Burlington Hawk Eye, August 8, 1890 : Front Page

Publication: Burlington Hawk Eye August 8, 1890

Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - August 8, 1890, Burlington, Iowa THE BURLINGTON HAWK-EYE. ESTABLISHED: JUNE, 1839.)BURLINGTON, IOWA, FRIDAY MORNING, AUGUST 8 1890. fPRICE: 15 CENTS PER WEEK. I THE WORK OF CONGRESS. & Tariff and Civil Appropriation Bills in the Senate. The General Deficiency Bill in the House The Election Bill to he Reported to the Senate—Pustulation Figures — General News. Washington, Aug. 7.—In the senate, after some preliminary business, the tariff bill was taken up, the pending question being on Vance's amendment to reduce the duty on pig iron from three-tenths of acent per pound to live dollars per ton. It was defeated by a strict party vote. 'The next paragraph, which taxes bar iron. round iron, Hat and square iron from eight-tenths of a cent per pound to one cent per pound, according to classification, was taken up. Mr: McPherson moved to amend by striking out the rates per pound and inserting the uniform rate of fifty per cent. ad valorem. After some debate the amendment was rejected by another strictly party vote. The paragraph relating to beams, girders and other structural shapes of iron or steel was reduced from 9.10 to vin cents per pound. The tariff bill was temporarily laid aside to allow Allison to present the conference report on the sundry civil appropriation bill. The bill, said Allison, as it passed tho house had carried S2$.oo<).ooo and had been increased by the senate five million. The net reductions agreed to iii the conference committee amounted to S3,TOO,OOO. so that the bill carried under the conference report. $29.852,OOO. The amendment as to the Latin-Ainori-,aa memorial library had been struck out; also the provision for the expenses of two additional land-ofiiees. The appropriation of $150,000 for military posts had been reduced to $40,000. All tin* senate amendments relating to the national soldiers' homes (including that of appointing managers) had been struck out. (The matter will now go to the military committees of the two houses.) The provisions in relation to the irrega-tion surveys had been postponed for further conference. The conference report was ordered printed and went over till to-morrow without action. Mr. Hoar. from the committee on privileges and elections, reported a substitute for the house election bill, and it was placed on the calendar. Tin* minority of the committee, he said. dissented from the report. Mr. Fry gave notice that he would not ask the senate to take up the river and harbor bill until Friday of next week. The conference report on the fortification bill was presented, but went over without action. And. after an executive session, the senate adjourned. count w^ab°r,    1. The 1880 lowin-\male(1Mllil Au£ust T the fol- nrccedei t a h u ^orter has shown unprecedented diligence. He says the to- (•4 lino no ?    ? nVil1 eith(‘r iust exceed nm i s a!' just a 11 tile below that > r r? F I his is a much smaller number than previous estimates. MAJOR M’KINLEY’S VIEWS. Ile Does Not Expect that Congress Will >e Able to Adjourn Before Sept. to. Washington, Aug. 7.—Senator Ald- i ?fiS    1)y August 25 the sen ate will have disposed of the tariff bill. Major McKinley, however, gives the senators until September I to dispose of He said: "It the bill is sent to the it. THE HOUSE. Consideration of the General Bill. Deficiency Washington, Aug. 7.—In the house rn motion or Bingham, of Pennsylvania, a resolution w as adopted calling on the postmaster general for copies of the agreements for the transportation of mails between the United States and foreign countries, the conditions upon which the awards are made and the rates of payment for service. The house then went into committee of the whole on the general deficiency bill.. Mr. Rogers moved to strike out the ■ lause appropriating Sd.(JOO to pay < lcorge Matthew - in full for the unexpired term of the tifty-tirst congress for which he was elected as delegate from the territory of Dakota; lost Mr. ( Ionic offered an amendment granting an extra month’s pay to the employes of the senate and house; agreed to. The bill was disposed of and tin* committee rose. All the amendments were agreed to -ave that granting an extra month's salary th senate and house employes. and then the bill went fiver until to-morrow. Ad Mourned. TO GO OUT OF POLITICS. Many Well Known Congressmen Who Will Not lie Seen in th*- Next House. Washington. Auk. 7.—It is estimated that nearly one-half of the next house will be compo-ed of new men. The cansos which operate to this result are primarily a desire on the [tart of the sitting members to drop oui of public life, and, secondly. failure to secure a renomination or a victory at the polls. Many of tho best known of the representatives will be among the numb**! whose service for one of the foregoing reasons will close with this congress. Four of tin* six Californians—Morrow. Vandiver, Higgs and D« haven—have declined renomination. Mr. Morrow' will he greatly missed, lie is serving his third term. and is by long odds the tic-1 equipped member of the delegation. Ile has been active in the promotion of anti-Chinese legislation, and F a prominent member of the foreign affairs committee and one of the most prominent men in the house. He will no doubt receive the nomination for governor on the republican ticket this slimmer, Ohio will io-e two of her men in the persons of Butterwort!! and McKinley; first through a desire to return to private life and the latter a- a result of the redist ricing the state by the democratic legislature. Both gentlemen have shared with Speaker Reed the leadership of the republican majority. Both men are of national reputation, brilliant as orators, 'Tong asdebators, and just to a degree— unusual in men so strongly imbued with ’•arty doctrines. Colonel “Tom” Hayne, "f Pittsburg, one of the republican mem-'ers of the way- and means committee, ■titer fourteen years of continuous ser-wcp declines a renomination. He will a few years succeeding his withdraw! rom congress travel in Europe. Gen-•ra; “Tom" Brown, of Indiana, is another strong man who will be missed •tiler fourteen years of continuous ser-**. He ha- been absent from the lease during the most of the session Trough ill-health, and retires to private 1 e in despair of gaining his strength 'n hciently to perform his public duties. biters of the sitting members who will -Ae way to new men are:    John    ll. Misers, the fiery and impulsive representative from the fourth Arkansas i strict. an excellent all-round man and b' in the hest lawyers among the demit ratio minority; isaac S. strublo, of * ‘"a. the chairman of the territories ■"minittee, who ‘ sassed’' Mr. Reed with '" much vigor a few days ago because of ■ne gentleman's refusal to permit con-. .