman was the only one of the three hundred and thirty members who made this admission. Mr. Taylor said he supported the hill because lie wanted it in his district: he supported it because lie wanted it for the city lo* in part represented. Chicago did need some law of this kind. There never had been an election held in Chicago where I here had not been illegal voting and cheating at the polls. While this law was needed in Chicago he did not believe it was needed in any other district in Hit* state of Illinois. Mr. Springer, of Illinois, contended that the Chicago election law had worked to tie* satisfaction of tlie people of tin* city without regard to party. Ile controverted the assertion made of Honk. of Tennessee, that iii reporting the contested election ease of Dean vs. Kidds in the forty-fifth congress he (Springer) had taken the very position occupied bv this bill. Mr. Hill, of Illinois, opposed the amendment and satanically twitted the democrats for denouncing the bill and then rushing pell moll in support of a proposition which made the provisions of the measure compulsory instead of voluntary. Mr. Stone, of Missouri, made a constitutional argument against the bill. Finally, on a rising vote, Lehlbach”s amendment was rejected. Tellers were demanded and the amendment was lost. IJS to 132. Mr. Hemphill, of South Carolina, offered an amendment eliminating from the bill the provisions for a United States board of canvassers and providing that from the returns of the supervisors the chief supervisor shall tabulate aud forward to the speaker of the House to be submitted by him to the house, the result, as they appear therefrom in each congressional district under ids jurisdiction in which tins act has been iii force. Mr. Rnekalew. <»r Pennsylvania, favored the amendment. Mr. Rowell, of Illinois, opposed amendment and advocated the bill. Mr. Mills, of Texas, pointed out dangers which might arise from application of the law. Suppose house was democratic by twenty majority and it was so shown by tie* Iowa. Hooker of Missouri. Mudd of Mn ! ryland. Kell.-y of Kansas, and    I House adjourned at lLir, uu spoke. THE SENATE. asset!—other the I lie the the •live certificates of the various governors. Sup-tlie supervisors certified twenty-live majority tile other way and the clerk of th** house acted upon this certificate, what would be the result? The gentleman ought not to forget that this was an Anglo-Saxon race. That the race had alway been jealous f its rights and hold to assert them. Mr. Caruth. of Kentucky, asked what had the republican party done for the negroes? At the close of the war they were shelterless and it gave them no shelter: they wen* hungry and it fed them not; they were naked and it clothed them not. When they attempted to save money fora rainy day the repuliean party organized freed mens banks, and stole the first fruits of their labors. Mr. Dolliver, of Iowa, rejoiced that behind the speaker of the house was a republican party house, aud behind the republican party house were millions of American people I hat believed in the government. IL* believed that the tine* had come when the republican party inust discharge not only its promise but its duty i.o the American people, aud he trusted the republican party would stand as one man for the sanctit y of American citizenship. Mr. Mason, of Illinois. -aid the ^publican party had been charged with neglecting the negroes. It was guilty. It bad given them feet to walk with and no board or plank on which to walk. Ile declared, notwithstanding tin* protests of • bits, that ballot box after ballot box had been stolen iii tin* smith and never returned. The south counted the negro 1 when the < eiisus was taken. The south counted him as a voter ami the republicans proposed now to do Ii'n11 justice and let him vote. Mr. Wilson, of Wesi Virginia, said there never had been and inner could beany hill which would strike a more dangerous blow at the very elements aud foundations of free government. The gentlemen dared not strike at the freedom of the press btu they did attempt to strike down the freedom of representatives in the house. Mr. Butterworth presented the conference report on the legislature appropriation bill and the house voted to adhere to im non-conference in the senate amendments regarding senators, clerks, etc. Mr. Lodge offered an amendment to the election bill providing a- soon as certificates of the board were made public any person who was a candidate for election may, by motion before the 1'nitod Mates circuit court having jurisdiction in the district, contest the correctness of the certificate made by the board and demand an examination and compilation of the returns. The returning officers shall produce before the circuit court all returns, reports, tickets, and ail evidence on which it acted in advance in awarding the certificates. Th*- circuit, court shall thereupon determine and certify the person shown entitled to certificate. Also an amendment, providing if there be an appeal I rom the decison of the. I nited States board of canvasers to tin* circuit court. Hie clerk of the house shall place on tde rolls as representative elect the name of the person certified by said court as entitled to the seat. The amendment was agreed to. Hemphill's amendment was then lost.—yeas. IJT:    nays. III. Fchlhaelie. of New Jersey, aud I beadle. of Indiana, (republicans) voting with Hie democrats. Mr. Buckalew. of Pennsylvania, moved lo strike out section J s. which changes tin* law so as to place the selection of jurors in the hands of clerks of courts; adopted—yeas 140: uavs UH. Frank, Harmer. Lehlbach and Lind voted with Hie democrats in the affirmative. Mr. Tucker, of Virginia, offered an amendment that when an application for supervision was made. the chief supervisor shall lay the application before the circuit court, the court shall fix a day for the matters set forth in the application, giving at least ten days’ notice, lf- on hearing, the court shall ?e of the opinion a fair and free registration will not be beld. and that there is necessity for federal supervision, the court shall grant the application. In passing upon the application the judge of the circuit court "hall associate with him the judge of the district court, and unless both judges concur in granting the application, it shall be dismissed and no further proceedings be taken. Pending the vote ole house took a recess. At the evening session Dockery of Mis-"oiiri. Kilgore of Texas. Sweeney df The* Idaho Admission Bill | Legislation. Wasuix<;Toy. July J.