Burlington Hawk Eye, July 29, 1890

Burlington Hawk Eye

July 29, 1890

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Tuesday, July 29, 1890

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Sunday, July 27, 1890

Next edition: Wednesday, July 30, 1890

NewspaperARCHIVE.com - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Burlington Hawk Eye About NewspaperArchive.com

Publication name: Burlington Hawk Eye

Location: Burlington, Iowa

Pages available: 542,425

Years available: 1845 - 2015

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.10+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Burlington Hawk Eye, July 29, 1890

All text in the Burlington Hawk Eye July 29, 1890, Page 1.

Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - July 29, 1890, Burlington, Iowa BURLINGTON HAWK-EYE. ESTABLISHED: JUNE, 1839.)BURLINGTON, IOWA, TUESDAY MORNING, JULY 29, 1890. (PRICE: 15 CENTS PER WEEK. A DAB AT THE TARIFF. No Quorum in the Senate Prevents Substantial Legislation. Otlipr Mutter* in the Senate—The House Considers the Sundry Civil Kill—Assistant Postmaster Clarkson Pet urns to .Work. Washington, July 28.—In tho senate the bill to pension all of tho surviving officers and mon of Powell's battalion of Missouri mounted volunteers, raised during the war with Mexico, was passed. Mr. Aldrich offered a resolution fixing the daily hour of meeting at 11 a. rn. Mr. Ingalls suggested the understanding that the business of the morning hour shall be considered closed at one o’clock. Mr. Allison did not wish it to be implied that the senate would devote two hours a day to morning business. Mr. Ingulf said In* did wish just such an implication. He remarked that as soon as the tariff bill, the appropriation bills and the election bill were passed congress would undoubtedly adjourn promptly. Therefore whatever was to be done between now and the time of ad-jousnment in the consideration of measures on the calendar would have to bt* done in the morning hour. lie respectfully submitted that there were several hundred bills on the calendar that were entitled to consideration, that had been reported from tin* committee and that ought to receive attention from tin* senate at the same time. Mr. Cockrell asked what was the use of the senate passing bills when the distinguished gentlemen in charge of tin* house die not give any attention to them. There were now on the calendar of the house hundreds and hundreds of bills passed by the senate and no attention was paid to them. Mr. Hawley did not quite agree with Cockrell. Ile wanted his own ammunition to be in order so that he could go home with a clear record, a" to what was done elsewhere that was not his direct business. The resolution was agreed to wit I the understanding that the senate shall adjourn at six. Mr. Aldrich moved to proceed to the consideration of the tariff bill. That motion was antagonized by a motion to proceed to the consideration of the house bill for the transfer of the revenue marine to tin* navy department and the latter motion was agreed to. The republicans voting in the affirmative were Cameron. Ingalls, Manderson and Spooner. Cockrell was the only democratic senator who voted in tin* negative. So the senate resumed consideration of the bill for the transfer of the revenue marine from the treasury department to the navy department and Cockrell continued his argument in opposition to it. He had not concluded his speech when at two o'clock the presiding officer laid before the ornate the tariff bill as unfinished business. Mr. Gray moved to continue the consideration of of the revenue marine bill. Mr. Frye said the friends of the revenue bill had occupied but an hour and a half upon it, its enemies (a small majority) all the rest of the time. It was as evident to the senate as if the purpose had been announced that the tim** had been occupied for t he purpose of preventing a vote on the measure. That only indicated (what he believed in) the necessity of the previous question in the senate, of -erne way to stop debate; of soul** way bt prevent a senator from getting up every morning for three or four mornings in succession aud reading j from the report of th** clerk in the treasury department. Wily should not a votf* be taken on the bill. If there is a majority of the senate in favor pound and specific gravity pound. The vote from I Cf cents to I cent per on acid exceeding that from 4 to 3 cents per was; yeas 15, nays 23-no quorum. Mr. Plumb offered a resolution, which was agreed to, callingon tin* secretary of war for information as to the rule established for admission to the soldiers’ homos, if such udmissions tiro based wholly or in part on the amount of pension and whether exceptions to those rules are made and in w’hat cases and for what reasons. The senate bill appropriating 850,000 for «i public building at Sheboygan, Wisconsin, was reported and placed oil the calendar. I he senate then adjourned. '-Letter!