^ration of the Keokuk public building S'i: Frank Lawler, the witty Irish-;„u!or'(.'an representative from the sec- Illinois district, who hopes to be- The »<'\t sheriff of the city of Chi-, I??' Governor Stewart, of Vermont, q^n °f the judiciary committee and * abies’ man the Green Mountain state o' VIthe house for twenty years; J. Gulf,;11' Fhatauqua Lake, who has • ‘ In,Iv represented New York's inter-_ a* a member of the river and harbor 1.in,’tee; ll. C.| Hansbrough, the jour-■0 Representative from North Dalton ?S0U Clements, of Georgia, and liv,r ■ tarter, now the representa-;    out^formerly the delegate from Mon- 'tate * a!'' ,*1<> Fitter's admission a1- a with’,i    lFe    foregoing gentlemen. Gem exception of Messrs. Rogers, it u' ut> und Lawler, are republicans. llnt> '<,Fbcult to estimate how greatly the chamber will miss tile in-ncc of their Louse by September I I do not think it will require more than a week to dispose of it there. It is impossible to estimate the tune that will lie consumed by the conference committees, but another week would not be an extravagant allow-am e. We would, of course, save a great deal of time if. when the hill is received back by the house, the motion to nonconcur without debate could be passed. I hat, however, does not seem at all likely." How much time will the senate require to dispose of the federal elections bill?" "I have no means of guessing. There is no reason, however, why that measure should not be at once taken up when the tariff bill is passed. The two houses could then proceed together and much time would be saved.” “You do not look. then, for an adjournment before the middle of September?” “Hardly; though of course no one can tell what may arise to expedite or delay congressional work. Nothing that is necessary’ can be left undone." The Election Bill. Washington, Aug. 7. Under a resolution of the senate, authorizing sittings during sessions of the senate, the committee on privileges and elections, began a special meeting at noon to-day, to consider the election bill, (inc of the minority says that save in tin* matter of change of expression, chiefly in the way of reducing its length, the bill as ii passed the house, i- the one proposed by the majority. Decorah 's Host master. Washington, Aug. 7.—ll. (J. Bulbs was confirmed as postmaster of Decorah. Iowa. KEMMLER’S EXECUTION. The Father of the Law Makes Explanations and Excuses. Ht i FAi.o, N. Y., Aug. 7.— Dr. Southwick the father of the electrical execution law. said to-day in an interview: “I feel just as I have always felt in this matter. There is nothing against the system and the fact is there has been a great deal of senseless, sensational talk, about the execution. In fact a party of ladies could sit in the room where the execution was going on and not see anything repulsive whatever, lf the mistake of ordering off the current so quickly had not been made, there would have been none of this talk. I think Komm-ler's nerve affected those thereabout as much as anything. It looked to me, though, as an evidence of mental incapacity. He seemed to be without fear and helped to adjust the straps in a way that was astonishing. No sir, I do not consider that this will be the last execution by electricity. There will be lots of them. It has proven that the idea is correct, and I think the law is a good one. The execution was a success Kemmler never knew what happened to him and died without a pain. THE DISPOSITION OF THE HOUX. Ai in en, N. Y., Aug. 7.—Warden Durston stated this afternoon that the remains of Kemmler still lie in the room in the prison where the autopsy was held yesterday. He has not decided where the remains will be finally buried. The subject which continues to excite the greatest interest in connection with the execution is the record of the voltage of the shock which killed him. It is generally supposed that the first shock was 1,500 volts and tin* second between 1,500 and 2.000. Electrician Barnes who was in the dynamo room, said to one of the physician- in attendance yesterday, that at no time was the voltage more than l.loo and that it frequent!;, dropped to S'*. EEEI THU VE I NPI IM KHOUN-- OPINION. Louisvii.ee. Ivy., Aug. 7.—Harold P. Brown, of New York, the man who, after the New York legislature passed a law to execute, by electricity, made the experiment- and placed in position the deadly dynamo at Auburn, when asked about the execution said:    “Kimmler was killed instantly and painlessly within the first second, but as the current was openeditaken off) before thirty seconds had passed there were reflex motions of the muscles which frightened some of the attendants into thinking that hi* was not dead. The current was applied the second time anil at once as the report reached me an appearance was produced on the face and hands of the criminal which showed without doubt that the first shook had killed him." ILLINOIS POLITICS. Much Dissatisfaction Regarding-Cable’s Nomination at Monmouth. Something About the Rock Island Millionaire and the Methods to be Used to Secure His Election.—General Political News. equal to the estimated value and are proud of hts high rank and influence in the senate. With him in the Illinois senate and Messrs. Anderson and Guthrie in the house this district will not suffer by comparison with any other in the next assembly. The following delegates will represent Mercer in the Lomax convention:    C.    S. Smith, I). W. Sod wick, John Frazier, W. C. Gray, Clay Kelley, W. C. Galloway. J. Candor, Jos. Ogle, J. G. Haver-* field. W. C. Austin, J. E. Pomeroy. GREENBACKERS PLEASED [Correspondence of The Hawk-Eye.] Rock Island, Aug. 7.—The news and particulars in part of the democratic congressional convention of this disiriet was received in this city at live o*e ock p. in. Tuesday. To say that the members of the party were elated over the result of the tenth ballot would not more than speak of their good feeling. Mr. Ben T. Cable is the son of his father, I*. L. Cable, who was in the congressional race against Hon. John B. Hawley and was left by the last named in the race, notwithstanding tin* district was differently constituted Adams county was then the stronghold of democracy. The son of the father is a nice little gentleman and no one eau gainsay as to his personal character. The major part of hi* wealth came through the efforts of his father and there is not a republican or other kind who regrets the good hands in which the wealth fell to. Still the people of this county who measure brain- with money think that Mr. Cest will pull up the scale so high in November that- the money of lits opponent will be as the old woman said when she tried raise the water in the sea. The nomination of Mr. Cable will throw the burden of the contest on the people of this county and you can bet your old boots that Billy Cest, will not run behind when the votes are counted on the first. Tuesday of November next. We can say and the votes will show that Mr. Gest is to-day, and will be on election day, stronger in the estimation of tin* people than two years ago. Mr. Swisher, who presented Sir. Cable's name to the contention, “politically speaking, put his foot in it." The writer was an active .person in tins campaign, and handled all of the telegrams in this interesting