—TI,,, senate bill to authorize the leasing of school lands IU the territory of Oklahoma for the benefit of public schools was taken from the calendar and passed. Mr. Morgan introduced a hill providing that no person shall enter any public lands in Wyoming under the homestead or other laws who is a bigamist or a polygamist, or who teaches, counsels aids or encourages others to enter into bigamy or polygamy, or who is a member of any association that teaches polygamy: referred to tin* committee on public lands. Tin* conference committee outlie legislative appropriation Dill reported they were unable to agree on the pay of senators' clerks and commit.tee clerks. New eonferrees were appointed. The conference report on the District of Columbia bill w as disagreed to and a new conference was ordered. A conference was also ordered on the agricultural appropriation bill. I lo* Idaho admission bill wa- resumed and \ atlee spoke in opposition to it. The bill then passed without, division. A message from the house announcing it had resolved to adhere to its disagreements as to the legislation appropriation bill was presented by Dawes, of the conference committee, which stated the house had declined to eonler farther. Atter a long discussion tin* senate refused to recede from its amendments by a vote of 21 to lit. The result of this is that unless either senate or house hacks down, tin* legislation appropriation Dill fails and a new bill will have to be reported and go t brough the mill. Amotion to reconsider the vote of Hie senate, however, was made by lliscoek aud entertained. Mr. Reagan addressed the senate in favor of the bill introduced by him to prevent the transportation of merchandise in bond through th<* ports or territory of the United States into Mexico, and to restore that privilege whenever a I rec zone between the two countries is abolished. At the close of the speech the senate went into executive session and soon adjourned. THE ORIGINAL PACKAGE BILL. A Minority Report Against the Substitute Hill. W I'HlMiton. July I. — Representative Adams, of Illinois, to-day submitted the minority report, dissenting from the views oi the majority of the committee on the judiciary upon the bill intended as ti substitute for the senate “original package bill.” Adams believes the substitute would, if enacted, reverse tile wise national policy of uniform regulation of foreign and interstate commerce. To surrender tin* exercise of power of congress to regulate commerce to the legislatures of the several state's, the report argues. j> to defeat the main purpose of its creation. 'This is tin* voice of the senate* bill. It is tem fold the* vice* of the substitute*. It tennis to undo the* most important work that was dom* when the union was formed. Congress ought not to delegate the elischarge* of ibis duly to any state legislature whatever. Adams says few outside of the prohibition party deny that tile sale* e>f intoxicating liquors at retail ought to be* regulated by the state* local ordinances. II Unis evil has arisen the remedy is simple and e*asy of application, e*ongre*ss can define*theoriginal package* in which tho intoxicating liquors ran be* importer! into the* state-. Such legislative definition would at once* rende*r impossible tin* establishment of so-called original package saloon?-, only serious e-vii which can possibly arise out of the- recent decision of thee supreme court. HENDRICKS HONORED. Unveiling of the Statue of Indiana Statesman. the Creiwels at Indianapolis — Barly Line Broken Dow ii to Honor His Memory —Tributes of Senator Turpie* anil Poet Riley. WAR TELEGRAPH OPERATORS. They Will Keceixe Suitable- Cert iticut.-s of Honorable Service. Washington. July I.—The* house military committee lias agreed to report favorably the bill authorizing the president to prepare tin* roll of telegraph operators who serve d during the late* wars under orders of tin* commanding officers of the army and to issue- to them or the representatives of those who are de*ael. suitable* eertificate-s of honorable service- with the* army. stating the* service renelered and the* assimilate-d rank they held. The* com mitten* also agreed to report the bill granting bronze* medals to cadi member of the ‘"Forlorn Hope storming parte, at Fort Huron, Mississippi, iii IS*»4. to fulfill promise-, made by I leneral Bauk- to tim me-mbe*rs of the patty. GENERAL WASHINGTON NEWS. Inman a polis. Ind.. July I. -The day for the unveiling of the* Hendricks monument dawned clear and hot and tim early trains began pouring crowds into the* city. (rove*rnot* c ampbell, of Ohio. Governor Hill. ol New York, and Governor Francis, of Missouri, with their staffs were pre-cut and about every military and civil organization in Indiana and many from Ohio, Illinois, Kentucky and Missouri wore present. The- parade* formed promptly at one o'clock. boing compost'd of governors of state s mentioned aud their staffs with civil and military organizations. At two o'clock Governor Hovey (-ailed the* vast assom-blage t hat had gat herod around t lie* monument to order ami the* exercises of unveiling were* begun. Tin* monument is the work of Richard ll. Barks, the celebrated sculptor, of Flore-nee. Italy, and tands on tim southwest corner of the* capitol grounds. Senator Turpie delivered the oration. At the monument an amphat heat re had betell erected for distinguished guests and a chorus of one* thousand school children. Tim e*xereises were opened with a patriotic, song by tin- chorus. Governor Hovey then made a brief speech of welcome; Judge* Rand, president of the Hendricks Monument Association. brie'fly reviewed the* history of the* monument and Rev. Dean Jenks, of St. Paul's Episcopal Church, invoked deviim blessing. General Yeekles;of New \ ork, w a- tlmu led forward aud in behalf of Ta mmany Hall presented to Mr-. Hendricks a handsome* memorial wreath, aeeompatiing the pre'sentation with a brief speech eulogistic of the dead statesman. Mrs., Hendrick-, who wa-attired in deep black with a long mourning veil, stepped forward, and with a deep bow and a few words which were drowned in Hie rise of tin- crowd endeavoring to catch a glimpse of I In* honored woman, accepted tin* memorial. Judge Band tlmu took Mrs. Hendrick's arm and escorted her to the base of the monument where she drew the veil of the national colors from the* bronze* figure of lier liu*-band, amid the shouts of the vast throng and booming of cannons. James Whitcomb Riley (lien lead tim following ode; i Pride of t he xvi st la lid anil loved id Hie na I ion; beader invincible! linier most vvi-e! Fervered nor Hustled by I he I linings ut‘chinin -I ion. Steadfastly poised as a star in tin-skies! Path- that were night to us Thou didst make bright to us ltriglitning -iii!, till the transcendent shine. Swiftly withdrawn from us Now thou art gone from ii-. Haloes thy deed- with a glory div inc. 11 Verse-el as thou wert in the loreot the age-. Vim cd as a master in lofty debate, Thine was an eloquence History - png*--Kustlingly whisper in vain to relate. Mute there the wonderful Pat bos or I bunder) iii Flashes of dctumeiat ion —not jeers ! Silent the dutiful Scorn, and the- la ai tiful Tribute of tremulous sobbing and tear-! I ll. Thine-, the-n, the meed oi a people s affection Horn above factional wrangle and fray ; Still warmly homed in the heart's r.