* anti Circulars from Many Western States Received at Springfield —The Special Legislative Session—The Senate. THE HOUSE. Tile Snndrv Civil Kill Under Consideration. IV ASIUX*.ton. July 28. — A motion made by Lannon, of Illinois, that the house go into committee of the whole for the further consideration of the senate amendments to the sundry civil appropriation bill, was antagonized in the interest of the District of Columbia legislation, but prevailed. The recommendations of th** committee on appropriations were agreed to without much friction, the bone of contention, the senate irrigation amendment, boing passed over until other matters wen* disposed of. Mr. Cameron made a strong effort to throw into the conference the senate amendment increasing tho appropriation for tin* publication of the official records of the war of the rebellion from Si52.OOO to 8230,000 but was defeated, the house deciding to concur. Without disposing of all amendments the committee rose, and the house adjourned. OBJECT TO A DOUBLE SITE. Agriculturists Strongly Oppose Dividing the Fair Exhibition. CLARKSON’S RETURN. Tin* Assistant Postmaster General Talks of His Observations Throughout the West. Washington, July 28.—Assistant Postmaster General Clarkson returned from his tour of the western states last night and assumed his official duties here today. Ile said to an Associated Press reporter:    “My    tour comprehended all the important cities west of Chicago and north of Kansas City. No oui* can understand hotv rapidly that great country is developing until he sees it. It has not had in any of tin* departments of the government the official facilities that it is entitled to. I traveled * rn the fast mail from central Iowa to Portland. Oregon, which makes a good deal of the time sixty-seven miles an hour, and the service is very efficient; and other ‘fast mails are being brought up to standard efficiency. The post offices in the cities that have been doubling every year or two. were looked over. and I returned with strong recommendations for increased allowances for nearly all of them and some of these have already been granted. The department is anxious to try and keep up with that country in its prodigious growth and increase of population and business. Th** development of th** states in the mountains and on the avitic slope is simply wonderful. WORLD’S FAIR OFFICES TENDERED. Commissioners Desire tin* Services Robert I*. Porter and Prof. Goode. Washington. IL Cfi, July 28.—The commissioners of th** World's Fair during their recent visit to this city tendered to Bobert P. Porter, now superintendent of the census, the position of chief of the bureau of awards, and to Prof. <1 Brown Good, now assistant secretary of the Smithsonian Institute and in charge of tim National Museum, the position of Springfield, July 28.—To-day a circular reprinted from an agricultural paper was placed on the desks of the members of both houses of the legislature and several hundred copies left at the office of the state board of agriculture for distribution. It opposes the use of the Lake Front as any portion of the site for the world's fair. A letter hasbeen received from a stock paper of Cheyenne, Wyoming, also protesting against the use of the Lake Front, and adding that the west was bulldozed at the last meeting of the commission in Chicago, but will not be at the next meeting. Secretary Shafer of the Iowa state board of agriculture has telegraphed the secretary of the Illinois board that if tin* double site is tinnily chosen Iowa will make no agricultural exhibit at the fair. Telegrams urging the stat** board to do all in it**; power to secure a single tract. site. Letters have been received from ox-Govern-or Furnas, of Nebraska; Secretary Moot:, of the state board of agriculture, of Kansas, Secretary Downey, of tin* South Dakota state board, and other representatives of western states. Hon. I). W. Smith, ex-president oi th** National Cattle Growers' association and Live Stock association of the Luffed States, and on** of the alternate commissioners, said today t fiat the stock men of the country, with the agriculturalists, were in favor of a single site. THE EXTRA SESSION. chief of the -iHeat ion catalogue for the lion. Next to the tho of it, why should it not be hermitted to "ny so? The senator from Ohio (Sherman) had made four speeches on the bill, and in the course of them, read the same identical articles which the senator from Missouri had occupied th** last three mornings in reading. Finally Gray's motion was rejected— 140 to lit. The tariff bill was taken up ancf Vest address'd