contest, and knows to whom credit is due. Mr. R. R. Cable, the present president of the ('.. It. I. A 1\ It. It., was the manipulator of the campaign; lie was assisted by good political heads. Time tells that Mr. it. It. Cable had brains not only in polities but in railroading. His uncle who ran for congress was his instructor in railroading. and where lie learned how tit conduct polities as well as he did is a mystery to his most intimate friends. The writer can explain in part this canvass and will say, without fear of contradiction, that Col. Joseph IL Danforth, the present editor of the Rock Islander, had a linger in the pie and was Mr. R. It. Cable's first lieutenant in the contest while Jacob Norris, an old de ulcerate war horse, was the third in command. Mr. Danforth came from New York to lend aid and give advice and also make speeches, canvass the countries and write articles; anil his work was not surpassed by the work of the nephew of the candidate. Mr. Norris was not much of a worker hut wa- like unto Win. Xeeee. Not gay in dress, but a brilliant off-hand speaker and a bitter democrat. Mr. Norris’quality in oratory and argument dues not figure in the make-up of Mr. Neece. The friends of Mr. Cable had arranged for a bon-tire and fireworks la-t evening which did not come off. Their excuse was that the candidate would reach hope* from Europe the last of the week. when the grand blow-out will take place. The friends of Mr. Gest are not in the least disturbed and will he heard from at the proper time, and time will tell that the delegates at the Bushnell convention made a choice which will be ratified by tile votes of the people. With the Republican .Silver Bill--Why Farmer* Uke It. Indianapolis, Aug. 7.—The Journal's Washington correspondent telegraphs that Hon. George O. Jones.of New York, chairman of the National Greeback committee, is greatly pleased with the now silver coinage law. Mr. Jones says: “Since about the 5th of April last, when the price of silver began to advance, the price of wheat has gone up 15 cents per bushel, cotton between I and 2 cents per pound, and butter and cheese, in near the same proportion. The average wheat crop of this country during the past fifteen years has been about 150,-000,000 bushels. The average corn crop for ten years has been about 1,800,000,000 bushels, tile cotton crop about 1,700,000,-ooo pounds, and the butter product about 12,000,000 pounds, and the cheese product about is,OOO.OOO pounds. This advance would have amounted to over SKX),OIH).OOO if it hail come in time to cover the whole of last year’s product of t hose five art ides. “The advance iii the price of silver during that time has been eighteen cents per ounce, which, when applied to the 50,(xx).(Mio ounces of silver annually produced in this country would amount to I only >q,(Mio,(KXI. By these figures you will see that the farmers have (teen benefited forty times as much ii* the silver mines bv this advance. A MENACE TO FRANCE. Secret Treaty Between Emperor William and King Leopold. Belgian Forts for Germany--Mysterious Warning to the Kaiser—Sallnhnry Optimistic Regarding Affairs in the East. The Anti-Lottery League. Baton Rouge, La., Aug. 7.—The Anti-Lottery league met in convention here this afternoon. Between four and five hundred delegates were present. T. F. Bell was elected president and various committees appointed. Tho following resolutions were unanimously adopted: That the canon recognizes with gratitude the effort that the Farmers Alliance, body of men comprising a large portion of the bone and sinew’ of the state, men whose hearts are always for the right, made the their step iii the war against the letter) company, and was tie* first i organized body to denounce the scheme j of Recharter and requesting the co-operation of the State Farmers union in the campaign nowon foot against the Morris lottery proposition. FOR CABLE’S ELECTION. The ••Bar'l” Will Eleventh District — ried. [Correspondence An no. 111., Aug. of Millionaire Ben I stand, for congress convention causes counsel and strength. N0T SO BIG AS EXPECTED. The l> ° lunation of the United States About ,    G4,OOO,OOO. ber. sn?!N<iI0N- ])■ r“ Aug. 7.—Mr. Por-yWterJ r' i*''ndent the census, said bon of    t,u‘    of    the popula- *non*»h f '-‘Gantry hail proceeded far 1)1 him to say that it would he THE ODD FELLOWS. Tile Most important ami Imposing Day of the Chicago Meeting. Chicago. Aug. 7.—This was the most important and imposing day in the Patriarchs Militant Cantonment, it being set apart for grand parade. The first exercises of the day were the exemplifications of subordinate degree work in Battery D Armory, for prizes, by tho North Star lodge of Minneapolis and the lodges from White Water. Wisconsin, and Bloomington, Iowa. At eleven o’clock a handsome and imposing dress parade and inspection took place on the Lake Front grounds, with about forty cantons in line. The great stretch of green sward wa- ablaze with the black, red. purple and gold of the knights' uniforms and the glitter of burnished steel. In the afternoon the great parade took place, which was witnessed by crowds of people. To-night there was another great -poctaeuhir demonstration on Lake I- runt [lark with military display, formations, conferring of decorations of chivalry of the Rebekali degree, and a grand exhibition of pyrotechnics. Children Enjoy The pleasant flavor, gentle action and soothing effects of Syrup of Figs, when in need of a laxative, and when the father or mother bo costive or bilious the most gratifying results follow its use, so that it is the best family remedy known anil every family should have a bottle.  _ Tin* Grape Outlook. N auvoo, 111., Aug. 7.—The grape crop of this season, so far. promises not only an abundant yield, but a crop of excellent quality. The vines are well laden and the bunches are tilled witn large berries. The complete failure of last year s crop. by reason of the black rot, shows how liable are the hopes of the vintners to be blasted, but it is believed that the danger has already passed, and that the growers •will once more be* blessed with an immense crop of this luscious fruit. Bucklin'* Arnica Salve. best salve in the world for cuts ;, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns and all skin eruptions, and positively cures piles, or no pay required. It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction or money refunded. Price 25 cents per box. For sale at Henry's drug store. Be on Top iii I lie Republicans Not Worrit the Hawk-Eye.) 7.