Burlington Hawk Eye, August 9, 1890 : Front Page

Publication: Burlington Hawk Eye August 9, 1890

Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - August 9, 1890, Burlington, Iowa THE BURLINGTON HAWK-EYE. ESTABLISHED: JUNE, 1839.)BURLINGTON, IOWA, SATURDAY MORNING, AUGUST !». 1890. SHARP REBUKE FUR GOTHAM. The Senate Agrees That Gen. Grant’s Remains Should be Removed. senator Plumb’s Resolution Providing for the Removal of the Dead Hero’s Dust from New York to Washington Agreed to. Washington, Aug. 8.—The senate passed Mr. Plumb's concurrent resolution providing for the transfer, with Hrs. Grant’s consent, of the remains of General Grant from New York to Arlington cemetery. Mr. Call offered a resolution, which was agreed to, instructing the committee on foreign relations to inquire and report such measures as may be necessary for the protection of citizens of the roiled States who were formerly residents of Cuba and subjects of Spain. against prosecution by the Spanish government for offenses alleged to have been committed by them. The conference report on the fortification bill was then taken up for consideration and. after some discussion, was agreed to. The conference report on the sundry civil appropriation bill was then take up and the action of the conference committee on the. subject of the bridge and viaduct at Rock Island (declining to require the municipality to shalt; flu* expense and owner-hip), was criticised by Edmunds, who contrasted that liberality of the committee with its parsimony in refusing to the widow of tho dead chief justice the balance of his year's salary. Mr. Sherman expressed his regret at the striking out of the items for the families of the deceased members and of the late Chief .lustice Waite. Ile would himself vote for a law, general in its character, giving to the family of every officer of the government who died in harness the balance of hi- -alary during the calendar year. Mr. Cockrell criticised the making of indifinite appropriation down the appropriations for the expenses of the United States courts, the support of prisoners, etc., leaving the necessary outlay to be provided for in the deficiency bill of the next session. He had therefore voted against the conference report. It placed the senate in a false position of yielding on items as to back pay and a bounty of "TLM,OOO when it did not yield a dollar. And next November the members of the house would be exclaiming:    “Look    at the extravagant -enate! Look at the American house of lords! Look at the millionaire club of the country. A body that has no sympathy with the poor downtrodden tax payer!” That was the way cadi branch of congress did it- business The discussion then turned upon the items in relation to the irrigation survey and to public lands a^ff it was carried on atmuch length. Finally the conference report was agreed to. A further conference was ordered on the irrigation item, which has been postponed, and Allison, Hale and Gorman were reappointed conferees on the part of the senate. The tariff bill was then taken up, but it went over without action. Ajoint resolution was passed to accept from the national encampment of the Grand Army of the Republic a statue lion, which was referred to the commit- stoner of Pensions Uaum. as" to "““ire lwe°cn the'sfrs re!atl™s existing be-y J en tin commissioner and his son. tinier •?’ JV.8 faired in prosecuting pension and bounty claims. STARVING AT OKLAHOMA. The President Transmits to Congress Correspondence Concerning Relief. \\ ashing ion, Aug. s.—The president, to-dav* sent to congress a letter from Governor Steele, of Oklahoma, representing that great distress prevails among the residents of the territory and l‘‘questing that the attention of congress be called to the fact. The president in transmitting the letter, says:    “The in formation received by me from other sources leads mc; to believe the governor is altogether right in his impression that there will be, unless relief is afforded, widespread suffering among the settlers in Oklahoma.    Al any of these people ex pended for travel and in providing shelter for their families, all their accumulated means. Tho prospects for this year are. by reason of the drouth, unfavorable, and the ability of the territory itself to provide relief must be inadequate during this years. I am advised there is an unexpended balance of 845,OOO of the appropriated for t lie relief of the Mississippi hood sufferers; and I recommend authority be given to use this fund to meet, the most urgent necessities of the poorer people in Oklahoma. Secretary Noble has approved the recommendation. A Tin Plate Amendment. Washington. Aug. 8. Senator Spooner to-day proposed as an amendment to the tariff hill the following additional proviso to the tin plate paragraph; Provided further that on and after October I, 1894, tin plates of No. 2s wire gauge and of thinner wire gauges, be admitted free of duty unless it shall be made to appear to the satisfaction of the president that the aggregate quantity of tin-plates of said guages {inland * cutting !    in    the United States during the ii soul year ending .lune bo, 1894, shall equal half the amount of tin-plates of the same guages imported during said tiseal year, or any prior liseal year, after the passage of this act. Recounted. *.