tin* senate in opposition to it. The advocates of high tariff' taxation (he said) w»*re confronted by a great peril. The depression in the agricultural interests and the emphatic demands of the j fartm rs of something besides lying statistics and frothy declamation had caused President Harrison and Secretary Blaine to urge upon congress legislation for subsidies to steaniseips and for reciprocity treaties witlr the South American states iii order to obtain a foreign market for American products. Very little was heard now of th** home market, but a great deal of the South American market. So at least the protectionists had been driven from their pretentious humbug about the home market and were forced to adopt the principle of free commercial intercourse which they had so lons^ipposed and derided. Vest went on to (Titicise iii** provisions of the pending bill that. are supposed to be for the benefit of the farmers. and -.aid what the farmers wanted was an opening and encouragement of iii** foioign markets for their surplus, wheat, corn, cattle and necessary art odes of daily and inc* use by the farmer and his family. leading bill. he declared, was to the mill owtiers i heir contributions campaign fund of the republica., during the last presidential canvas; orthccfmiug oxposi-direetor-generalship fair these are the most important p**"ltions connected with the * xposition. Th* bureau of awards during th* centennial of I*"77 was in charge of Gen. Francis A. Walker and the bureau of classification and catalogue in charge of Mr. Dorsey Gardner. It is not known definitely whether Mr. Porter or Prof. Good** have accepted- the positions tendered. It is understood, if they do. that their new duties will not interfere with those of their present positions. A Resolution Introduced iii the House That ( Ilion Workmen IG* Employed. Springfield, July 2s.—In the house this afternoon a special appropriation bill for the expenses of the general assembly was reported from the committee aud placed on the calendar. A joint resolution of respect to the memory of th** late lieutenant governor was adopted by a rising vote. Representative Whit!*, of Stark, was elected to succeed the late governor and was sworn in. Mr. Lester, of Sagimon, introduced resolutions that it i> the sense of the house that in the employment of skilled artisans and laborers in preparing to hold the World s Columbian Ex postion, the directors or managers shall give employment to union men. After considerable discii'sion it was referred to the committee on labor. Mr. Cormody introduced a resolutian instructing the joint committee before whom the resolution to amend the constitution is now pending to report- provisions providing for the payment af any bonds issued by the city of Chicago in aid of the world s fair before any dividends are declared. This was referred to the committee. Mr. Stinson introduced the following resolution:    Inasmuch as the World's Columbian Exposition will be visited by natives from all th** nat ions of the world, and the management of the exposition will be criticized by them, therefore hep Resolved, That it it the sen-** of this house that sail! exposition in all it" part" should be closed the first day of th*:* week known as the Christian Sabbath. II -ferred to th** committee on federal relations. Adjourned. body of Turkish troops was sent to the church and when they entered they met with desperate resistance. The mob was armed with revolvers and spiked staves and a bloody conflict ensued between them and tin* troops. Four of the soldiers and three of the rioters were killed and others injured before the mob was driven from the building. The cathedral is now closed. It is reported that the Armenians were acting under secret instigation. MANY LIVES LOST. REVOLUTIONISTS TRIUMPH. One Thousand of the Argentine Government Forces Killed. An Excursion Boat Run Down by a Steamer oil' Baltimore. Baltimore, July 28.—The steamer Virginia this evening collided with the excursion steamer Louisa, on which fifteen hundred excursionists were gathered, Tho collision occurred off Fort Carroll, about five miles from Baltimore. It is said tho collision resulted from tin* efforts of the steamers to avoid a schooner in tow of a tug boat. Both vessels were badly damaged. Many of the excursionists are missing and some are painfully injured. Three bodies were recovered up to eleven o’clock. It i" supposed the others are lost. POUNDED WITH A BRICK. A Young >11111 Knit ally Attacked by a Drunken Ruffian. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.l Ai.EUO, 111., July 28.