—The nomination T. Cable, of Rock by the democratic mi comment among adherents of the party here. and is accepted a- tie* expected result. The county convention, however, that selected delegates, voted down resolutions of instruction for him. after a speech by a farmer delegate, who forcibly spoke out in meeting as to why Mr. Cable's nomination should not be made. He told them that the farmers could not and would not support him because of ais aristocratic ideas and great wealth. Notwithstanding this. Mercer's delegates voted solidly for ( able. It i- expected that the mining town of ('able. in tho northeast part of Mercer county, and in which the ( able estate has large interests, will be specially looked after by Ben T.'s managers, imt the republican committee here will not be caught asleep though they may not be able to employ the same arguments as the millionaire. Miners there are of the intelligent, thrifty and well-to-do class, who reason and think for themselves. They believe in the protective policy of the republican party, aud all tho gifts of “charity money” that the Cables can bestow or remind them of having bestowed will not lead them to forsake their political priii-ples. Another element will cut a figure against Mr. Cable. The home of Hon, A. J. Streeter is in this country. Just what he may do in the way of a third party is not known, but Mr. Streeter has convictions of tie* questions of monopolies, corporations, and kindred matters. The nomination of the most shining example of their representative in the eleventh district, cannot help but strike Mr. Streeter as a menace to tin* farming interests, and his clarion voice and strong words, stronger than ever because of ins late presidential nomination prestige, will be heard and felt in a manner to make the Cable-ites wonder why they forgot that he still lived. Republicans feel that Mr. Gest can safely stay and help finish the good work of congress, and when the campaign is well on lie will have plenty of allies to present his ease to the people arid get their favorable verdict. A Surprising Change of Vote. Chati vnooga, Aug. 7.—The greatest excitement prevails here to-night on account of the result of the election of county officers to-day. This county which gives ordinarily about one thousand republican majority, to-day elected the entire democratic ticket. The change was brought about by the new registration law. and the Australian system of ballot. Quite fifty per cent of the negro vote was lost by the republicans in consequence of these laws. This is the first time since the war that tin* entire denioeratie ticket was elected in tlii-county. Georgia Democrats. Atlanta, Ga., Aug. 7.—At the state democratic convention to-day, the following ticket wa- nominated: Governor, \V. J. Northern, of Hancock county: secretary of state, Genera! Filii. Cook, of Lee; treasurer. R. M. llardernann, of Newton: comptroller general. Chaplain Right, of Richmond; attorney general, Judge George Lester, of Cobb: commissioner of agriculture, R. T. Nessbitt, of Cobh*. The platform favors tic* correcting all abuses .if the government by a strict reliance upon the interests and ability of tin* democratic party and points with pride* to the fidelity with which the affairs of-talc have been administered by the present incumbents. Nominated ; [Special to The Si GOU UNK Y. Aug. 7 convention met at tlii- t Ticket. Hawk-Eye.I .—The republican place to-day and placed in nomination the following ticket:    For    recorder.    Curtis    I,.    Crocker:    for clerk. Fra^uk Gibbons; for supervisors Win. Young; for county attorney, ('. M. Brown. After the nominations the convention listened to a rousing address by W. M. .McFarland tin* candidate for secretary of state. Tin bruise Riot at a Prison. Boston, Aug. 7.—A serious riot is reported at tin* state prison at C harles-town. A number of police reserxes from this city have gone to quell it. THE LOMAX CONVENTION. Plans of the Twenty-Fourth Illinois senatorial District. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Ai.EDD, Aug. 7.—The twenth-fourth Illinois senatorial district is composed of tho “along the river counties” of Mercer, Henderson and Hancock. At tin* Mercer county convention held Monday last tin1 following resolution was adopted: “That we believe it is to the best interests of the republican party in the twenty-fourth senatorial district, in view of the important work to be done by the next assembly in the reapportionment of congressional and senatorial districts, that each of the throe counties be repro sen ted in the assembly." Two years ago the nominee for sena tor. Hon. O. F. Berry, of Hancock, was elected and J. <>. Anderson, of Henderson, and Dr. J. I*. McClannahan, of Mercer. sent to the house. At the coming district convention at Lomax, August 14, Henderson will present again Mr. Anderson, and Mercer, Noah JI. Guthrie, Senator Berry holding over. The two tipper counties can elect by one vote if united, but it is hoped that the sentiment of    tile    above resolution will be appreciated throughout the district and    the    men presented by Mercer and Henderson counties accepted without division. A senator is supposed to equal, in political apportionment value,    three    representatives. Nearly all republicans in the district who are familiar with Senator Berry's carcer are willing to concede that he is fully Oklahoma Democratic. Oklahoma City. Aug. 7.—The tirst election ever held in this territory went off quietly yesterday. The territory went democratic by a small majority. Full returns from the election at Oklahoma show the republicans will have a majority on joint ballot of the two houses of the first territorial legislature. London, Aug. 7. — King Leopold of Belgium, if a report from Baris published in the Dailu Xews be true, has provided a sensation for Europe that will undoubtedly produce big effects. He has. it is said, made a secret treaty with Emperor William by which the forts on the River Mouse are to be delivered over to the German troops in the event of a war with Franco. The foreign minister is to be interpellated on the subject in the chamber of deputies to-day. but he cannot be expected to say much. If the report should turn out to be true it will have a most important effect on the next war between France and Germany. Between Baris and the German frontier there i> a vast network of fortresses which could only be passed after desperate fighting and operationsof a most tedious character. These lines of works have all been constructed since the war of 1870 and the complete reorganization of the French army would enable tin* government not alone to effectively man them, but to have a large force at its disposal for independent operations. But along the Belgium frontier France is almost unprotected and a German invading force entering there would have only an army in the field to oppose it. The neutrality of Belgium i- guaranteed by a treaty which England is bound to maintain. Any such arrangement as is reported would be a direct violation of this treaty, as well a* contrary to the wished of the Belgium people, who are French in language and sympathy. If Frame should win in a tight begun in this way Belgium would most certainly be annexed while German success would leave her at the mercy of Germany's interests. The German emperor’s visit continues to be the all-absorbing topic of interest in England, but lite newspapers record only the festivities. Lord Wolseley was one of the guests at the dinner given by the queen at Osborne yesterday, and England's adjutant general had a long talk over army