—Superintend-a decision to-day directing a re ar, d pod* to be ere ii of •I in the late General Grant. the capitol. Adjourned. SI. Paul >1 list Be Washington. Aug. cut Porter submitted that the original order count of tile population of the entire city of St. Paul be put into execution. The examination of schedules discloses among other irregularities the fact that at least four thousand duplications in names were made. Nominal iou-,. Washington, Aug. s.—The president to-day sent the following nominations to the senate:    Alexander    Clark, of Iowa, minister resident and consul general to Liberia. Consuls—Adam Liebrnecht, of Illinois, at Tampico: Samuel McNutt, of Iowa, at Maracaibo: Herbert I). Rand, of Illinois, at Pnape, Caroline Islands. Tile Original Package Hill Approved. Washington, Aug. -.—The president has approved the original package bill. TEE ANTI-LOTTERY LEAGUE. A of The House, ION. Aug. *._ Washing ion, Aug. s.—The house resumed consideration of the general deficiency bul, the nonding question being on the amendment granting a month’s extra pay to employes of the house and senate. The amendment was lost. Mr. Vaux, of Pennsylvania, made a motion to recommit the bi 11 with instructions to the committee on appropriations to re-, . port it back with the clause appropriat- J ing §220,000 for deficiencies in fees and I intr it, wa- expenses of the eliminated, but was then passe Mr. Cannon, mittee on rid providing tIla* resolution it ? hours' debate non-concur ii to the I mb:, ii ask for a coinmitb Mr. En I ne raised lost ates marshals and the bill nf Illinois, from the comics, reported a resolution after the passage of this tall he in order, after two to move that the house all the senate amendments appropriation bill and to 1 conference. a question of consider ation in the interest, he said, of the private cal ami ar. In order to obviate Enioe'sobjection to the resolution Cannon stated that it, was the pur pi im* iif the committee on rules to report a resolution giving certain days to the consideration of hills reported front the committee on agriculture and labor and to the consideration »»f private bills. Mr. Eidot1 thought something more substantial than a promise should be given, and insisted on his question of considers ion. Mr. Cannon remarked that the gentleman by his action, was delaying the roil-^deration of private measures. The house decided yeas 110; nays OO —toconsider the report, of the committee on rules. Mr. IV.; a-ki'd unanimous consent that •hesenate amendment* to the Indian appropriation bill be non-coneurred in, giving as his reason the fact that the Indian service wa- suffering and it was necessary that the appropriation bill be passed at the earliest day possible. Mr. Rrirkinridge, of Kentucky, objected. Mr. (almon then demanded the previous question on tin1 adoption <>f the resolution; agreed to. Mr. Springer contended that all important public hills should not bo rushed through under the whip of the committee on rules. t Mr. Cannon, in sustaining the resolu-“0n. said this morning he had proposed .Otho gentlemen on the cither side that the house mm-coneur in the senate amendments and that the remainder of ■‘‘‘day and to-morrow be devoted to primate bil s. J his proposition was rejected by toe gentleman from Tennessee (Enloe). his l'ejeetioff showed the gentleman, wh’ut; professing to be a friend of private measures, was merely posing in that capacity. The question recurring on the adop-ion of the resolution, no quorum voted anti the house took a recess. At the evening session a private pension bills were J°use adjourned. Public Address Issued to the People the I iii ted States. Baton Rouge, La., Aug. *.—The Anti-Lottery League has issued an address to the people of the United States reciting at length the history of the lottery in Louisiana: its corrupt purchase of legislators to do its will and to override the wishes of the people: the use of its enormous revenues, greater than all the banking capital of the state, in every way calculated to monopolize; its corruptions of the moral sense of even good people and its utter carrying away of the many of whom stiffer privation or steal to get money to play the lottery. ! The aggregate of the schemes of monthly I and semi-monthly drawings is fabu-! Ions—a sum of <28.000,000 per annum— I and the aggregate of their daily draw-i ing* i* over 82(1.000,(MX) more. They re-I ce ive annually a million and a quarter I of dollars from written policies sold on ] numbers of daily drawings apart from i the sale of regular printed tickets. The I schemes of the la*i drawing are *o ar-; ranged that they can sell seventy-live per cent of their tickets, pay ten per cent for selling them, lose all the prizer provided for in the scheme, pay one million dollars for expenses, and still make three million I dollars profit per annum. This. the address says. shows the scheme is fraudulent anil unfair. It pays i but .V) pi r cent of the monies received, j while licensed lotteries of <»tIi**r nation* require the payment of 75 per cent. The address recommends to eontircss the immediate adoption of an gmendment to tile federal constitution prohibiting any state from chartering or licensing any lottery or gift enterprise, abolishing those already established and giving congress power to enforce their prohibition by appropriate legislation, and pending that all lottery matters be excluded from the mails and express companies. NEW OUI,I AN* MAV "I* VCI U' IO Ut HoV-f'OTTE M. Baton Rouge. La., Aug. 8.