-colh-ction Naught of thy virtues shall v anish away; Still iii security Host, in thy purity* Fixed as thy monument, tow ring a Un . Av, and outwearing it, All time declaring it bronze shall outbrave not tin ie. cud- ut love! Senator Turpie* limn delivered the oration of the* day. The speaker gave a running review of Hendricks' life and concerning lits position during the civil war, referred to tin* letter Hendricks wrote* to some of ids constituents iii the first month of the war which In* said, in part: tional Bank, was arre-steff on complaint of the I Tilted States district attorney, because of some irregularities discovered by the bank examine r in tin* matter of certifying checks for which there* were no funds in the bank. He was arraigned to-day and held in sr,.not) bonds to the Unite*d States grand jury. Packer has resigned the presidency of the bauk. as has also Cashier Bell. THE LAKE PARK CHOSEN. An I ((.junction Served On I lie World's Fair Board. < me von, July I.—Th.* local board cd directors of the world’s fair met to-day and by a unanimous vote decided, sub-je*ct to the* approval of the national commission. to hold a fair on tim lake front and at Jackson park. The* proportions in which it shall be divided wen* left mi-de*cide*d. subject to tim neeessitie*s of tim (‘ase* as I hey might develope* relative to securing more or less land on the lake front. W hile the board was in session a deputy sheriff entered tin* room and served upon Chairman Gage notice thai a temporary injunction had boon issued this morning on a suit of certain abutting property owners on the lake front, restraining tin* board from proceeding to occupy that, ground for world’s fair purposes. The world's lair nut ioua! commissioners met again this morning. On motion of Commissioner Massey, of Delaware*, a resolution was passed for the* appointment of a special committee of six to re port upon tin- rights, (intie*s and pi,weed congress. \ resolution bv Strong, of Pennsylvania, that the* compeqisatiou of tie- members of the woman’s auxiliary board be lived at >b pe-r day, Hie- same- as tin* commissioners. Was re-fe-rre-ei teit.be eeimmitte e-. On motion of Commissioner Lindse y. e»f Ke-ntueky. Preside-nt Palmer was made a member of t he ex-olfie-io chairman exocutix’e committuc. Me -sr-. Terry, of I tall ami Ryan, of Dakota. expressed themselves rather earnestly on the subject of delay em the part of tin- local directors in se*le-e*ting a site*. After recess the- committee: unpointed ti* look into tin:    finances of tin- local organization re-ported that it had found tin- funds all right. At this juncture* tin* committee appointed by tho local boa re I of dire-e-tors appt-areel and made ti formal tender of tin-joint site s elf the Lake: Front and Jackson Park, as explained above*. Director Gage made* an argument in favor of theae -eeptanee by the committee and after senile debate it; was made* a special orde-r for to-morrow morning. 'I'in- commissioners spent tin- afte-r-noon at tin- Washington Park races anil thi- (‘veiling visited Barnum"- circus. STILL BROILING. TORIES FEEL BETTER. Premier Salisbury is Again Master of the Situation. His Saul, to Lord Bose berry—The Latter, However, C>ive* the Prime Minister :e Cleaner tee Defend the Anglo-e.ennui* Agreement. alist of the proposed committee. The opponents raised such a row ove*r this that the* sitting was suspended. When the house nod again Iinbrinuni attempted to continue the reading of tin* list but the uproar was renewed and the chatn-hi*r adjourned. The Supplementary Military Fs ti unit tie Bi.ui.in. July I.— Tin* supplementary military estimates to-duv pa-si*el tee the* seconel reading in the* reiehstair. Chicago Get- hut Little Relief from th*-Sliow ers. ( lite vi.i*. July    I.—Notwithstanding tin-rain last night the weather here* remains oppressively warm. "Tin* lovvi-st temperature reached ln-re- during the pri-se-nt week was last night immediately after the rain fall whim tin- gove rnment signal service- thermometer marked tis de-gr-es. At seven this morning it r.-gis-te re el 72. ami at (PU* a. rn. it marked 77. This by no means indicates the: oppressive character of the heat in the streets, for the government observations are-taken at the top of a lofty auditorum tower where the- the-rmometer is not subject to the radiated! heat from the* pavements and buildings which have be*i*n baking under the blistering suns and ae cumulating heat for tin* past ten days. Tiler.* i- scarcely a sign of a breeze. 'I’ll. a>s, ,c i a ted a. rn. mark. press thermometer I >2 degrees. at iii Molasses routers Want the* Tax oil sugar to lie* Hest creel. Washington. .July I. At a meeting of tin* senate* finance* (-01111111111-1* to-day a dozen molasses boilers appe*are*d before* tile* committee and asked for a restoration of tin* tax on sugar, in order to enable them to continue business. \|»|>roved •>> the* Pre sident Washington. July I.—The president iias approved the naval appropriation bill, tile invalid pension appropriation bill. the postoffice appropriation Dill and the joint resolution providing temporarily for tin- expenditures of tin* government. Xii Kdiicutionul Aiel Hilt. H \sin\e.ton. July I. —Representative O'Donnell, of Michigan, chairman of the house committee* on education, to-day reported an educational aid Dill similar iii its provisions to tin* Blair Dill. Public Debt Statement. Washing iun, July I. The following is tin* public debt statement: I ut e “vest bearing debt; Principal.......................... Interest......................... Total................ I ><-I»t on w hich interest has t urity: Principal and int en st... Debt hearing no interest Total debt : Principal........... ....... Interest Total Total debt, items....... Net cash in tre-usury lb-let. Ie ls'.Ht.. available each s 7SSV.Hei.le2:> ti, not;, 1 ye 1 , _> Tf.e.-V,2.7'.2 ■ase*! since ina- i    I.'.rd,to, Tst.oets.epjo t ..vs.,.sopors I,I It: UVU;'. eg I .V>.4tl?,74s tsp in treasury July I, rash in treasury June I. of debt (luring the of debt since June '.Kl, ] I,-bt, less I sir.____ Decrease month Decrease ISSI*................................ Total casli iu treasury as shown ^ bv treasurer's gendral account..:? (Kd.tUO Mile*’ Nerve and Liver Pilts. An important discovery. They act on the liver, stomach and bowels through tin* nerves. A new principle. They speedily cure* biliousness, bail taste, torpid liver, piles and constipation. Splendid for men, women and children. Smallest, mildest, surest, 30 doses for 25 cents, Samples free at J. JI. Witte's drug store. The Lottery Bill Passes the- Senate. Baton Rough, La.. July I.—The lottery bill was amended by the cotn-mitte'e* increasing the amount to be paid for tin* lottery privileges "250,000 per annum, making lite* annual payments Si.250.000, passed tm* senate* this afternoon by a vote of 240 to 12 and was ro-turned to the house* for concurrence. Alway* Use Platt's Chlorides to disinfect cellars, drains, water closet-, ic. Post Nominated at Peoria. Phobia. 111..July I.