—The village of Millersburg is highly worked up and the citizens very indignant over the severe and dangerous attack made upon fit. rg<* W. I lolnies, son of Supervisor Holmes of Ducan township, on last Sunday evening by That! Grady, a quarrelsome and drunken hoodlum of that village. The particulars are as follows:    Young Holmes was returning home from a visit. by way of Millersburg at which place In* stopped for a short time and when he prepared to leave lie was accosted by Grady who demanded that Holmes should take him a ride about town. Young Holmes gave him a cigar and told Iiitn hi* hadn't time and started to drive toward home whereupon Grady sprang upon him and proceeded to smash his head and face with a brick which he held in his hands. The cries of young Holmes brought people to his assistance, hut not before he had received several severe and dangerous wounds on the face and head. Ile now lies in a precarious condition. The constable attempted to arrest Grady who drew a knife and threatened to kill any man who laid hand- on him. Th** matter is now in hands of States Attorney Brock and Grady, when captured, will doubtless compensate by a long term in th * penitentiary. A FARMER’S FATE. Mack Guffey, a Missouri Farmer, Terribly .Mangled by a Reaper. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Unionville, July 28.—This morning about eleven o’clock, Mack Guffey, who was driving a span of mules to a mower, met with a fatal accident at his stepfather's, \V. M. Louis, about three miles (*ast of this city. The lean. became frightened and runaway, throwing the young man in front of the sickle bar which cut off both shoulders and bruised tarnally, that he died suffering. Telegraph Communications Cut DIT— Revolutionist* Incensed — President Colman Said to Have Returned—Foreign News. Buenos A yuks, July 27.—Evening.— The revolutionary movement continues to spread. Fighting between government troops and revolutionists to-day has been desperate. The government forces were defeated and 1,000 of them killed or wounded. The navy has joined the revolutionary movement. Insurgent artillery bombarded the government house and barracks to-day for twenty-four hours. A truce has been arranged between the opposing forces. Th** triumph of the revolutionists appears to be assured. Telegraphic Communication Suspended. Buenos Ayues, July 28.—The authorities of the Argentine Republic haw-notified all telegraph companies whose lines connect with tile lint*" of that country that telegraphic communication will be suspended until further notice. The Goverment Troops Reimbursed. I'aicis. July 28.—A dispatch from Buenos Ayres, sent at IO a. rn., says tin* government troops have been largely reimbursed and I’resident, Colman ha" returned. The Revolution by Argentine Colonists. I’akis, July 28.—Members of the Argentine colony in this city published a note in the Lubertij bailing tin* revolution in Buenos Ayres because, they say, President Column's financial policy has ruined the public credit and many private fortunes. Revolutionists I licensed. London, Hilly 28.—A dispatch reived from Buenos Avres stat*-" that re ne leader of ti)** revolutionary movement belonged in that city. The revolutionists ar** incensed that the best positions under the government were given to men from the Province of Cordova. A dispatch further states that Senor Roca will probably resume the presidency as it i" believed that ii** is the only man capable of restoring confidence. Previous to the arranging of tin* armistice, the war ships, which had just joined tin* revolutionary movement bombarded the loyalist stronghold. Hamilton to Niota, to connect with the Santa Fe, are asking that tin* citizens of Nauvoo, an inland town, situated some distance to the west of th*- straight, route, take 810.000 stock in consideration of securing the road. *23,000 of tho amount has been taken, but a few wealthy citizens are hanging lire. It is now announced that th** projectors have received big Inducements to build iii** road direct through Sonora township, cutting off Nauvoo. The scheme is regarded as a bluff to frighten Nauvoo citizens into putting u{) the >17,OOO extra, while others think tin* new route is under serious consideration. EARLY THEATRICAL DAYS. Memoirs of Dbl Theaters an*! Dbl Actors iii Ouincy Illinois. [Special to Tbe Hawk-Eye.] Quin< v, ill., July 28 —on** day last week while the Quincy ball club was making life a burden to any man who hailed from Burlington, The Hawk-Eye wanderer found hale old Colonel Thomas Duff and led him like a Iamb to slaughter. Colonel Duff is a grand specimen of physical manhood, although th*- snowflakes of many winters have given him a silver crown. Ile is the guest of his beautiful and accomplished daughter, Mrs. Dow Gwynn, who was Bessie Duff. Sin* yet retains voice and its softness is not tit** ears of lier many friends. Colonel Du if is a pioneer in th** legitimate drama. He was among th** tir>t ‘•stock” actors to come west