— I lie Anti-Lottery convention adjourned vine tlir to-day. Among the resolutions adopted is one to boycott the Tinies-1 ic won; it and Pail if Suites, of New Orleans, on account of their pro-lott.ery sentiments. Tho newspaper committee reported <30.OOO gurranteed for a new paper to be published in New Orleans in opposition to re-chartering the lottery. POLITICAL MATTERS. number of passed and the repre-tliat state. BRECKINRIDGE'S DISTRICT. Gk»nv,»s Republican* Have a Hood Candidate and Hope to Carry It. Mashington, Aug. s.—The republi-^r^’ansas aro awaiting with a i|ra,l, ‘al' interest the unseating of • - Vinton R. Breckinridge, who ■p‘l< lBe second district rid?’ ,are COl'dident that Mr. Breeksn-l‘ -e '!an be succeeded by a republican, ““‘^lately upon his being unseated by be\ a/18'” ;l con?ressional election will * a. ami tile republicans believe they .JJ elect Mr. I. p. Langley, a Bap-‘ - preacher, who lives at Beebe. He md    *Be Farmers’ Alliance, Sl''‘ 10 ;l vory Rood stump- *il! ci'-'oIMl ’s <luil° P"P,llar- Langley lf the nomination of the Alliance the republicans. Rri.?u-ar J'1‘‘,1 vot’n- concerned Mr. Sone'.i,ITi.rU s district seems to have i&tf.tV    'Idnmerat*    several times ber"Vt ‘jBe slate election of September.    nvoo(l' the republican-alli- 1.0on V ) 1(*at0' carried the district by has ai-r' >inn' that time the district ^tjuhiu."1 l)‘HMi rarri(1d by the straight ny over !li f a,1(Udates for supreme court "tie thousand majority. In view dent tbv'V' T'!'' n>pu,)licans feo1 conti- >1 creel- County’s Population. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] A EEI Mi. IIL, Aug. 8.—The population of Mercer county for 1890 is 18,OOO. The city of AI do contains 1,700 people, which is not oelieved to be a correct, that being too small a number. Democrats May Endorse Him. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.) At,ego, 111., Aug. s.—Henry Lord, of this city, and a former republican, is an independent candidate for sheriff. It is thought the democrats will endorse him. Sr Named for Congress. »i is, Aug. S.—The Farmers' Mu- HAD TO PAY THE POSTACE. I Editor Shovels Scheme to tribute Advertising Matter. Dis- it Doesn’t Work—The Escapade of a Marshalltown Young Lady—A Prisoner's Attempt at Suicide— Iowa News in General. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Des Moines, Aug. 8.—Editor Shover is again on his ear. He is interested in an illustrated weekly here, called the A nj us, the illustrated part of which is published by the Life Publishing company, and the remaining part by Shover A Olson. This week they issued the regular edition, and then run an extra containing a very large amount of Iowa Business College advertising. This, consisting of five hundred and twenty-eight pounds, was put in the postoffice and. Postmaster Brandt thinking this a slick scheme to have advertising matter mailed at the regular newspaper rates, held the same, sending for Inspector A. J. Bixby, who, after examining the same. decided that eight cents per pound must be paid, and the Anjus people had to put up that amount.. Au appeal will be taken to the authorities at Washington. are: Miss Florence Bloomer of Somerset, O., as Sister M. Ambrose; Miss M. M. Mlnahau ol Chicago, as sister M. Colum-bunus; Miss Rate (Jordan, Morris, IIL, assister AI. Luke; Miss ll. Nolan, Morris, IIL, as Sister AI. Alaeoque; Miss Jennie Rooney of Manchester, la., as Sister AL John: Miss Annie Peters of Watertown, Wis.', as Sister Al. Araatus; Miss Mary Woods of Galena, IIL, a* Sister AL Raphael. Rev. Dr. Premier Taken Charge. (Special to The Haw k-Eye.] Davenport. la., Aug. 8.—This even- ; ing Rev. Dr. Premier, a graduate of the Hebrew-American college at Cincinnati, j took charge of the Temple Emanuel of j this city, the Jewish synagogue, and will , henceforth be its pastor. He comes j here to succeed Rev. Isaac Fall, ti He- j brew divine of ability and note, WHAT SENATOR WILSON THINKS. He in ut the Opinion that the Present Prohibitory Law AV ill Serve All Purposes. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.]', Des AIoines, Aug. s. The Dos Atonies News received, this morning, in response to a telegraphic inquiry the following message from Senator Wilson:    “In my judgment the Iowa prohibitory laws will need no re-enactment to be effective under the option of the ‘original package' law just enacted by congress.” The above will be of interest in view of the fact that Air. Wilson is probably tile ablest constitutional lawyer in Iowa and probably the ablest in the United States senate. A Miner’* Deadly Fall. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Panora, Aug. 8.—Cal. Wichter went down to the bottom of a coal shaft at W est Panora yesterday to release tho cage so that it could he hauled to the top. The mine had not been worked since last winter and was full of damp mud. After releasing the (’agt1 he started to climb out, but was overcome after climbing about fifteen feet fell backward and j broke bis neck. A Horrible Death. j Fort Dodge, Aug. s.—Oscar (Meson, a I Swede, laborer employed on the Alstott j farm, south of here, met his death In a I horrible manner Tuesday. Ile was driv-> ing a hay rake, when the horses became j frightened and threw him to the ground. • The young man’s feet were caught in the | lines, and he was dragged nearly a quar-! ter of a mile. When friends reached j him he w as found to be dead. his neck J having been broken. Hot Weather and Drouth Have Caused Widespread Damage. I The Nor th western Wheat Crop—Report* j from Nebraska ami Other Points— Rain in Missouri, Kentucky and Elsewhere. Sr. Paul, Aug. 8.