—At the republican congressional con vt? tit ion of tin* tenth Illinois district to-day. Post was renominated by acclamation. vacation “What an- you going to take for this summer, Phi!?” “Well about half a dozen boti h-s «>t I oriel -Extract, I think, Jack, I wouldn't dare togo infante country without it.” •"Iii- regarded it a duty of tin* citizens of Indiana ti* respect and maintain tin* authority of the general government and gi\e- an honest and (•artiest support **» the prosecution of Dewar until in tin- providence* of God. i' may lie* bro. gin to an honorable eon-clu-ioi) and tin- blessing* of peace* be restored tee tin* country, po-tpolling until that time all controversy relating to the* causes aud responsibilities therefor. (if the -atm* tenor, added Turpie*. wen* his numerous addresses to tin* people* ii. tile political campaign of I se?.* which im-meeiiately preceded his oh-ction to tin-senate. During Iii- term as a senator lie constantly acted and voted iii aid of the govern incut iii every measure looking to tile suppression of armed insurrection. always reserving the right to freely discuss the* civil policy of the administration, speaking of tin* reconstruction period. Turpie* s;ti,| Mr. Hendricks took hi- position in these words;    • I    desire* to    he-    a union in the* form under the constitution and in tact by harmony of the people of the north and south. I deny that at the close of the* war there were- no state* governments in the* southern states. The constitution of a state once* admitted becomes    a    part e*f    the*    national compact. I deny I hat tin* people of that state have a right to destroy it- government and thus cease lo be within the union. I deny that a convent inn.    a    legislature*    or    any other assi-mbly whatever, can voluntarily terminate* the* existence of their state government and tim- cut off their eonne-ction with the federal union." This doctrine, said Turpie*. from the very day and hour of its utterance wits rejected with eve-ry epithet of ro-proaeh and contumely. It was beaten, submerged by large* majorities in both houses, and decided its an uncoils! it ut ion iii surrender to the* enemy. Hii-ndricks lived to see these principles, once so much denounced, universally approved. To see t Ii i s policy of rei-on-t ruction adopted ii- a basis , of all legislation upon the -object, ultimately to behold these tenets sanctioned and declared to be the law of the land by its highest, tribunal, the supreme court of the. United States, lf Webster be styled ail expounder of Hie constitution.- the old constitution with its half truths and e*omprontise*s. upon ii subject noted, hut unnamed therein.— Hendricks may be- a- justly called an expounder of the news. If one is known as ;i constructionists 'Ie* other will be known ii- a re-constructionist oi Iii- age. its tin- true- interprete r of the constitution revised aud amended; and of the nature and character elf Hie union thus reformed, restored and re-established. Amid the clang of arms. shouting and thunders of embattled hosts scarcely died away, lie was prominently the*ir civilian and publicist of that momentous and perplexing period. At the conclusion of the* address brief remarks were made Dy Governors Hill. Francis and Campbell and, after the benediction by Bishop Chatard, the a-se-mblage* dispersed. Letters of regret were received from Presi-dent Harrison, who said the public duties would prevent his attendance; from General Sherman, who said previous engagements for July would pre-vent his attendance, and from E\-Frosident Cleveland, who said, in fact. “It is unnecessary I hope, to assure you of the* pleasure t would afford me to testify my respect and affection for your fellow-townsraan. His eminent public service and ins faithful discharge of many and mportent official duties rendered the commemoration of Dis pul ie and private virtue most fitting and proper. I sin-cerelv regret that positive engagement of the day appointed makes it impossible fur me to accept your invitation. OVER AN EMBANKMENT. A I :s-t Train Meet* With a DisHslrim, Mishap iii Montana. Hi.I.KSA, Mont., July I.—A serious wreck occurred on tin- Northern Pacific road yesterday afternoon, when two sleeper- of a fu*t train wen* derailed and thrown down an embankment near Drumond. The passengers were thrown violently from their se*ats and huddled in ti mass. Mis- May C. Corson, of Fort Sherman, Idaho, wa- injured so badly that sin- died within an lionr. A dozen (•tln rs were injured, several of tln-m dangerously, lint physicians say in* more deaths will re-ult. The wounded were taken to tlie Northern Pacific hos-pital at Missoula, where everything i-i»eing done for them. The sleepers were* badly smashed. London. July I.— Lord Rose berry helped tin- government a little yesterday Dy calling public attention to the* advantages secured to England bv tin* Auglo-German agreement. Eoseherry is a dilettante state-man. who was placed in charge of tile* foreign office* by Gladstone for services rendered iii tin* Midlothian election. and whose* very moderate abilities were supplemented by the prestige-gained by his marriage with adaughterof the liousi* of Rothschilds. His quest ion about Heligoland in the house* of lords yesterday gave* tin* only English -talesman. who is really skilled in foreign affairs. the opportunity he* needed to point out that lie had secured for England vast acres of valuable* territory iii Africa in exchange for a little* German island of no earthly use* to the* country. The Scotch earl's jingo protest that “the cession of English territory wa- contrary to English usages.” and his plea that parliament was entitled to more information about the agreement than had been given by the* ministry 1 •! ie* i toe I a reply that quietly beld him up ti* ridicule. Salisbury reminded bim that England had not ceded any territory. She had exchanged a practically valueless little island for territory of enormous value and gained thereby many moral a- well a- practical advantage's. “And." added tin* premier with great irony, “it i- not tin* practice of the foreign office to disclose* to parliament matters which are -till tin* subject of negotiation with a foreign power." Iii spite of the existemee of much di*-coutent among tin* tory rank and tile* and a desire to bolt among a portion of the liberal unionists, the ministerial crisis i- now practically ended and "-;eIi bury is master of tin* situation. Ile will now tie able* at his leisure to reorganize the* ministry or to take whatever other steps in- may deem necessary to provide* fur tin- balance of lite term of lite- present house. Tin* fate of Paine* i-a warning to tin* unionists. They have nestled under tin* tory premier's wing and will -tax then- till the storm blows over. Gladstone, finding it impossible to make the liberals at Barrow-in-Furness swallow Paine has thrown him overboard and advised his friend- ti* vote for Dunean. O’Brien, interrupting his wedding tour, lias i-ounte-r-acte-el Ga rd i ital Manning's