and try conclusions wit}) primeval ignorance and prejudices against tin* stag**. His tutorage under the Booths, father and sons. w.I- certainly a guarantee for fi«-ie*ney. Color© Duff was an a old school. And lie was a Even to this due tin* obi man's known a" her superb yet lost to with enthusiasm thrilling passage Avon. as he from re til* his pro-dor of the good one. eyes glow lies some Bard of FOUGHT OVER A (HARTER, Fatal Shooting- Affray Results from a Drinking Spree. ever, pa-s the hat around and getenougl to -end Mr. Lnterkircher up with two o hearses, and bring hack the re hi of the game three main? What of th* d* ■arses, and t the con*-you and B rh r Bu A bus thinI ATHON. Social an*! Business Matters at Moulton— Crops Suffering from the Drouth — A Kohl Robbery at .Missouri Valley—State News, rSpecial to The Hawk-Eye.J Des Moines. July 28.—As r* -* "ult of a drinking spree last night, about midnight Herman Carlson was shot by John Petersen. The immediate ca*:-** of th** quarrel was a quarter of .a dollar, which had been received in change in one of the original package houses, an*! w in-h Ugh claimed. Petersen claim" in* acted in self-defense and that he fired tin* first shot in til th** latter then knife, when he which "truck th* right. skull. has bi air to scare Car I.sol that m pied atte fired the victim Jn tirav md si bove ye. ranging back and splitting Carlson is stiff alive, and peter *n bound over to await th** aet of the grand jury. A QUEER CHARACTER GONE. Death of -I. I'. McCormack Who < Ittii to Have Keen “Counsel to the Oeeen.’ CkestoN, .July 2s.—One of th** un eccentric characters who ever lived Iowa was Jane s p. Md ormac passed out of !if*- by the *H« rpI,.i at Council Bluff" a few days as was know n all over western Iowa vc*] in , who * route I). He I" the “queens of his ear One of th** first til* at. rs of as tin.* planters of Hi** south were democrats, the duties on northern manufacturers were increased, while the duty on rice was diminished. The consumers of tin* I I,it*-,] Stat* s w. re being systematically plundered under a pretense of protection to home industries. No further concealment was possible. The . truth "as ut last reveal* ii. The manufacturers who were persistently asking higher duties to exclude foreign competition were availing themselves of the monopoly given by the exclusive tariff to charge the people of this country from 20 to TO per cent higher for their goods* than Ahey could sell the same articles for in unprotected markets of the world. It was no longer protection but pure, simple, naked plunder. The Americans boasted of their free institutions, of liberty and equality, but who (he asked) could call himself a freeman, save in mockery, when by con nm of law the proceeds of his lift* and labor won*- unjustly taken to enrich another. • Mr. Turpi** addressed the senate briefly on McPherson's resolution to recommit the bill with instructions to report the bill to reduce the revenue and t<* equalize the duties on imports in which the average ad valorem rate of duty on ‘C; dutiable articles shall not exceed th* average ad valorem war tariff rate of 1864. He declared himself not satisfied with m* instructions. lf there was a choice ti* be made between th* pending bill and the Morrill tariff of I"04 ]10 would choose the Morrill tariff. But. as the proposed instructions "ere simply an expression of opinion he thought that, if th** instructions were to lV "iv* n in line with tin* opinion of that •treat leader of the people who had polled a majority of the people for his re-elec Bon tho scheme would be the imposition of lower duties on things in general use and of higher rates on articles of luxury and refinement, the total sum of the levy not to exceed the necessary expenses of government and tin* interest on it? national debt. The question was taken on a motion to resubmit and w as defeated on a strict Party vote—yeas 19. nay Hie reading of the bill by paragraphs °r amendment was begun, the first schf*dule being that of chemicals, oils and paints. Mr. McPherson moved to reduce the ulV on acetic or pyrolignous acid not ^ceding the specific gravity of .147 *, or “hall: which Quincy could boast wa HerzeH's theater. Charles Her/* ll. the proprietor, recently committed suicid** in Sr. Louis. This theater, now partially dismantled, and occupied by a livery stable, "toed at the southwest corner of Eleventh and Main streets. It contained a lot of quaint old scenery, properties, etc., for many years, hut, as stated, they have recently been carried away. Pinkhain Hall was Quincy's firs? legitimate “opera house.” It was managed by Col. Duff and A. A. McAdams. Here Shakespeare*'" play" were giv -n, but tie* boards were often yielding to the never old “Uncle Tom's Cabin.” “William Tell” was