—On account of hot weather and lack of rain during the last few weeks the former estimates of one hundred million bushels as the wheat crop in the Dakotas will probably be a little out of the way. In South Dakota and Northern Minnesota the harvest is dearly over and while the farmers generally are not jubilant, neither are they discouraged. Generally the yield will be fair. The railroads have weekly crop reports upon which they base their estimates of the wheat yield to know bow much they are going to haul, lf they are not mistaken, the yield will reach above ninety million bushels. The reports from the northwestern portion of Minnesota and Dakota indicate that the recent spell of hot weather, accompanied by strong dry winds, had a disastrous effect upon wheat. tors to tho island are invited to take a bath free of charge. The water from both wells have been analyzed and found to contain iron and a number of other ingredient* that make it very valuable far j medicinal purposes. The water i- quite j I warm, having a temperature of about *o degrees. A BIG STRIKE ON. ATTEMPTED suicide. A Tliref-Day Prisoner Prevented From Hanging Himself in Hi* Cell. (Special to The Hawk-Eye.] De* Moines. Aug. s. William Rogers, a prisoner in the city jail tried to commit suicide this forenoon by banging. He tore his shirt in strips and, tying these together, fastened one end to the gas pipe that ran along the ceiling. Ile was discovered by Jailer Spellman just before he took the jump from one of the wooden benches. He was serving a three-day sentence for intoxication. and lives at Prairie City. Hank Otttcer* Resign. Dem quE. Aug. 8.—The announcement is made that A. A. Cooper, vice-president of tho German hank, has resigned; also P. I. Lee, cashier, and IL I’. A ll -gong, teller. No reason is assigned. The bank is one of the most prominent in the city. James Beach was elected vicepresident and IL Escher, cashier. Reviewed by Governor Buies. Cedar Rapids, la., Aug. 8.—The first regiment Iowa national guard, iii camp here this week with a battalion of the second regiment of tho regular army, was reviewed yesterday by Governor Boies. A large number of visitors were present. The governor went to Waterloo in the afternoon. Disappointing Reports From Ohio. (A*lumHi’s ()., Aug. 8.—The slate I board of agriculture bas issued an esti- j mate of the condition and prospects of | crops, based on returns from all sections of the state. The present report indicates a decline of six points in the wheat prospect, since the estimate of July 1st. The result of threshing has been a disappointment to farmers in most sections of the state. The yield was not so great a* anticipated from the appearance of the growing grain. Corn is badly injured and has a poor prospect. The indications are that only from do to 7.7 per cent of the average crop can be realized. Oats are badly injured by blight or rust. The crop is very short and not of prime quality. Pastures have failed rapily by reason of the continued dry weather. Hay i* a full crop. Apples, peaches and pear* are almost a total failure. Lost ii XVheel. Ida Grove, Aug. 8.—The enjj the Northwestern fa*t train lost its front drive wheels just before ing here. A terrible accident inc (if one of reach-might BAFFLES THE DOCTORS. A Terrible Disease Winch Resembles the lllack Plague. Lvons, la.. Aug. 8.—Twenty-one miles north of here is a raging disease which resembles the famous black plague. In the little town of Preston, where the disease made it* appearance a. week ago, there has occurred since that time fifteen deaths, and there are now nearly seventy j cases in all stages. Five doctors are in j attendance, but do not. appear to know what it is. save that it is of a cholera nature. The victims succumb sometimes in a few hours, and sometimes in a day or two. Thus far the deaths are among children and middle aged people. have occurred as it happened just before reaching the Maple river bridge. No one w as hurt. The Crop* in Iowa. De* Moi xe*, Aug. 8.—The rains of the past week have broken the drouth in all sections of the state, and the reports concerning the crops arc more assuring. The indications now are that corn will j average about half a crop compared with ; last year, and considerably more than half a crop compared with other former years. The yield of wheat is fairly good for Iowa, but oats are not more than half a crop. The drouth damaged potatoes to a great extent, and they will be -can e. Employ*** of th** New York Central anil Hudson River Roads Ordered Out. New York, Aug. s.—The difficulty between the Knights of Labor and the New York Central railroad assumed a critical shape to-day. J. J. Holland, of the executive board of the Knights of Labor, made three different attempt* to have a conference with Third \ ice I ’n *-ident Webb. The latter refiled to talk with him. Holland warned Webb he would be responsible if a strike resulted. The district committee of the Knights meets tiffs afternoon. The impression i* growing that war upon the Knight* was decided upon some time :igo. and that Depew being opposed to if. went to Europe to be absent w hen t lie discharge* occurred. 9 p. III.