support of Paine, se* far as the numerous Irish voters in Barrow are concerned, by taking the* stump for Dunean, the regular liberal candidates, and assailing Cairn-with characteristic vigor. Tin* race is now between Dunean and the* tory. Wainwright. Paine's parliamentary career i- ended for the present. Europe i- still anxiously watching Emperor William's a- t Ie*;' regard to the German army, and there* is a general belief that In- i- rapidly preparing it for action. Tin* latest well-founded rumor is that General Verily Duvernois. tin* minister of war, who is e*f Huguenot desee-iit. is to he displaced and given att active command in tile army. He will be suc(*e-(*deel, it is believed, by General (.'ontit Waldersee, a man of treatability and an early friend of tin* young kai-cr. Some* time* ago he was removed from tile position of chief of staff, took a long leave of absence and went to Italy. It was given out that lie was in favor with the emperetr or* account of the intermeddling of his American wife in politic-. It i- now believed that lie* went to Italy on a most important mission for the kaiser himself. The Italian army doe- not come up to Derma ti ideas of efficiency, and many of its general officers an* regarded as incompetent. Waider-ee* is supposed to have been working hard for -cve-ral months to reorganize it. and is credited with having sinceeded in replacing the incompent-by younger men who rome up to the* < H-rman standard. THE FIRE RECORD. \ $100,000 LOSH at Troy. \lahama. Montgomery, Ala.. July I. A fire at Troy. bv which a numbe*r of stores aud their contents were burned. 1 auseel a lo--of > 100.000; partially insure*.!. A Livery Stable Burned at Baltimore. Baltimore, July I.—'rite tlire*.* story brick livery and board stable* of Priffin A Mullion burned this morning. Fifteen of tile one hundred kept in tin* stable* and a-were burned, 'rile ie ess insurance >40.000. MYSTERIOUSLY MISSING. Mrs. Carrie Jensen Has Disappear From Marshalltown Decision A ga hint Frank Pierre. Die searcher -A Postoffice at Victoria Rubbed — New* and Notes From Over the* Stale*. ing tit** headset!** pat ion. »ysteiii. dispelling colds and and curing habitual con sti ff ABING BREAD WINNERS. I ive Hundred VIrta! Cornice Worker* strike in Chicago. PHH vee*. July I. Five hundred metal cornice* workers .struck to-day for an advance in wage-. Two firms have given in. Mr-. some* pest and t Iiirt y horses many carriages i- a Ik nit spo.eHM): (Special to The* Hawk-Eye. Marshalltown, la.. July I. (. ti rn ie Jensen, who canto here time ago. to take charge* of tin* house ha- been mi—ing since yesterday morning. No trace can be found. When Johnson who ha* charge returned in-found til.* bread burned in t lie-oven and her clothing,jewelry and pocketbook left iii tLeir usual place-. Nothing eau be learned alice. t(» ber mysterious diapre-ar- A LABOR RIOT. .iii- DRESSING WELL ON $350 A YEAR. A Clever tVuumn Artlet Tells How Stir Manages to Appear in Bood I lathes. I am a woman arti-1, and with economy make a good living. During the winter season I make money, as I cannot fill my orders os fast aa received, but in summer I only work about half tile time. I believe in good living, and it-costs me 812 per week to pay for my board and washing. Now, with your permission, I want to tell how I manage, as among my friends I have the reputation of being a very well dressed woman, and I am sure I never spend over $350 a year on my wardrobe. ()ne woman says: “I can’t provide evening gowns.” I do. In fact, I try to have clothes fit to wear to any place that I might want to go to, as it must, make one very unhappy to have to stay at home because ‘ she has nothing to wear.” I take good care of my clothes, and never buy anything in the extreme fashion, as plain colors wear longer and look better. I never bny early in the season, but late, when good materials can be bought for prices that I can afford. I never buy ready made garments. I never buy hut two hats a year—one for winter, one for summer— and always “fix up” last year’s bats for everyday wear. I wear black or dark colored dresses every day, and look them over quite often, end see that a stitch is taken when needed. I make all my dress skirts and every day waists, sewing an hour or two in the evening when I have it to do. The following will *how what I have spent, and how, in the last tv,’eire months: Spring g.*u fief cloth ....................... $43 Spring a rap ......................*..... ‘43 Umbrella      3 Hats for the 3 oar  ..................... 13 Gloves for the year............................ 3 Boots mi l low fhoes for tho year.............. 34 Two «!;:rk flannel gowns to paint In........... IO Two v..ia1i drosses ......................... 6 Winter clof Ii gown and coat................... 35 Fur ca;**-.      33 White evening gown........................... SO plack cashmere gown...............-........ Is Bilk gown        40 Underwear, Iv*-lory, etc ...................... 40 Fixing ov< r lust year's gowns................. IO Collars, aprons, ribbons, etc................... 30 I oinlii'i    Worker* I nine i \\ it Ii tin- 51 it it ary. L**m>(*\. July I. The* striking employe's at Lees' go- works had a -eriou-eonfiiet t(*-dav with a force of policemen. who tvt*re endeavoring ie* prevent «Ii —• »r-de*r. 'I'lie* strikers us,-,| -tones, -tick-and bottles as weapons, aud iii.- officers were indiscriminate in the ii-*- of tle-ir batons. Many on both -ides were in-injured. Ill the evening troops \\ Civ summoned from York. tin their arrival the mob pelted I ti* - iii with stones and the soldiers charged 1 lie crowd, ''im- magi— trail- and many soldiers, policemen aud civilians were injured. The “blacklegs" tinallv deserted tin- ga- work-. green room gossip The cost utues worn in “Ma Famine,” recently produced at the Comedic Fran mise, in Paris, are said to have cost about $4),OOO. It wa- not a success. The English custom of trying a play foi the iir-t time at an “author's matinee” ii being quite generally adopted in America. The aver.gc exja-n-i* to the author in England i- bluff; in America Hie manager generally gives f he performance at his own expense, though he of course stipulates that he -hall have the rights of the pier-e* if he desires them. The New York World recently closed a competition for the best new play written by an American author; :F>S plays were submitted, “Will o’ the Wisp,” bv Miss Martha Morton, of New Y rkcity, winning the prize. Patti was recently offered 81,000 to write an article on voice culture. She refused. A “Crystal Palace” is to be built in Chicago, modeled after the London music hall-. It is to cost 81 OI),OO, and will lye a combination of theatre, lever garden and restaurant. J. K. Emmett made* SOO,<HK) during the season just ended. Twenty girls in the second and third cia.