also ow* of the most popular dramas presented. Among tie earlier and most distinguished actress who graced old Pinkham Hall was Charlotte Cushman. She was a noble woman. Her leading man at that time, later a counsel.” Little i y history, but rumors years ago Ie* was a cobbler ii w ho, while making shoes at, th studied law late in life and was to th** bar. He came to * r*"? twenty years ago, during th** i tin* town, and begari th** practi* It is s;iid that in th** first inn1-he was engaged he signed his pers “Q. Ck,” which, he in* curious, meant “queen's con always stoutly asserted that Ii admitted to the bar in la years was counsel to her queen. He displayed <ou"idera of Latin legal phru"**", a eiallv versed in tin* crimin Known tv that rich. adm on ■ nfan* in v leg: >rrn<* indol ma an Nokia: ing and useful * 20th hy th** d ming". A larg* relatives attend mi rigs’ age wa his family * the life of ii I* 47 and en has ever for hi ms. ly by ti * inly coin rn band Note* from Nofil. . pee j,ii lr, The Hawk-Ev* la., July -fitful career A most interest is ended on th* E “Bartley Cum ■ of friends an* ;rial. Mr. Cum eighty y th pri j,. j i I hi IIC 'he hi in*: p nity of I >47. erst wh* i mei Mrs. • s C IM Ii pOI ate ii rh In fir*-#* (arni brow rig in thi suer of th* Morehead a e lik. t hint is i ener Mi pur <1 Mi W < ireg* the pri ne] pal , Mr". Mosey Ring lo re w months. Small grain cess of threshi Eich'-r "tar western trip Wyoming ar* and Mr- ■Rh re it Dapples are fives for a VIS few rain badly nee* in stack or in pro-is ail right, bu* >r corn. It will b* rain does not "OOI th* HAWKEYE GLANCES. A K mg day was slat wh* ATA I. uarr* ♦mint AKL Des cr a AT. Alpha y.—Dur n* " early Satur hi, Frank Dot) • robably fatally es Boud are wel Jai HOW! A H im th th irnos* (•red cd cd -The twelve in > jail. at Marion r way to liberty til** prisi n, anc when they wen ;T. who induce*. • st.- for a while Killed I )ttU!!lW.t W: la soldie of \V IIH** t Methodist minister, sleeps in grave in the {tine guarded J. cousin. From his own lip~ story oft of Mi'S Cushman'" Hobbit;, kindness of heart. Colonel Duff's eyes moisten a speaks of tin* early days, of th*- old brother actors and actresses, if we say it. Ile knew the Booth family mat el y and wa" often th* Edwin at his father's Belle Air. Maryland. A great chang** has sine** th** early day". th** tendency ha" is always room f< Th** and mn i may inti- ompanion of rv home near “ome to the stage In many respects been backward. There r improvement, and in speaker he disj oratorical gifts, modulated, and whisper unsurpa durns. With these ever, there seemed t the very ti br**" of hi stfinrt. Once he wa yen soni* His voic he had a ied-by the * natural gr**: gin stag** t ra gall ow’- be ingra ><*ing a crimi ted and si *M"* r< urn* the f*r * ab trai ff« OI >y a. march of reform it ■y will secure a new needs it bad Iv. is hoped opera h The Helena. copy of the was tiled in th** Accompanying th* petition filed in praying that John A. A. J. Din is WHI Ease. July 28.—A photographic will of th** late A. J. Davi" ne court to-day. ill is a copy of a Silver Bow court Davi: Slip! v. ii the ♦*ry. corn tentiary, but I and on an app won tim case a mediately slimed the quently bel ness and seemed to ll** possess, served him was dread*: His w he in he rite* property. all of his in with 81,900 to return L his departure letter" we him postmarked I refit afterwards from Alas! time lie was known to Lincoln and had mailed t arrested Rentedt m- >rg- Joh nu board Ti < AIL—At ■n-year-oit mpting I* ' w* I iv* reg ii nearly did irge of th* ii* not is the ar. A I); THE" ng ca A. D. He h ipreme eased. Hon, lbs an*l iller is t* fir* H* fre ts On ;i>. rts L, !- nwa: •uniti die tW( fro her ,"p ere"ss h< in cash, Ireland. :i vin A si >rt tin ai id, an *»f fro ion til mad* Rock John Bonum ship. * ff-to-dc rid that r«*ss th* •nera •ndur ig th* Th: ■; I ~ t * \Y I IFF La Fort** C with oil we *rs port* had administ rater, giiment on app* was postponed h* •anni from th** i I * >;-tob<*r Ii" Btl appointed f the ar-rict court i next and John A. Davis was f>*rbidd< tlie court from qualifyin trater. tty as order of idmints- I’ickfd Up :» Crew. Boston. July 2>.—Tin* "teamer I). II. Miller, which has arrived here from Baltimore, report" that un tin* 20th inst. when off the Five Fathom light ship she picked up two boats containing twenty men, the crew of th** British steamer Charles Marian, which bad been sunk in a collision with an unknown s* beerier th** tame I Rot>b<*<l iii" Roommate. Missoula Valley. July 2s.—A bold robbery took place in this city Friday night by a man named Hun* r, who stole from iii" roommate ahunt >5oo in money and drafts while th** latter was asleep. He immediately skipped, but foefi'hly returned to town tiff" morning and was promptly arrested, ii** is now in jail awaiting preliminary examination. 