—The Strike of tile employes oil tile New York Central and Hudson River railroad begun at 7:3d o’clock to-night. Not a train has left the depot since that hour. The strike was ordered on account of the discharge of certain employes. Fnder tile orders every train was abandoned no matter where ? might be. Travel was not only blocked on the Central railroad but also on the New York and New England aud Ni w York and Harlem road*, which use the track* of th*1 Centra! as far a* M* Irose. There i* great excitement at the depot w here great crowds of people gathered who expected to take trains out of the city. The hotel* in the neighborhood are crowded with disappointed traveler*. At a late hour Vice Un spli nt Webb stated that in the yards of th** Grand Central depot, at Forty-second -tree*. Fifty-sixth street and at West Albany. there were about eight hundred and fifty men out. These men were ai sw itehtuen and there wa* no trouble with the engineer* or firemen. He intended to el* ar the track* of a few -tray ear* to-night. and get ready to run train* after -even o'clock, He said there might lie trouble when tiff- was attempted, but ta** company would be afforded am] ** police protection. At a late hour it was stated bv some striker- that th*1 La ae Shore road a* far a- Chicago wa* in ti a-same tied up condition as the Central. Tiffs rumor, however, ' (mid not '»•• v*ri- SETTING IP THE PINS. Emperor William Dissembling Good Purpose in England. Ile Doe* Not Like Victoria, Hut Smother' 111* Dislike in Order to Gain an Ally Against Russia ami f rance General Foreign Notes (PRICE: 15 CENTS PER WEEK. --I i way - toa*-ire the association r -’.'Hiding than even th* past has en t. New constitution and oy-law* r> a '.opted and the following officers ‘‘••* i'resident. A. L Beasley; vice-‘sidt'fU Leo. fox: treasurer and senary, E. Babcock. WOULD NOT TELL HIS SECRET. I.oui* Ola*. I oiiipany f or* e«l Into .><|iii*lt t Ion t*v the Inventor of the f*ro- London, Aug. *. — Emperor William will bring iii* visit toa close at midnight, when he will sail away in lite imperial yacht Hohenzollern for Heligoland to formally receive that little the possession of the German good part of to-day he spent ••nee with Lord Salisbury Hatzfeldt. The peace of ompan ■orge > 1 nude •cs. L s result of the next war | largely on that conference lie will not learn wha? j place between the kai-1 i bsh premier until events* I unerring indication of -land in rn pi re. in confr and (’ou trope, or ti .rid- Th W - I he Hag(ria** ha- mad*- an as*ign-Davis for the. benefit *orr*ewhat peculiar >iy it moved into its (Mive. n<ar Seven-i p aru for th*- manu-• of ornamental glass, -t ion - th** discovery Ten. of;*- of tile mern- niai W i nd the Khg- th Iy th pl ac th W arr*-1 form ul; I in the i t»eri nu agreed on. it i* we now n had per*. a in h cr hi I-* :an whe i italy tha Dysentary, Not Cholera. Clinton, la., Aug. s.—The frightened messenger who reported that cholera was raging at Preston. Iowa. was mistaken. The discase wa* a malignant form of dysentery. DASH FOR LIBERTY. CRAZED WITH JEALOUSY. to Kill A Dissipated Husband Attempt ll is Wife, Then Suicide*. Farmington, Aug. *.—Our little city has been thrown into a fever of excitement over a sensational shooting affray, resulting in death. James King has resided here for some time, living with Iii* mother, sister and a woman supposed to be hi* wife. Tuesday evening the family did not retire until eleven o’clock, and had hardly dropped asleep when King arose, dressed himself and taking a forty-four calibre revolver silently stole down stairs. His wife followed him and asked him where he was going, to which he replied that he was going to take the K. D. train to Keokuk, which passed through here about one o’clock. She begged him not to do so, when he drew i hi* revolver and uttering curses fired at her, when only about ten feet apart. She saw the movement and dropped to the floor, and to this movement she owes her life as the bullet smashed a castor or a table, the mirror and then imbedded itself in the wall. Ile then turned the weapon upon himself with fatal results. The cause of th*1 suicide is not clear, but it is supposed he was crazed with jealousy and drink, and thinking he had killed hi* mate lie took his own life. LOVE S YOUNG DREAM. Filly Convicts Make u Desperate Dash lur Liberty. Boston, Aug. 8.—For some time pa*t trouble ha* been brewing at the Charleston state prison, having it* origin in an objection of the inmates to submit, to the enforcement of the Bertillon measure-j merits. Yesterday afternoonn the convicts in the shoe shop refused to obey orders, and as if at some prearranged signal all set up a terrific yell. and missile* of every description were sent flying in all directions, the windows in the north and west *ide being entirely demolished. They made a dash for the yard ami a mob of over fifty infuriated convict* rushed fur the wall*. Instantly the sent.rir* began firing. The other officers uf the in*titution were quickly at. hand, ami with drawn revolvers soon massed the gang It; groups and after hard light in which clubs were freely used and many convicts’ heads crushed. Word was quickly scut to police headquarters and in a short time 200 police* I men reached the prison in the patrol j wagons. It is not thought, that any of the prisoners were seriously wounded but j a* the excitement ha* not fully subsided i it is impossible to say what the result of I the shooting wa*. The. guard on tho t wall has been trebled anda large number j of police are massed in the yard* and corridor*. In Nebra*ka. Omaha, Aug. s.