—es ol tho girls' I^itin school, in Boston, recently gave two performance- c f a Latin play. It told the story of .Eneas, and the line-we*rc delivered in Latin from beginning to end. The girls d"I all the work connected with the productions themselves, except the stage carpentering. A new theatre has been built in Milwaukee. It is to be known as Davidson’s auditorium, and has a seating capacity for 1,700. (’apt. Shaw, the chief of the London fire brigade, has published a curion compilation of the fires which have oi currevl in theatres throughout the world during Doff. Ile says that fifteen theatres were totally destroyed, nineteen persons were killed, ninety-one badly wounded, and attempts to prove that anyone entering a theatre considerably improves his chances of meeting an untimely end Harry Dixey, the well known actor, has a perfect craze for '‘matching” copper-He won $05 from "Billy" Crane one morning recently, and it is -aid that the game was carried em in church during service. Labor in Spain. The Spanish cabinet is much excited over tho discovery that the great industrial province of Catalina is honeycombed with Socialism. Of hundreds of thousands of workmen in the province it is said that very few are outside labor organizations, which iii Spain mean a great deal more than in England, these societies being not only political, but also, from a Spanish standpoint of view, revolutionary. Notwithstanding the examples of England, Germany and France, wlier • tho heads of the state arc giving serious attention to the problems connected with labor, the Spanish ministry a l the Monarchial party generally in fiat country show the utmost indifference to th** needs and demands of the la - ; ig cia-- and treat with poorly concealed o »ntempt the suggestions that Spain, should follow in the wake of the more progressive nations of Enrol*?. Tho eft* ' .    that workingmen are learning t-> I ■    to revolution as their probable relief, though there is no information of any existing conspiracy against th** government. London Cable-gran 1. A l’e»Hl office Robbed. -[•(•elal to The Hawk-Ky* Vie I OIH A. July I. A postoffice? at thi-p lace o pen during late:    la-t stamp- ane! riione*v ti of more* than >25t» Fortunately for Postmasi*-more than -200 hidden away in the -af.-which the* burglars failed to find. Effort* are being made to apprehend the guilty parties, but as yet without avail. -a levy a-nigh • the VV ere r Kerr in the blow n and value taken. he* had D«-ei<le<l Again-! I’iert e. -pee ta! to The II avvk-Kvk.; Di-.- MotM -. Iowa. July I.— Bishop to-duv decided again-t Pierce in the proceeding- orotti the latter to compel the hoard of Wailer* Will sr. Pvi i., .In cr-' FIlion dec for an advance made at a tim effective at tIn education conv. Demand Higher Wage*. Iv I.—The st. Paul Wait- ide-d unanimously to ask The re*epie**l will be c when it will )*• very * opening of the national A Bank Book Keeper Mi**ing. MiN\K.\t*en.i-. Minn.. July I.—Cha-* Benson, of the Scandia bunk, ha- been mi'-ing -dice evening of hi-the -af*- and t s 15.000 in ban -Cen since. Iii tug l>een entp years as Ixjok Wednesday la-t. On the-disappearance he entered xO a package* containing ^ note-. He ha- not been was much respected, hav-oye el in the* bank for six STRAYED OR STOLEN. visors to approve* Iii- bond. the -.-archer who recentlv < hambers while claiming t officer. The present dee portuni as bearing upon bifer attempted murder. J beige Frank bt by -Uper- Pieree i--led, Terry act a- ISIIX! conli 1* ug an irn- ♦ ffe- of the- ciiri census enumerator* Georgia, - a box ha- never been given Clit-. I he ce-ll —M- cill Virginia, find- in e* able incident:    Mr mother of thirty-*.* to her in the peri.* it ie - found by th*-Madison county. inc years obi who 1 name by his par- 1 literate* ne* farni *. Mart t w. of weld* twin* si* d bi tim Tri \ Brakeman .M \!H-(»N, July ! line brakeman. - I ort. Will ia stained a K. line brakeman, -u-tained a hard fall tin- morn mug at Pe 15 while -witeh-ing in the Atlee yard-, flinging t<» the -id*- ladde r of a D»\ car. while moving at ti good rates of speed. Iii- foot -lipped ami In- fell lo the ground, hi- bead -triking a tie*, indict mg **-v*-rc scalp wound-arid rendering him uneoii-oiou-. Hi-hurt- arc not con-ide-red fatal. < .Moll* Everett the Yan kton India t w ♦ en I dm* and 1.7 the r vat ion him <*\c .-od" that of mo -I f;b al arc -•■rn! A I trge rn vv *c hen * Mil it.- t* acher' will \V. I birt Ii r of a town in Iv ’hi- rcrnark-ha • -ray j- the ddren, alt born •iity-two year-six times, I*; - -even time-. -ta r. agent for - ther*- arc be-ikton Sioux on the dealh rate • di-eases -eruption, i- now bevy h ie h six d. T ding w ri W ; dot HERE AND THERE IN IOWA. Moon.— packag Dine. I.NAI. IVV* K vol. .*• ha- closed it- origina and confiscated it- lienor-. Lpm im Jaw lo (’ai tin. h.mp-javv cattle at M. Gregor reported to the -tate board of a quarantine officer ba* he n prevent the spread e»f th* ( vt «.H I IN \ Bm.1. workman in tin- -eis-or-venport. was caught iii Thursday and hi* right ; badly as to render amt) Full .*n a Pi. kkt Yv’. Stuart, -uperinte-n turn wa schools, fell fr onto a picked fence I three* rib* and bein injured. HkI.D I I* BV Foo l |*A Ie*. -Evans, of Iowa < ity. winiest roll on one of th*- principa Da vt - sale —e a-e - of have been health and •-en detailed to disease. U rn. Barrie-, a factory at Da-a moving De-11 arm chrushcd so nation necessary. im 1:.—Prof. A. h'tit of the Glim a cherry tree Friday, fracturing • fherwi-e *e*rie»u*lv Ba Or d ex. K. F. taking a that city the other evening was held up by footpad* and robbed of u good watch and >30 in money. A Cook'* Sudden Hi xiii.- Mi-- Etta Tyre. of Menlo, assi.-tant cook at the Arlington house at Stuart, died -ridden!}' Friday while* preparing -upper. Her death i- sup post'd to have been caused bv t he rupture of a blood ves*e-l in the brain. Attkmptp.d St ie TDI . George Kauff-mnn. the Britton farmer who wa-buncoed out of "1.2)5 by a fakir with the Walla*'** show, attempted to escape-future sharper* bv taking a huge dose of arsenic. He* took too much and th*-poison refused to operate. Gin- -ax ing hi* life. Ax (H D .Man Dhow I son. an aged resident I was seen wa!kin the rive*r at t cen I »»ry t •* d :-i t r;g h.'i-t y and indist I net “i" wa' origina'! employed — the «u-t two having been writer- in compart A collection of v from anet. in London It. <*.. n-v* were* in Bt men em pie. dre-n to tic adopted who had no fam cc iv cd a regular co tie- par* tit* and lr the infant. Puff* that ar*- a. fail to plea**- D*( an flat and when tie- 1 cuff- blister aud 1 avoided if tic latin to iron tbe cuff- ui dry. and them take fiat iron. and. pre -* edge. place it at ' n slowly go over th* I cuff will roll a- the Althougl come a chest nut -< 1 aud it- vicbm> ar* selling briskly -ay- th*- New Y<u cr- -av that over 2 -old. The* song h; and publisher- we] the song, is a v ar ii t bm* t h** -<>ng .v a* partner. Sheridan week. When the that Met*inty had the -ca. tIn- -a arx ; i-h wri M-riy The •-nth i ii Mf ter now f W( •Kh-ri Dutch time-. liable table t-*• *• r • received ig aleotll 2200 aet that there ie a cia-* of obtain chii-aithy eitizeii-i*-e men rein. berth from w lio adopted 1 ( h ire i ire J TI mic ron; md th mien >i out ti the 111 bellow - how perfectly -lid **f the I rd on the ecuff and cuff. The it. Md I*. — lair >f (’lint.) ahxig tin* ■ •on Sunday. •ll J c p— ii, who hon- of was a -VV ll* 4>nl\ Fourteen Hours u Dav. The central association of the ciu-broieici'v imlu-try of Saxony has decided to limit the working time for the Burnup r sein -ter, the hour limits* being G o'clock a. iu. and S o'clock p. in. Ail inspector hasbeen appointed wlio-e duty xviii be to see that this agreement is observed, an i a fine will be imposed on those who are found at work before 6 in f dead. on t Info. *1 OI Ic* ma; In at w ir- later - cloth [ken Were bank t WO hav and a-in dept! • been '(•in the river found piled up tic* water is only a there, it i* thought 1 evert*. Hue* with the bing a lone* aud -o drow lied. NimLH.I N( J .