matters, and it is impossible to suppose that their conversation was mere idle chat. Wolseley is a great admirer of th** German military system and is known to favor an Anglo-German alliance. Some time in the future the public will probably learn that the discussion was on th** best way to utilize England's small army when the inevitable war conus. The banquet given by tin* queen last evening was a magnificent affair. For use upon the occasion her majesty ordered a splendid gold diiiii«-r service sent down from Windsor and all of the appointments of the entertainment were in keeping with th'* grandeur of tho table furnishings. It is reported that Emperor William has received a mysterious warning to bt* careful of himself on Iii- vDu to Russia atul to avoid a- much a- possible too close contact with th** czar. The unknown writer of the warning -av- that the emperor has begun his reign in a -at-isfai tory manner and that there is a purpose* to give him a fair chance to prove himself a man »>f th*; people: hut that the czar has condemned himself by his own acts. Queen Victoria is represented to bt* so much alarmed about th** matter as to view her grandson's proposed visit to Russia with many misgivings, which, however, tin* emperor does not -bar**. Gut of delicacy toward Gorman sentiment tin* Viborg regiment of the Russian army, which is under th** honorary command of tin* kaiser, will riot take part in the sham battle which will form part of tin* entertainment during tin* kaiser's visit.. Lord Salisbury's speech at the Mansion house banquet was particularly optimist jo. His positive assurances of the continuance of peace are believed by nobody. Every line of the meager new -that comes from th** east contradicts it. The Greek patriarch, tin* nominal head of the whole Greek church, who resides in Constantinople, has resigned as a protest against the action of Turkey regard-ing the Macedonian bishoprics, and helps to make tin* situation more difficult of solution. There is no abatement of the trouble in Armenia. Servia, which only a year ago was completely under Austrian control. i- now threatening to shut out all Austrian goods, anil the hostile feeling grow * from day to day. Russian military preparations continue, and Turkey has called out the reserves. But, in spite of all t h**'*' hard facts. Lord Salisbury pronunees the prospects of continued peace to be excellent. states may have prohibition. Iowa is In favor of th** amendment by a large majority, and it will cut a prominent figure in the approaching campaign, and will do away with any excuse whatever for running the prohibition candidate against republican nominees for congress. Tile republicans have given them this law. and it would be gross injustice for the prohibitionists to put up a candidate in opposition to the regular republican Hominess. There was some semblance of excuse for the prohibitionists in placing their candidates in tin* field against republicans before til*- adoption of this amendment to the interstate commerce law. as they held that a republican sn" proim* court had overthrown the features of a law which permitted Hie states to enjoy prohibition. Now a republican congress has come to th** rescue with all the legislation necessary for th** stat*** to have and enforce tin- strictest prohibition laws. Th** temperance folk- know they have friends only in the republican ranks." The following i- the tex? of th** hill: That all fermented, distilled, or other intoxicating liquors or liquids transport (si into any state or territory or remaining therein fur use, consumption, sale or -loran*. shall upon arrival in such state or territory ti** subject to the operation arid effect of the laws of such state or territory enacted in th- exercise «>1 its police pow**-, to the same extent and iii the same manner as though such liquids or liquors hud laten produced in such state or territory, and shall not bi* exempt therefrom by reason of being introduced therein in original packager or ut horwise. DISGRUNTLED POLITICIANS Meet and Nominate J. H. Barnett to Run Against Hull. Terrine Hail Storm I.ays Waste to the Blue grass Region—A Section Man's Terrible Death—.Serious Runaway — State News. Ma-- Meeting. From til*' Washington 'la. Pre--. It might bav** happened tin- wa but didn't: At a sort of thanksgiving mas-meeting her** Monday, on account of th** splendid rains Sunday night and n**xt morning, which broke lie drouth, reduced the heat. and hlcs-ed til** whole county many hundred* of thou-und* of dollars worth. these: Mr. Grace moved that we exprc-s our thanks and gratitude for th** outpouring. In a few remarks Ii** -aid he hoped thor** would I)** an unanimous vote. a- every body had been benefited in one way or another.- th** farmer, whose corn fi**ld-and pasture* were soaked, Iii- web- and creeks and runs replenished: citizens in having ti)** dust laid and th** air cooled: th* gra i of mark*? I oppose the unit ion. the sick and f**<*bl tonic, and so on. The chair:    Any Mr. Smelfungus:    I Tile rain cam** too late to do much good. We didn’t need, or deserve, th** drouth at all. Th** rain ought to have com** a month ago. I ve got to pay "I a bushel for potatoes, in eon-equenccof th*-delay. Hills didn't till. I shall have to pay more for corn and oat- as a result of tin*delay. Half a cob, half a head of oat-, a- a result of the delay. Besides, apples were ruined by th** drouth. They bring in to sell, as th** best they’ve got. little, puckered warty, *tung. wormv, “knurly" things the size of marbles, that they fed to the hogs last year. My wife can't make decent pies of them. I dot** on pie-, ( an't cook -oft these pc-ky things. And for •‘ating, on** get- too much per cent of worm: spoil- th** flavor: I don't like a flesh diet in apples. I got cheated out of my fill of berri***. Straw berri**- were half spoiled, ditto raspberries: blackberries were dried up. I rented a pasture for my cow. It went to-ticks, -he ha-gone half dry. I haven’t near th** milk I want, ju*t because th*- rain- held off so j long. I can't feel very thankful. I am j ferninst this motion. Mrs. Tart File:    I am sorry for Mr. I Smelfungus. If he had to hang over a hot -tov** three times a day thro' July, lie would tx* grateful, if for nothing cise, for this let-up on th** heat. When it was IOO degre* - in tic* shade, and even 95 degrees in the bed-room iit night, and 7.(HK) degrees in tin* summer kitchen when cooking “vitteis," if he had any compassion for th** women folk-, he would vote for this motion, if only boca;;-*- rh*- mercury ha* run down the tube some 30 degree-. But there ar** some men who would lot** against their grandmother, and sit down on th** beatitude*, and get in a lick on tin* multiplication tai).**. They arc built that way. Mr. chairman, I haven't got th** beet-red out of my fa<i* yet. and I second tiii- motion. Mr. Hayseed:    There    isn't et thi- raiti. The crack* ii the ain't closed up yet. Th** cree and sloughs haven't raised yet. wells. Thi* fall won't help corn [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Des Moines, la.. Aug. 7.