—Advice* to the lice from nearly every county in the state show the condition of corn to be far below the average. The dry weather affected principally the southwestern counties and several report the crop entirely ruined by the hot winds. In the eastern border of the state corn will make from one-half to two-thirds of a crop. The central and northern part* suffered severely and from one-fourth to one-half of a crop is expected. The wheat harvest is over and threshing i- in progress. Tin* Switchmen Win. Evansville. Iud., Aug. strike of the switchmen in the Ville and Terre Haute freight yard came to an end to-day by th eoneeeding o» a1! the demand ployes. WENT OVER THE ICEBERG . - Ti Evan the young emperor ha for the moment a grea to bi* grandmother, (jueen V < toria. anda strong aversion to th*- Lag -people to enable him to a--unie th*-air of cordiality which ha- • haraeterized his demeanor during th- \ - t. Unpolitical interest* and his military tion have gained the mastery ov j feeling- and he i- riot going to ma .■ ! a sacrifice without obtaining an ad* j reward. I!*- want* the British I which i- ti,*- -trongest in Europe. I : set the C'>mbincd French and Rn I which are more than a match for it j taken aioli*1, but with those of I Austria and Germany, and perhap of Sweden thrown in. he would I naval combination that could *w* j ocean. The emperor, who Ixdieve- in j, ! of destiny a* much a- the tir*t Na | did. had a narrow es*-ap« from ; knocked dow n and perhaps tram; | death by Admiral Uomrnera i's :r ^ ; carriage hor** - in Portsmouth v* -, He was only saved by hi- ow , ag jumping out of the ! a foreboding that j happen him when i The nihilist wart I other day to keep from the czar baaed -In- w ii! be iii anxiety until tile v William treats the matter lightly. has had a belief that on the field of batt him reckless of danger. unit It e\pr*-s.~e* deep *i* gr*-t plain fai-t that di*eon-spreading in the British i arid the of this vault* of Warren, nd*nt in partment director'. a Ii: I .Vt >: ring OI »f th*- board of in t il*- company. ut divulge the eonstitu-' Oil of The proc." to the >f tile company. The new u.picted a few day* ago. was made upon the *u-produce tim formula and •Jness. Mr. Warren r*1- l* r par: men y ha Mr. I>aiiy \\ arri leu - cairn, a ran tee .-t rnent • comps to an which *■ in the v s th* mr. lu that he r:t untii lie wa' 1 mt rad. • vc half I I * lo i* - .it Chi* — In th* way .lime •it th Ri boyhood h* lose his lift this makes The Chi company j at th*- perfectly ii the em- ten?, is rapidly !iin*L rvo *** ruled. From • will . and Th Marl >r I ei-) pi i n«a- d* gree (Rnaha Canton Lake or In **f In-;;agniC-t which VV, Ai W I ii intra I lei*-*! «*1 tit*- si*1;*in**r DROWNED WHILE BATHING. Rain Helps the Crops in Kentucky. Lexington. Ky.. Aug. *.—Recently heavy rain- have greatly improved th*1 corn crop, which will average, fairly with last year. Hemp. which is an important production of this section, will be good. Tobacco i* doing badly aud the crop gives poor promise. Potatoes ar*- below the average. Reports from Indiana. Indianapolis. Aug. *.—Report* to th*1 state agricultural hoard indicate the wheat yield is about Mr* per cent of the average crop ami corn will mature half a crop. Potatoes and other ground crop* ate suffering with corn. I roil i' a failure. Tile Drought Broken in Many Localities. Sr. Louis, Aug. 8.—A good soaking rain, the first in several weeks, began falling this evening arid continued until ten. Advices from the surrounding country indicate the storm wa- general and stat*1 that though it cam*1 to late to improve the yield of wheat, corn and oats, vegetables and fruits will lx« considerable benefitted. WATER-WELL EXPLODES. (Experience Portia. New York, Aug. *.— The st*..mer Portia has ju*t arrived in this port with an experience that no other vessel ever encountured and survived. It is th* vessel whose successful experiment n mounting an iceberg off the coast of Newfoundland ha* been already noticed. It i- lying at its Brooklyn dock. south of Wall street ferry, where it* twenty-two passenger- were landed this morning. A reporter found Captain Francis A-h among hi* paper* in hi* snug cabin on hoard the Portia. Tiff* man was icema*- ■ ter in the Bear expedition, and p* r*on-; ally bore Greely back to friends and safety: he ba* baff perhaps more experi-I enoe with iceberg* under every aspect j than any other steamship captain Iiv-; lug. j --I was sailing at full *pt I captain in the course of In* j w* re a bout two hundred yard I berg. I did not consider that dangerously rlo'c. In tho**1 clear water* you can I see any sunk* n spur at a depth of many fathom*. Tiffs berg had non*1, it had ■ no tower* to topple over. It wa* to all warns parliament of the of its neglect to devise ti I*1 present rat wil ti J not i a *im: efore 1 great* army and sequence? to cheek it. At paper is convinced i fore th*1 army will fie in tion to that of France b tion of 17*9, and with While the discontent arm* of the service, th manifestation of it i- in ery, which, like the guard*, ganizalion. The war office work trying to place th*- r* for the cutting of til vented the parade ti far without -ati-fact ding in : toT >e Th* High Life. Ha wk- Eye.: Yesterday wedding * Mi** Ameli uire (* ai Iv < of th** so*1 bride i- g roo rn i* ar nera ti; st viol* oya! an a pet i is hard jjon *i bi I lames* which p other day. bu* v result*. Train* Aug. s.— up In Train final oiv it'11 Ut I Ut I I ie ii I p. -The Ce? im Buffs mien ha - arc alb a: ten of Mr. a Tool, olfic j atma! sea-on*1 of a well busine*- Hents. Hudson to New deserted I to pro 'Witch PRACTICAL EDUCATION. ii, said dory. from the We th*1 STRIKE IN WALES. All Coal Train* in til*- Mineral Di*trict« Abandoned anti 30,000 Miner- \r« Idle. London. Aug. *.