— A case of criminal negligence i- reported from Arm--tnuig township. Emmett county. La-t week a box- was kicked in the head bv a New Y Ulcer! I' urni day I (HMIN VI to *2*Hi a wa came in for a it-. At the* t these two i precariou-to -ell piau dealing in < poorly f in every the* attempt Along came* I of Met linty. came in from chcstral amu kept de ma They J golde‘11 place V erin X i-t [In ted. ami i a- con-ti to pay lyon vvit It swept (•D ll* -tr; has be-»rk city is still west and south, . The publish* copie s have been •-.I both author vim. who wrote y comedian. At tic* written Ic* and hi-wi-re* <-anting •*.'*<> a nusical news arrived to the bottom of I"* c**me eltans rose publishers, too. share of th*- prof->ug wa- published r*- dragging out a Brooklyn Irving bailment plan and Their -tor*- walk*- money taken nc-d im* h night in :rr*-i t expense-. Ii his manuscript th*- t«*w ii. e ird*-r-i leader* for or gone of t TI,.. •ut- el. T press was o supply the ians smiled. out a big rejuvenated itll pi colt. an* tile [taTen I-, being Christian sci* mist* refused o summon a physi- I ciao. .Jai Ding that ; cure could mil Im* I aff* . ted , n tin* prim •iple. After suffer- J ing a vv* ck fever * el in and the child \ N. Pre Wav the Mi havi OI ' A t living for Iii ing - THE BUENOS AYRES BANK. 11* it- 1 i- Limit*))* Time- Fvpl.iii* ii 1 ii i-i Mi, \ ti ii ounce me ut. London. July I. The Tine** to-day publi-he- an article in which it attribute- tin* blunder it made yesterday in announcing that the National batik of Buenos Ayr*-- had suspended payment, instead of that it bad suspended payment of it- quarterly dividend, to errors in punctuation of the-cable* dispatch a* delivered at the* office* of th*- paper. tho me inspector Chron ii I* nm ■ re ' or after $ at night. This ides in Planen. Drv Goods Je* fie rsoi I he* other Dodders, powder xx itll a \ ii Ii: lilied I life nm* >11 GENERAL FOREIGN NEWS. ns**nt-> I’ll** Bee ll I- >s a w pensive. It I Jones —A ti. what I ii * I* *. it ami keep window el os* Fp‘ ‘cb. of tile I).iv. ■ VV nu J ane- lit-; apart* b ill room you have ju-t • ■ck. This one is more* ex-two w indows, yon see. I like tins bc-t. I tell you I ii give you $-'i a we ek for the ."butters of th*- extra ■ii. AY hat do ▼»'*u sax?— the ignited ft took place. air. ju-t rn and taking a c day. Ile anil while crowbar t a -park and an The* crowbar ti** *-iru Iii- face in off hi- fingers, I •a v tamping 1* charge* \ plosion iii!.* the* - a-ceut ng hi- hand* in a badly lace rated conditio Ins im from it i at. Thomas * a mill roller in the ruffle r work* a tumwa. while* temporarily insane-tin* inten-e* warm weather, jumped the hon his re lic XI 1 Total Sc? You see, I have something left over for next year if I decide to buy any expensive garment. I allow myself $350 a year for clot hex*, and by keeping them. In order and by using judgment in buying I always make a good appc;u*ance. I never buy because the stuff* is pretty; it must look as if it would wear “like iron” to tempt me. One year I made all my old clothes do, except shoes and gloves, and put all my money into a seal coat. Next month I inter-* to have a new lace gown, and when mao© it xviii not cost me more than 820; but I fear it would cost some women AV). The secret of dressing well on little lies in the baying, and in lieing willing to sew' some for one’s self. What onepays for the making of a dress will often buy another, and it is every woman’s privilege to sew and her duty to know how to sew well.— Cor. New York Evening Sun. lame- O'Connor amt Four X oilily Children fatally Poisoned. Di nt.IN. July I. Tin* wife nail four young children of JamesO'Contior. member* of the editorial *taff of I nihil I <■-haul, have been fatally pni-om d at Scape) ut. a waiting place in tin- county of Dublin, by cating pickled mussels. Another . bibl of O'Connor-and a servant who also ate of tin* iii ii—se-Is. wa- prostrated lent arc now out of danger. Buildings Burned at Fort Louis. Bondon. July I.-—A dispatch from Bort Louis, <Miaddope*, received here today states that tin- principal building- in tHat place were burned. The total of tin* losses i- about *200,OOO. Will >01*11 Adjourn Parliament. London. July I. Tin- cabinet to-dav decided to drop tin- tithes .and pass the-minor bill* and supply vote-* and then adjourn parliament. Protesting Against the XI <T\ i n lc.\ Bill. London. July I.- The* cottiers of Sheffield have asked tin- mayor ti* preside at a meeting called to protest against the McKinley bill. Similar movement- are on foot iii Birmingham and South Wales. signed tile Anglo-Ceriiian Agreement. Bi ui.ix. July I.—Chancellor Caprivi and Dr. Kraffel. for Germany, and Sir E. B. Maid and Sir Percy Anderson, for England, have* -igne-el the anglo-German agreement. Wherr -nifkius lf.til an A *1 va ut •Let's go across the street: there* comes Snilkin*. and I don’t want tom**et him.” ‘•Why, you're not afraid of a “Ie* man like him. are vour" “That’s ju et: ho ]»';•>« , lie's so .-mall that a decent man won't hit ic-u, and lie presumer on his "ire." Washington Post. Ile was Fairly Beaten. I. <>'»'minor, the oars-vvas fairly beaten Dy to I like my wife to use Pozzoni’s Powder because it improves lier as fragrant as violets. Complex ion look" and i* Banker Parker Arrested. Cal. ai.(».    111..    July I.—Charles lh Packer, ex-president of the* Park Na- Two Ladies Drowned. Pittsburg, July I.—By the* capsizing of a skiff in ti:.* Allegheny river near Tarentum last night two ladies were droxvned. Tile Milwaukee Declares a Dividend. Nkxv York, July I.—The Milwaukee, Lake {Shore and Western discolors today declared a semi-annual dividend of three and one-half |M-r cent on preferred stock, payable August 5th. O’Connor >a>- Sydxky. July man. admits lie Stateburg yesterday. Ii*- decline make further matches in Australia. Tlte Premium on Gold. Bi i: No* Ay hrs. July ' The pretii'um on gold to-day is >l.i»7. How lo treat (lie Doctor. “Trust me not at al!, or all iu ail,” should be the doctor's motto. If entire confidence in the medical adviser be want lug. either write him a polite note asking him to send his a<■»-omit, pay it and do not Bend for him auaic; or if tho case is a "( lions on** siigge-i caving a consultation and see whether th** consultant, who is usually a man of "tainting, approves the doctor's treat melt? Never cons'lit two physician- at the "ame time without mentioning the fact ca' lr. to do so is a serious breach of medical etiquette and is considered a great .