—A bout twenty-five disgruntled republican* and democrats held a convention here to-day and nominated Senator J ll. Barnett, of Warren county, to run against Captain Hull. Barnett mud** himself conspicuous in th** -enate by trying to make a record a- an anti-monopolist. The convention resolved in favor of th* st. Louis platform ;tu<) also for reciprocity. The di-tri**t .va- only partially represented in th** convention, majority of the Farmers' Alliance and labor organizations having no use for the star chamber meetings. Thi* aet co foreshadows endorsement by th*-ocratic party a- indicated in i T* • -•!;>*. morning local paper. THE BITERS BITTEN. \ kelt It-lHir" Original Backage lion-*-Sh iihIIpiI. Sigourney, la.. Aug. 7. Th** origina package busine*- :* doomed if the report from Washington to-day ilia’ the house has adopted th** -enate bill ;- true, lr bloomed long enough, however, not on v to -tart a ti* w * rop of drunkard* in Iowa ami eau-** some old on*-* to -ink d**ep< r in the mire, but it also developed -mu*--harp -widdling operations. A few day* after th** rendering tin-now famous original package decision by th** United State- -upr**me court tw*> slick-looking young men appeared in Hedrick in thi- county, stating th* y were from Keithsburg. They took order* f r liquor* to be -hipped t*> different individual-. They • aimed to agents for a firm i. Keithsburg. Illinois. Last week a man chinning to represent th*' Kc til-! ;rg * appear***! in Hedrick and made inquire -for varioti- person* of whom noon* there had ever heard. It *i*on beearn** evident there was “a -crew imi-** somewhere." This man had a large number of claims on men iii different iocalitU-. The agents arc gone, til the account* ar** no never wen*. The agents collected purchaser, who I under an assume cash and skipped, stuff will lose a .! br im b 'ram outing iii from Toted when the flyer going **a-t struck hi I row, ag him quite a distance in the ai I!*- alighting between the tender ai tir-t. coach, hi* head wa* cut complot off and of course, he wa* instantly kill** ID* wa-a -ingle man, forty-eight v*-a of age and had been a resident of Tan I < ity a great many years. FROM BLUFF PARK. Iii* * imp Heft mg Exercise* in I’rogjren* I Otore Urogram*!. * «rr*-Horeb ru e of Th** Hawk-Eye.) I Bm i i Bauk, Aug. 7.—After a day i two of rest and recreation, the cam ( . L. pro pi ta i Toe meet ll great deal ft—ted. T Vol HTCO mg B >rd ted N od ii began on Tuesday. Re and I lr. Anderson hav : charge, an*! already Merest ha* been mar. rig people on th** groun to to-day for their fir-meeting, which was Ie and after thi- that hon to the young people an ext week promise* to t season. Th** I*. E. f the Lith, and aside froi nt th* Til.* pre vt ranted in good era* Tin Mr WU de Boat flub band,« •re all day to giv Th**    I it ii is advet arid,    judging Trot fay-, we feel wai the    public thre *r-ity ha.- th til*- fifteenth arui the chief aura* vid be a drill, with their rifles, o Fe-' < ad* t company: and music i mug by Profe-sor* Rommel an Albert. The r* -t of the day wil he hand- of th**-students and the u 7: * * ’ interesting with orations latinos    and    music.    These thre. ■ii! prove    a    fit ending    of one of th :t-on- of the Bluff Bark a-sembl* isic day hi * music i promising rtainmcniH. Pleasant ur DECIDED TO QUIT. \u Original I’as kage Man t miU Thing Rather I n* omfnrtable at Clarinda. i \i:inda. Aug 7.—Ter; day- ago J ArnoM opened an original packag* -UU here. He wa- permitted to TUI a-t Thurday unmole-ted. whet y >r,c I iiidred ladie- cal; I presented ft petition wit d igh h parties named in in Hedrick and supposition i* tLat the the money from th** lad the liquor shipped d nam**, collected th** J he hOU*e selling the large portion of their claim-. The man looking th* matter up said lie had about -5,000 in * Airn- and would not realize more than -I.boo from them. The “O. P." i- ail unwelcome visitor; one who can neither be tax* *! u, help pay expense-nor prohibited * ••— congress afford- relief. I u‘ ! rn; I th I Ic; I til of thi ng hit treat u-ed arr*-* - lf ll -the a -a: • womer ed them to leave ted on ti i- trial wa defcndan i to pay a: milt an ii* committee same and n Mu itll six hun of this city ip and leave %**rv court** Thai after rty-eight dif i- -et for yes's attorney • *o*t*, tak* auction and on prosecu < ktrinda D ••lupin itetl O-iginai Backage Case. nnp } Aug. 7.—Th*: original pack-I* -Yu -ame before I'n Heil States iu t J tdge Shiras to-day in a new mil arc A TERRIFIC HAIL STORM. A Portion of the Blue (.ria. Region Devastated. especial to The Hawk-Ky* .] Creston. la.. Aug. 7.—A ftiriou- ami destructive storm of hail, rain and high wind swept over the west half of Union and Taylor counties early la-? evening. Th** path of the storm wa- abc ut five miles in w idfh a- a- far a* heard fmn p present extended over a district of railes in length. Cornfield- w* r* cled to th*- ground over strip of country. th** crop totally destroyed. The nail dr against fences and building- it. it places to a depth of three and four At Cromwell and Lenox the lo-- it, Allen, of Carroll county, waul f u* d *5o for violation of tory aw of th** stat**. He i ldge Shira* to-day on a writ ■orpu*. He * latins that he a- clerk for a man named > in turn claim* to have goods iii origina! package* ■Aer- in Nebraska. Judge IU-* cav .rid. r advi-emert. ta imated that ie* would not n under th** writ. he ny ev- *r ll* - h dow gia*- was very heavy on the north and east -,di - in: being broken bi th* of ougt STO of nd -. runs nor the much. pa— this wind- of Th** Boards of Trade Meeting. Chicago, Aug. 7.—At to-day's meeting of th** representatives of th** various boards of trade, the committee appended yesterday to prepare a form for a uniform Dill of lading, reported that it was, in its opinion, impossible to formulate a bill applicable to all the conditions and that iii the provisions for uniform rates and uniform classification, a receipt for property coupled with an agreement to carry it to and deliver it at its specified destination, subject only to such restrictions or conditions as ar** established by common law, the laws of th** United States and of the several states. Conditions should be in the nature of special contracts. A resolution recommending th** appointment of a national committee on transportation for the purpose of adjusting the mooted questions relating to transportation between til** carriers and tile public, was unanimously adopted. This committee is to in* composed of one representative from each commercial body which may join the conference. FROM SAN SALVADOR. A Scrap of Raper Saves Her Life. It was just an ordinary scrap of wrapping paper, but it, saved her life. She was in th** la-t stages of consumption, told by lier physicians that she was incurable and could live only a short time; she weighed less than seventy pounds. On a piece of wrapping paper she read of Dr. King's New Discovery, and got a sample bottle; it. helped lier, she bought a large bottle, it helped lier more, bought another and grew better fast, continued its use and i* now strong, healthy, rosy, plump, weighing 140 pounds. For fuller particulars send stamp to \V. IL Cole, Druggist. Fort Smith. Trial bottles of this wonderful Discovery free a1 Henry's drug store. TM* ii lit I Difficulty Between tiiiateinaEi San Salvador not Settled. San Francis* <•, Aug. 7.