—The lab^r«ii- out* in Wale* i* increasing daily and - a*- a ing serious proportions. Ail coal 1 running between the mineral <fi-tri A J borough I reparation for Rii'kiie** sure* Sue e**. L. KING, I ii - • ii*! Bank, ar—F Palisade, N '* nr Sir:—I named OO arn irai II JI largi -ix y o rg w appearance -* five hundred to j and from eight I high. Tin iccb. ! course. I propost d to p, had every rea*on to e fectly ,-afe distance . J abreast of the fir*’ end I of ice fall out of ii- *quar | told th*1 man at th ! starboard. In ten *< three berg* instead of solid block from undred feet long one hundred feet directly in our p.;-* it at what I e watt! a* •aw a by one mon? * these fact* the Groekinridge will be suc-’-v Cie Alliance-republican. artiler invest*; ation of Raum Proposed. 8.—Representa- TD    Ul tivT|SSGT05’ Aug. S.-R ' l°*day introduced a resoln- mal Benefit association convention of the Sixth Illinois congressional district held at Olney. Illinois, has nominated Rev. A. (I. Heeder for congress. Nominated to Succeed Himself. Sr. Charles. Mo.. Aug. 8.—Congressman Norton was to-day nominated to succeed himself by the democratic convention of the seventh district. Reducing the Military Force iii Arizona. Tucson, A. T.. Aug. S.—An order of the secretary of war reducing tim cavalry and infantry regiments from ten to eight companies is being put in force in this territory. Army officers express considerable feeling on account of thi* order *»f the secretary of war and *ay congress is tho only power that can decrease th*1 number of companies in regiments. _____ Three Hundred Sailors Desert. New York, Aug. 8.—A general alarm wa* sent to all police precincts yesterday announcing the desertion of three hundred sailors and marines from the men of war Chicago and Atlanta and ordering their arrest. By ten o clock last night fifty of the deserters had boon captured and lodged in police station*. Children Enjoy The pleasant flavor, gentle action and soothing effects of Syrup of l'ig8. when in need of a laxative, and when the father or mother be costive or bilious the most gratifying results follow its use, so that it is tho best family remedy known and every family should have a bottle. A Pretty Marshalltown Girl Elope* With a Ten-Year-Old Boy. Marshalltown, Aug. 8.—A strange case of youthful female depravity bas attrite? cd considerable attention her*1 this week. Laura Goodrich, barely in her teens, capped the climax of a career of waywardness th*1 other evening by stealing about 820 in money, a gold watch, some jewelry and other valuable* from her own parents and skipping out to Le Grand on foot. Arrived there she {tut up at a hotel and soon cultivated the acquaintance of a ten-year-old boy. On Monday she bought a ticket for herself and a half-fare ticket for the boy from LeGrand to Ames, and together they started out to carve their way to fame, if not to fortune. Officers hero were notified by th*1 girl’s parents of what she had done, and when the train on which sh*1 took passage arrived in the city the marshal arrested her although she had secret* d herself in the water closet of the car. She wa* taken home, confronted by her parents aud efforts made to induce her to confess th** theft, and disclose the whereabouts of th*1 missing articles. But entreaties, expostulations and threats were alike in vain, and the officer was ordered to take the incorrigible girl to jail. Even the gloomy environments of the county bastile fail* d to bring her to terms, however, and she was at length taken back to her home, where she still remain* boss of the situation. The parents are considerably censured for resorting to such severe measures with their own child. Fourteen People Carried From Shore an t'mler-Tow. Baltimore, Md., Aug. 8.—Mrs. Mollie Storm, wife of S. W. Storm, and Edith. | his daughter. Mrs. J. IL Russell and Car-j roll, aged nine, son of J. S. Graham, I were drowned yesterday in St. Ignoes I creek, St. Mary's county, while bathing. The bodies were recovered and brought to Baltimore to-day. The drowned wert' I of a party of fourteen Baltimoreans. I They were in bathing when an undertow j from a passing steamer drew them from I the slier*1. Before the captain of the I steamer could go to their relief a nu n-j ber of oystermen went to their rescue and saved nine. FOILED BY DEATH. A tv on id-he Mail Robber's Tragic Fate. Anna. 111., Aug. 8.—But for an accident to-night to J. L. Green, a former express messenger, In* would have succeeded in robbing the mail car on the Illinois Central. Just before reaching Wet,aug, when? the south-bound mail is due at 12:17. Green boarded the train and. giving the signal to stop, threw out four or five mail pouches. In alighting from the cars he fell under tho wheels, dying soon afterward. The bags were ere*!. Green is a son of Rev Green, of Central, Iowa. Peculiar Accident Which Will Probably Cost Hic Lives of Three Men. t Norwood. O., Aug. 8.—An accident occurred here Tuesday evening by which | three men will probably lose their lives. Contractor Espel, who wa* at work on a : church, was granted the privilege of ! drawing all the water he wanted from • Buddcimir's well. The fact that it is ! sixty feet in depth and contains forty-J live feet of water was scouted by on*1 of * th*; victim*. Michael Kuonzel and Joe Sebastian were drawn into the discussion, and th*1 former w;i* not willing to accept th*1 statement that the well was so deep. Ile opened th*1 trap-door on the six-foot-square platform over the well’s mouth. Lighting a match Kuonzel dropped it toward th*- water, but it went out “I smell gas,” remarked Mr. Kuonzel.but he foolishly twisted a newspaper and sent it after the burnt out match. In an instant there was an explosion. Kuonzel, Sebastian and a teamster named Barney lTues, who were standing on tho platform. were blown into th*1 air. All were horribly burned and bruised, and it is doubtful if any of them recovers. recov-J. M. a p*T-w«- got fe w tons v. Then I wheel    to *!