11 * returned a portion of the plunder. * and eviden old a proa •ated, and ge. ii** son few days ai Council Bit condition. tile r**m He RTO wa pat tra ler. pro He w h a -Jay Ba >uy, founc * decide*: i f pow de I *• aid of i it was en s expect attire wil growth o: A Nae Ba in which clerk door. ffs H he remain becoming The pool andered * appear* rags wa- fc in a morp ter's place i eld and whom In frailties ending o lair. -admi nisi body has • people * lived so long in eonternpla : his unhappy I arm***], open d fellow was ring from a do" lustered. In the found a res f this city, an will forgive the ll.!. F XVilt ll.i\e Brick and Tile »i:r Dodge. July28.— Le are feeling very Hoi>♦*fill over prospects for securing on** of brick and tile works in th** ( rooked Creek railway pcop known to have iii** establish! plant in that town in cont** some time. A meeting the road v taking defin s outcon Work ligh I that t the I: De ATH.— I a narrow • I uh th* i run ml th* n hi" pants e had the a post anc wav. den w he i man- 11 «* WU* Mf IIIN*. * TF bn -T -tat** amp rn**** ar I Lease lent; NY. A. *■ pr* ar La Ba \Y T. B. tr ie low; held it f officer •v. \Ym *1 presi »I rove LUC*’. O ’ pond in J rer The be irgest The * been ng of rn plat *f holders purpos d f has Rtmrd of Trade Cir* \u<>. July 28.-Robert <i. Tennant. * board of trade, have bort two million bus Dealers Unit. an —Arnett Ii -mall dealers on th** failed, ll**"- was hoi" of oats and th** th** wa 8140.im margin lion ll** ll recent rapid rise forced him to he liabilities ar** estimated at and Im* had about -so,ooh up iii In addition to his oat specula had s**1*1 a line of May corn. Cigar Vlcii Called Out. Bim-iiavfi*ton, N. Y., July 2>. —Hand workmen in th** cigar factories of this city, in which th** bunch maker" ami roll**!'■" "who are now on a "trike were formerly employed, were called out this morning. A parade was made by the Hikers to-day. ffffiere wore nearly one thousand men in lim*. Th** Sen Wing Disaster. Sr. Paul, July 2s.—The gov* rnment nspectors heard further testimoney today in the ca"** of the wreck of the teamer Sea Wing at Lake Pepin. If has been establish***! that Bapt. Wether**!! overloaded Ids boat contrary to law and due caution was not observed to guard against accident. The Trotter* Are Bendy. [Special to The Hawk-Eye. Caktii \ge, I!!., July2S. —A large number of fine trotting horses from Hancock county ar** enter* *] at tin* Kahoka races this week and will make tilt* rounds of tji<* fairs. Some of tit** animal" have good records. the works An abun clay i" local promises to in the colin that Th (nee red at i fie on* rv. •ut I it wa: ■ plan of ti norm; hi for stocker the >n th** •omes to the y • inc? a I I HI. ti ; VVC Hu meet 11 ig- and ti * I talent fr patrol were \Y Rev. W. Rev. NY me r. I). Han in Ar goo* bounds of th* ha" been in at from abroad :» k.t. Kan as it., of Chicago’ I), of Phi I ade I ’ •’IMH:*!. Of th* Y MID Th Unto *re wa i\ Cit; brough ng com of th ext** That C HANTON t ITV . I been learned h« re Steal. J v that ti hi d of tttle ".—It f* her county to Avell Were and it is * farmers. to head of •ss. I). M. arian*! and S. Buller tach had from fifteen to twenty-five head of young cattle ami cows in th** herd. The Boswells wore formerly residents * if this county and have always horn** a could have given bo to secure the return cattle shipped from Chicago by ll. C. and principally from this causing quit** a stir ai The heaviest loo~er is 4-yea,r-old steers. J. Mils'*. J. B. Garhti Kmmett Leo. Bo? county, Kong th* Ii. Pauj E. Mt id, «.G ood reputation and I for any amount f the eattie had it plaints aga ins* tile si*.ax i by live stool' market Th* shrinking h. ." b****n on ai unprec* ‘dented and exorbit int scale, an* has eau se*l great complain t from ship' pers. w bile the dockage »i cripples wa i **q na 11V unjust. Then th** viob-nt tluctu • at ions * >f tile market have involved shiy pers in " veral I*'"* ", th** •tickers ha vin,* made a practice of mum ng price" u - above t Im* Omaha quotati • ms when th. receipts w**re rush of hogs , drop far bolo suit has been market and weeks have f st o k exchan tin* result wa md **n Tins would cause th** prices woul*, proper figure. The rein pair confidence in thi, • receipts for severs I off to a skeleton. Th eld a meeting to-day an-, arrangement to eorrec th* I been asked for. Disgruntled Democrat". [Special to The Hawk-Eye.l Mi. At id i:v, la.. July 28.—Tin* democratic county convention which was held at Vinton on July 23 has caused hard fee! ng" among the democrats throughout the county, and it i- predicted that th** whole democratic ticket will be defeated this fall. They have been gaining ground for a n mn lier of years, but they have formed a ring and now look out for a crash this fall. Pretty Annie Goodwin’* sa*! fate. New Yoke, July 2s.