—The Guatemalan counsul general at flu* city has received a di*patch from the Gutamalan minister at th** city of Mexico, stating that General Grinzaray. loader of tho revolt against Barrila*. has been routed by Gutemalan troops at Palo Grail Eyto. The vice president of San Salvador has organized the government in San Salvadorian territory, in opposition to that of Ezeta, and is being aided by General Miranda, one of the most important men of th*) republic. The dispatches also stated that Ezeta has shot many people iii connretiou with th** Kivas movement, among them being many important, personages. Conflicting Dispatches. (.'ITV ok Mexico, Aug. 7.—A Salvador dispatch says:    “General    Miranda,    th** comrade of the traitor Rivas, who aspires to the presidency of Salvador, has been routed and Salvador i- now freed from marauding bands." A cipher dispatch from Guatemala says:    “The    revolution is increasing. The general of th** Hungary revolutionist, who captured Chiquiniula. ha* in-erea*ed hi* forces bv a large number <>f deserters from the Salvadorian ranks. Dissatisfaction reigns sipretncand the flight of President Ban i la* is looked for at any moment." or do pastures much good. Potatoes are goner*. I favor postponing action on this motion till vv* get more showers. It ought to rain a week. steady. We are not thankful enough yet. And if we hold on passing this motion, it may art ;i-a lever on th** cloud*, and give ti* more rain. Mr. Ledger:    We ought to motion. Just to have th** hoi Wednesday. Saturday and >unday routed and the dust laid, to-ay nothing about the rain, i- effuse enough for gratitude. \\ ** couldn't expose 'e:r goods on the streets, for the dust. We had to clo*** our store doors, and wert4 suffocated. We lune got rid of til** dust any way. and can breath) air instead of real estate. I myself have eaten -i\ peck- of dirt: I feel tin grit rasping all through in**. Let's carry thi* motion, it's cheap enough pay for a bargain on special -alc day. Why. even the suffering cattle, horse* and dog* would vote for such a motion as thi*. Arn more remarks'? “Qu> stion. question." All in favor of thi- ford. th** county -cat the opera house and Bedh unroofed and th** building front was blown out of ti and th** Chicago. Buriin. j depot wa* unroofed. Man j and small building- were I but no lives were lost I traversed by th** -turin j fertile in the blue gra-lo*- of crops cannot b* na: fay •rd - ll* stun; own •St. Th* s on< • region, estimate ido At B* fl it'. to Collect Poll Tax. doe. Aug. 7. — Forty original r* serve*! on a'u the prominent ; and besin*-** men of the city The- notice- ar** the first a. pro* ceti:iig- taken by City ***'t "-‘.50 poll tax r 4do delinquents. ss iv ’o**e ti a, lowed on had to be taken I ne service of the d a big -en-ation Very few of tile a ov care e a<'l on. treat em era o trial V Rafter Snagged. special to The Hawk-Eye.] .la* City. IU.. Aug. Bart Lenn. han ran foul of k Gland at nine o'clock thi: Sh** had a great raft •. stout A Co. Th** cr. and an a* out. Th** nr —The snag morn- b* longing to nnehan lie* I-ta ut boat is oat - badly IT WAS A MURDER. A Coroner'* Jury Declares .lone- \Y i-Uelonously shot l>v stingle.x. Waterloo. la.. Aug. 7.—The <<*r-oner'- inquest which wa- held yesterday in Cedar Rapids on the body of D. M. Jones resulted in th** verdict that In* had * ome To bi* death by a shot felon**! s tired by Deputy Marshal Sting]**). Ti I verde ! is endorsed bv a ma *>rit\ <>; fit Xii (Md Resident Dead special to The Hawk-Eye.; i 'N. la.. Aug. 7. — Win. Simpson • •bident of this place. rear* carried th** I I yesterday morning. HAWKEYE GT atul who for idled Stat Fe h mot ion Chair: Voice-Chair: say I. 7.*>:t aye*. And * pposcd, say No. Nays 7. The motion is carried. The ushers w ill plea*** take up a collection. to make up to Messr*. Smelfungus and 7.** I of not brought too severe, street* last and great town and i man's home. t quito a numb-T of th** fri* \ UMI. rest* III. farm*- im all the Ult and th; Thor** wer night di-'vehement ii the vicinity Loud threats throng! were heard on every hand, ment i- inten-e and fears antlia! violence will be don** Th** prisoner was taken to by the sheriff yesterday wa* brought back. » He -•1 nervous stat** of appn hem l'lie out* I ar! ior>e >! >**ri Mel it land v**a t> *■ J)** 11 Ti waylay ■ rui.s •wn r** atle from •eived >N Cr and vi MU HN unit . a - rtained at her and hav< Til** melon will bt* the th* young by the evil Topped off th* I . im em? ion *dar ruing ■ t*> be lie no idea th** verdict woald Fe ;>• it proved, and h;td manifested a spirit almost indifference over th** matt* Miller, who wa* *hot twice by Stinglt mav recover. . but in a had re as M Be th** yard f , * His A tr; Hayseed wha? they've, alway* will kick. lost,. Some folk? NEWS FROM FOREIGN LANDS. Will Order a Reduction. Kansas City, Aug. 7.—As a result of Monday's conference with the repro sentatives of the Kansas railways, the commissioners dedideil to order a reduction in merchandise and grain rates. Th** reduction brings the rates down to th** Iowa level and will amount to a ten per cent reduction from the present rate-. Tucson Cut Off l»y Washouts. Tucson. Ari/.., Aug. 7.—Tucson is cut off from tho east by railroad washouts. There have been no trains for five days. Th** damage to the Southern Pacific company i*; estimated at over one hundred anil fifty thousand dollars. Nervous debility, poor memory, diffidence, sexual weakness, pimples, cured by Dr. .Miles’ Nervide. Samples free at J. II. Witte’s drug store. The Western Printing Company Pails. Omaha. Aug. 7.—The Western Printing com puny failed to-day. The liabilities are V25,<)0(), the hominal assets 823,-000. The worut cast's of scrofula, salt rheum and other diseases of the blood, are cured by Hood's Sarsaparilla, The Cholera. Cairo, Aug. 7.—Cholera is raging at Jeddah. The number of deaths average one hundred daily. Madrid, Aug. 7.—A death from cholera has occurred in this city. London, Aug. 7.—On** hundred and seventy-five death* are reported from cholera in Mecca. Kyrud Attempts Suicide. Bari*. Aug. 7 —Eyrud, the murderer of Notary Gou.ff, attempted suicide today. ID* tor** hi* shirt into strips, twisted them together to form a rope, and with it attempted to choke himself and but for the timely discovery he would hav«* succeeded. Much in a Little, President Harrison weigh? Til** richest American former i* Jo Jefferson. Ile aire. Th** man who lives bv iii* 193 pounds. stag** per-- a million- brain?' <*er- "-tinjjle Held Without Bail. Cedar Rapid-, la.. Aug. 7.—In preliminary trial of Deputy Mat Stingle for shooting Dexter Jon*--, testimony was all against the officer he was held to the grand rv wit hail. The excitement over th** a -till continue-. DEATH IN A BURNING BARN. the •-hat the and hout flair war ti * end * ie sin her M i l.    