‘-light ' > the one fir"* •»-Suited. (I 'Oil lions. \ ping. London Tailors Un Hun;. The Loudon Tailors' union has now a membership of over 100,000 journeymen, and has opened its doors to thousands of under hands not, strictly speaking, tradesmen, xviio are joyfully availing themselves of the opportunity of associating themselves with the more skilled element in their craft.—Exchange. Emperor William has sent experts to examine the hygienic arrangements of the state mines at Saarbmcken. They are also to investigate the grievances of the miners employed there- I |> roar iii til.- f'hamln-r of ll** pl ii I it--. Home. July I. -A great uproar in th*-deputies to-day on the second reading of t he bill regarding the municipal council. Signor* Hmbrinani and Riciotti complained the* government stifled the debate and Riciotti re-igned his seat amid great excitement. Premier Crispi moved that the house elect a committee on bill to-morrow and a government supporter begari circulating Pretty Far Bone. Deagan (who has swallowed a fish bone)—How -ow-how - wow! Mrs. Deagan—How d’ yez fee*, Patty: Deagan—Did Tim run fcr the amby-lanch? Airs. Deagan—lie did. Deagan—Lave him county wand it an’ orther a hear-r-rse. That’s how Oi feel. t'*-y. . >t- from f rom "••coml "tory window of hi" I.Kiging '*• to th** pavement below -triking on head and fracturing tie- "kiilk Death lit.-ii three hours after th*- accident. was thirty-five year* of a*?** and unmarried. An <>!.!• M vs Tv rued \ m» Ii villi rid. An old man named Saxe, living m ar Superior. Dickinson county.wa* tendered a "iirpri'c part} bv hi* neighbor* the other night. After receiving a "ever.-hoi"*'whipping ii** wa" rigged out in a * suit of tar and featlier* and ordered to j leave the country within twenty-four I hour*. IL- was charged with extreme i rueltv to hi* familv. >ax<- wa" treat*-.! in a "imilar manner a -hurt time ago. but , failed to profit by experience. A Fa I vt. D(*"t . At tValk. r Friday night J. Agon.-'" little th re.*-year-old boy got a bottle of dilute! solution of Atropia from off the clock "lt*-If and drank about half of it* contents. They did not think much aixmt it at the time. 'This morning Doctor- Manchester a nd Ti (fanny were called in but they could do nothing for the little fellow. II.* died about noon to-day. Th.- familv ar*- overwhelmed with gricB \ DUll-trioi" Fire at >*-Hf»le. >i a i ria:. Wash.. July I. A disastrous fir*- is raging on the water front in a row i of two-story corrugated-iron covered buildings. Both 'ides of West street for two blocks were lined with these buildings and it hail- * as if all would go. Th*-property immediate!v at stake i* valued at half a million. Iii" sii-a.i .lane Was Fickler. i im \*.o. July t. Bud Norman, a nineteen year old negro, who came from Peoria recently', commit.teuVui* id.- to-day by shooting himself through til** heart. He worn into a sh.siting gallery and picked up a revolver with which in- committed the deed. He said iii' girl had gone back on hint. Til.- Imprisoned I) an tear Miners. Dux i:ar. I ’a.. -I nix I. After fifteen days of hard htbor in trying to reach the Hill Farm miner* the '.-arch has been abandoned, it tieing impossible to continue tho work owing to the men being driven from tin- mine by smoke and black damn. They ing out ju t ions of N brought b the pea.*- cii game law*, iii papers, and ti a flamboyant ; attention to client be (Ii-seconded?" i'." said men." eonti regular’ til.* pri of the ami hi' Voted * wa* no moment of carried an t **iirt imrn Holding; I our.. ankee Sentinel. m*ratio wax of deai- ■ w urged •re VV with Is SOHI. rida ut - tntln rn dis* rest rn I th •e said: prisoner ** rural *ee-A man was ted justice of voiluting the defect ill the attorneys in just ice cal fed need that hi' - th*- motion judge. "It r. "Gentle-gude. “it I' .•fonded that All in favor The prisoner but prompt Iv No." There judge after a •The motion i' - discharged." Ye neigh yourself lie * from person; a tiling it i*. yon are one caus*- th** \\ that when ( New Di*COV( in t he house aud should h Tile X*-iv have heard is talking or an secure trial. money Henry It v Throat. a bottle at It is giui refunded, "s drug -tot djourned- iscovery. your friend' and a oct it. Yon may the many wh»* know rience ju    gornl •ti have i staunch . iii thing a en ii trial, I r after holds *u have never *•<I with a congii. . mug or Chest trou ►nee and give it a fa.* Tr Doll!. time. Free VV new'imper' if : com*- th.- most United St unpaying him th* be the fault of democratic if Speaker Reed do. " not !»♦•-•opuiar statesman in th** Til.-, are constantly high compliment of their Miss w program of tin-School conv cl.I i**t Buying on mar: Ming bv the siipr Th.- Centra! I XX . r. I Note*. ani was given a plat' Lionul • Oil t he Siinda v ourt . of lia* elegant street, for it-The total filled aud ii vv as git. 11 ■*.'• Henry XL man. whit** hued as gam of Illinois. chicago, in Washington * amula ants dis- 'ast year rooms at restaurant amount of ii ported ?* gallons. Stan!**y recently 'aid: “Wo-(<r black. I regard as far are more humane; they t with sympathy: they • • to new ideas thati we boned .* natl “Rough ox XX'oi.ms.” >ur.*Curc Rough on Toothache. 15c. At ?-K*. Druggists. Pears’soap is the most pleasant toilet adjunct Syrup of Fig*. I’rodm 'd from tin* laxative aud nutritious juice of California figs, com (tilted with th** medicinal virtues of plants known to be the most beneficial to the human system, acts gently, on the kidney*. liver and (towel*, effect nail V eleans- above ti*. They are more promp are more tangible to n* of tin* opposite sex.” In a debate on tin* the English house of et fried Lawson 'aid **T hitherto [mu enemies of ti discussion would p*-t daily active in r,i lilt trymen." Til** Brewers' eonv. iitioii ai I iiicagi* unanimousiy pu-*ed th** following resolution:    "Resolved,    that    we    are    opjtoscd to woman suffrage everywhere and always for when woman '‘as the ) >a I lot she wilt vote solid for prohibit ion. and woman’s vote i* the la*! Ii.»[*♦* of the prohibitionist*." Beechnut'* Pills cur.* .•.Ut-xi-ion! nervous ilia. iquor (juestion in tuitions Sir Wii-b** eouutry had »n for killing 'I’he bill under ii f Ii. *s<* who were i* ir fellow colin- ;

  • A. H
  • Bishop Chatard
  • Bud Norman
  • Carrie Jensen
  • Dean Jenks
  • Frank Pierre
  • Harry Dixey
  • James Whitcomb Riley
  • Poet Riley

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Publication: Burlington Hawk Eye

Location: Burlington, Iowa

Issue Date: July 2, 1890

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