—Til** verdict of the coronor's jury in tile Anni** Goodwin case finds that she came to her death from an abortion performed by Dr. Mr-Gonigan. Augustus Harrison. Mr". Shaw. and Davis, lite coachman are accessories. held as A Feeling of Depression. London, July 28.—A feeling of depression prevails on th** stock exchange. Argentine and Fruguayan issues ar** practically unsalable and have declined from four to nim* per cent. Crops Suffering for Ruin. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Fea*.Lee's, Ta.. July 7". -Thi- portion of Marion county is suffering from a great drouth. No rain has fallen for over two weeks. About half of the hay crop i" burned up and Hi** potato crop will he a total failure. About fifty per cent of the corn is ruined. ten Pre’ ing of th** skin by ti Preserves a youthful, clition of the features, ing of th** skin. dryin Prevent" flabbiness cracking. Keep--Loo, druggists, or \>r receipt of SI JHI. K. 8. WI.: IS, . ■ .link Young! d**ncy to wrinkles or ag* n by using Lcaurelle Oi ' imp, fresh coit ’revents witheu p Of th** ties] ! ■v cuts chappin?* soft, srnootl* lid hr express City, X. J o An Accident at a New Bridge. chattanooga. T* un., July 28.—Whil some men wi re phi* ing a trestle in a mo1, aday it gav' railroad bridg* ir her** ti Excursion Ticket" Via Cfi, B. A Q., to Des Moines for the Iowa Stat** fair, on sale August 2s to September 5 inclusive, good for return up to and including September ii. One fare for round trip. Tile Sioux C ity Pontoon Bridge Opened. Sim \ City, la.. July 2s.—The Paeili* Short Lin** pontoon bridge aer**"" the Missouri river was opened' for traffic today. The order wa" given to-day for tinwork on the Short I,in** between O'Neill, Nebraska, and Ogden to begin at once. All Cloakmaker* at Work. New Yoke, July 2s.—The balance of the locked out cloakmakers returned to work to-day under the mw plan of agreement, and the troubles between employers and men are ended. Nervous debility, poor memory, diffidence, sexual weakness, pimples, cured by Dr. Mil**"’ Nervide. .Samples free at J. IL Witte's drug store. Wilt .Meet the Deduction. Chicago, July 28.—The Central traffic association has decided to meet the reduction in wool rat**" from sr. Louis to the seaboard Merit wins, as the marvelous success of Hood's Sarsaparilla shows. lr possesses true medicinal merit. Sold by all druggists. X cs. Let's Pass tile Hat Around. F.\IHFiKi.D, la.. July 28.—En. Hawkeye— Dene Sir:—I notice by th** C hicago papers that tin* Burlington club has succeeded in grasping fifth place in Hie Interstate league. This exalted position was easily secured by dropping seven game" out of th** last eight played, a very remarkable record f«»r the fat** league leaders. We had thought some of pitting th** Burlingtons against tin* leading club of the lowa-Illinois league, th** Ottumwa". * ‘ii our grounds her** for ;* good purse to th** winning club and expenses, the losing club to get forty per cent. of gat** maney only—whatever that might be. Your position now, however, would indicate that in a contest of this kind against Ottumwa's fine club th** Burling-tons would be con polled to walk home if tin* attendance should be light, and forty percent, not being enough to pay car fare, hotel bill, etc., you might, how- way ami ie twenty-five drown***! at I. strtk men, d tw ng VV* irge co liking it. One r»* fatally hurt. amin wa I Syrup of Figs, from the laxative and nut.r* California figs, combine* Produced ti ohs juic with the medicinal virtues of pant know n to br the most beneficial to th human system, acts gently, on the kb . n**>", liver and bowels, effectual!* cleansing til** system, dispelling cole and headaches, aud curing habitual cor, stipation. st. I’.nil D<>«*-.i!‘t Wa ut it Recount. Sr. Bai i.. July    —The chamber *t '■Hmm-re** to-hay adopted a rcsoiutio protesting against th** recount of the eel I "U" in St. Baul if such recount is to fc? made so]* • y on account of alleged frauen in Minneapolis-and !•*•* ai "<• of jealous! between tin* two cities. £ blites’ Nerve and Liver Pill*. An important discovery. They act o the liver, stomach and bowels through th nerves. A new principle. They spec* iiy cure biliousne-s, bad taste, torpi' liver, piles and const aition. Spiendi for men, women and chi’-iron. Smalles mildest, surest, fin doses for 25 cent:1 f Samples fret* at J. IL Witte’s drug stor*1 f Excursion Tickets to Chicago via C. Ii * & **    I I on sale Ai.gust 2nd to 6th, good retort* | ing Angus 7th to ii, one far© for rouafl trip, plus 81.00 for admission to Militargp ct fill enclosure. Account of meeting * * th** Patriarchs Militant and I. O. O. J August 3d to loth. ;