Bon    v ia -hi    n.—Saf- -    . a W'    -tern    Union    un—entre-ton. fell    while    crossing rn front of an engine in the rd av evening and had both ■bed to a pulp by th** wheels. ■*•- of recovery ar** doubtful, i > Glia. Kit.i.ed.—-The little r-oid daughter of Geo. Garner i "ti tin* Diagonal track uear • ■    other    dav.    She *tood upon f a ti** and th* driver of th»*en- - k her upon I he head, killing •d near Kl The Siege Raised at Buenos Ayres. Paris. Aug. 7.—A dispatch from Buenos Ayres *ays th** election of Pellegrini to th** presidency caused popular rejoicing. A decree just promulgated raises the state of siege and declare* the liberty of the pres*. The Original Backage Hill. Indianapolis, Aug. 7.—A Washington special to the Journal reports representative Struble, of Iowa, as saying in regard to the Wilson original package bill which {Hissed the house yesterday: “President Harrison will sign the bill very promptly, as promptly as he did the silver bill, Fir he is in thorough accord with the proposition to so amend the inter-state-commerce law that prohibition tainly lias not a visible meaisof support.. —Puck. Eight thousand watermelon* were destroyed in a railroad collision in Georgia recently. A greeting with tin left hand is considered an unpardonable insult by the Mohammedans. A Baker, Oregon, man paid -!?o to have two dogs shipped from England to his western home. Mrs. Gladstone alway* attend- meetings of parliament when either lu r husband oi*her son Herbert i* to speak. Since hi* retirement from office Prince Bismarck has reduced iii* weight, has slept better, and i- generally in better health. New York'* new aqueduct i* thirty miles long, and cost s22.0oo,(m)o and eighty men lost. their lives during its construction. “Is your building a frame'?" a-ked th* insurance agent. “No.” said the owner, “it. is of iron and stone, and warranted perfectly fireproof." “Perfectly fireproof, eh'? Then it comes in th** extra hazardous class, and th** rat** is much higher than if it were simph frame."— Norristown Herald. After th** Morning Spat. Crusty (reading his paper)—“I declare! Here is a man up in Michigan w ho. while out hunting, mistook another man for a bear anil shot birn. I can't for the life of nu* se** how Ii** could make such a mistake." Mrs. Crusty (spitefully)—“Humph! Can't you ? Well, I can."—Chicago Mall. Fits, spasms, St. Vitus dance, nervousness and hysteria are soon cured by Dr. Miles’Nervine. Free samples at J. II. WittVs drug store. Harvest Excursion Tickets via C., B. Sc Q. R. Ii. to points north, south anil west on sale Sept. 9 and 23 and Get. 14 g*)*»d for return to day* from date of sail*. Meet With here VV it ll were five. Two Little Girl- ut Derry, lit ;* Terrible rate. Perry. la., Aug. 7.- A small tin Tuesday evening wa* attended frightful results. Three children [•laying in Mr. Hall'- barn, ag*** four and two years. Th** little four-year- i old girl struck a match on th** founda- 1 tion of th** barn and in an instant a pi!*-of straw around them and the whole structure wa* ablaze. The fiv«*-y.*ar-old boy got out arid gave th** alarm, but it was too hit**. The two little girl* wen* burned alive before any aid whatever could reach them. Bes-ie wa* four years old anti the daughter of John Seeley. Grace was two year- old and th** daugh- : t**r of Ransom Hall. Both father* are prominently connected with the Milwau- , ke«* road. The mother* of the children ar** almost insane with grief, ami it i- | feared tiiey will lose their mind*, lh- J fore the tire had been subdued the chief of the tire department, Arthur Wild-, j and Fireman Hart ru-h**d into the burn- I ing barn and secured th** yet burning bodies of th** two little victims, hut. their heroic efforts were too late to -ave their I lives. A Serious Runaway Accolent. (Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Clarinda. la., Aug. 7.—Last evening Shippard, four mi nstantly. A man was kill am** —pot two days previous. i mon <• i» Iowa War Prisoners.— 'I ne I*>wa Prisoners of War association he-secured a large tent. which will be {•ut up on ti;** fair grounds during the state fair, for the purpose of a monster reunion which will bring together the ; number of ex prisoners ever gath-• *g tber in tIn* stat**. HTN ING - Fid \k. — Th** lightning I a -trange freak w ith W Diam Har-•n. a    farmer    near    I t. Dodge,    dur- storm    the    other    dav. Ile    was ; wh '•* standing in th** door of his - feet were burned fairly to no other part of his body and    it i-    thought he will • urs**    with    tin* lo*- of    ’loth large* • red t Ll* play** ringt* ing ;t ary *rs ! juju but ID a* Mr. and Mr north of town, were returning from a neighbors in a spring wagon, the team became unmanageable and ran away, throwingout the occupants who ar** very old. Mr. Shippard received a fracture of the thigh at the hip joint and Mr-. I Shippard a compound fracture of iii** i leg. Grave doubts are entertained as t<rj their recovery when one considers their I ag**, which is about fifty. gran rind* was live feet. A 8 in rvi Imidi \i. — During the storm of Sunday night tin* dwelling of a man named Seheky, in Otho township, Weh-t.er county, was carried from its foundation a nil turned completely over onto ir* roof aud badly damaged. The family, eotisi-ting of eight persons, were in th** house, hut by a miracle they succeeded in escaping from the crushing timbers and Hying furniture without any serine- bruises. K.upcpsy. Tin- i- what you ought to have, in fact, you must have it. to fully enjoy life. Thousand* ar** -eart hing for it daily, and mourning because they find it not. Thousand upon thousands of dollars aru s[n*nt annually by our people in tim hope that they may attain this boon. And yet it mav be Lad bv all. We guarantee that Electric Bitters, if used according to direction- and the use persisted in, will bring von good digestion and oust th** demon I)>-pepsia and install Etqtepsy. We recommend El* -trie Bitters for dyspepsia and all diseases of liver, stomach and kidney-. Nold at 5ik* and si.no per !»ot-tle iit Henry's drug store. Iliw Head Cut Off. [special to The Hawk-Eye. Tama City. Aug. 7. —At about -: .u this morning Herman Isle, a section bo-* on the Chicago and Northwestern, at this place was standing on th** main lint; with one foot just inside the rail looking r<» I rge the I’a-sage of Evarts' Bill. T Indian\poi.is, Aug. 7.—At tin* National Bar association meeting to-dav a committee was authorized to memorialize congress, urging tie* passage of the Evarts bill. w hich provide.- for an addition;!! judge in each circuit to facilitate bu-ine-s. ;

  • Ben T.
  • Ben T. Cable
  • Billy Cest
  • Clay Kelley
  • Diam Har
  • Frank Lawler
  • George Lester
  • Herman Isle
  • Jo Jefferson
  • John Seeley
  • Jos. Ogle
  • Joseph Il Danforth
  • King Leopold
  • Noah Ji
  • R. R. Cable
  • T. F. Bell
  • V. Il Cole

Share Page

Publication: Burlington Hawk Eye

Location: Burlington, Iowa

Issue Date: August 8, 1890