«•• r ti) •oiids    there were one.    The break wa* accompanied by t ruble noi*c*. ‘•One portion ahead "f * tipped that it-    submerged    p;.r? rose    directly in our course,    lifting    us    aim* *?    out of the sea. tiler*1 being not more than three or four feet of water under us. The propeller began to go round rapidly. I stopped th*1 engines. We had run squarely upon a 'Ii*1!f about 120 yard* from til*1 main body th*1 berg. Then the commotion of th*1 water- caused by the plunge of the berg raised a wave that swept on war* I while we were trying to signalled th*1 engineer to full speed. That wa* the •nt. Had the berg conit would have carried us der. Had not that wav*1 ship would have been high hat mountain of ice. We of red paint on that wave that saved u* swept quantities of ice aboard.” A herder*1 vail the engineer-, having gone or men at TafFvale movement at th* leaders, and left danger signal*, brought, in by th been allowed to cr*, who h them lion now idle, but cf for a *e11 iernei; I lie* cd with *om y iiavi breme a -trik s hat ur*e aoai rid hank a* e in say-truction aid posi-t ruction • kindly very en- leir El Ii I es* ut"* p; Ab mer* P Do train HA II.EV . (I W AMERICANS AT GUATEMALA CITY. hold: pus T!*c> T;*Ke Re fug* at flu t ion. mn Eran< I-' «». Aug *on 'the I nitd Stat* -tra! America, who i* i A in erica ii I < ga- . N. M. r the you I • ion I r eol-- edtl- M w in ti in receipt of late letter* from hi* f; Dr. Mizuer says that in his last leu father stated that a number of Am* citizen* had taken refuge at th I State* legation in (diet* mala I tty. era! of the native citizen* of (iuat s* eire zn** (Vi v, th*1 r b tha von . Ne taw r vo he ti them ladi* havi izar ii protc Dre-i- a go ahead go ahead critical mom* tinned to roil ovum and tin helped u* our and dry on t left a broad *treak ice dock and the GUSHER AT CHAMBERLAIN. Artesian Well Found That Throw* a Two-anil-a-Half-Foot Stream Forty Feet High. Cl A M rerla I n , S. I).. Aug. 8.—The recent discovery of a natural artesian well or geyser on American island is causing considerable talk in this portion of the -I    new stat*1. American island has until Val liable Barn and a Threshing Machine j recently belonged to til*1 Sioux Indians. THE FIRE RECORD. The Matter of Getting Drunk. Ft. Dodge, Aug. *.—Judge Brennan, a Cooper township justice of the peace, rendered a remarkable decision here yesterday. John Rodenburn appeared before him charged with tho crime of drunkenness. The prosecution produced live witnesses who swore the defendant was drunk when arrested. On the other hand the defense proved by several witnesses defendant was not intoxicated when they saw him an hour and a half previous to the arrest. Judge Brennan discharged the prisoner on the ground that an hour aud a half was not a long enough period for an able bodied man to get drunk._ Iowa Baptist Convention. Des Moines,Aug. 8.—The state Baptist convention adjourned yesterday afternoon after having been in session since Monday. The principal action of the convention was the organization of a State Union of Baptist young people. The organization is to be entirely distinct from the church, and is modeled somewhat after the Methodist Epworth League. The Rev. Van Nostrand, of Galesburg, made the principal address. Officers of the State Union were elected as follows: President, the Rev. M. Haggard, of Red Oak; corresponding secretary. Mr. Goldthwaite, of Boone: treasurer. Mi** Mila R. Thomas, of Dc* Moines. Entered a Dominican Convent. Dubuque, la., Aug. 8.—Seven young ladies have been received In the Dominican convent at Sin*inawa, WI*. Th#y Burned. [Special to Tho Hawk-Eye.] Aledo, 111., Aug. 8. —The large hay and grain barn of James Terry, eight miles south of here, with consiberable hay, three sets of harness, a cart and a buggy, were burned Wednesday. Loss. >1.200; insurance, <300. Th*1 origin "f the fir*; is a mystery. Anew threshing separator belonging to IL W. Stewart, living east, of Viola, was burned last Saturday night where it was standing in the road iii front of Mr. Stewart's premises. Tile cause of the fire is unknown. Brick Manufactory Burned. Sr. Louis, Aug. 8.—The old factory of the Laclede Fire Brick Manufacturing company, covering more than an acre of ground in Cheltenham, a suburb of the city, was totally burned early tiffs morning. Loss about SHK),OOO: insurance one-half. Kellogg Creamery Burned. Kellogg, Aug. 8.—The Kellogg creamery burned to the ground yesterday morning. The fire it is thought originated in tile coal shed from spontaneous combustion. White’s Wheel Works Burned. Fort Wayne. Iud., Aug. 8.—White's wheel work*, covering live acres of ground, were burned to-night. Loss, $150,000: insurance, $50,000. The works were sold two months ago to the American Wheel company, of Chicago. No one who hop headache can afford to he without Hoffman's Harmless Headache Powders at lh nrj 'n. Excursion Tickets Via U.. B. A. (J., to Des Moines for the Iowa State fair, on sale August 28 to September 5 inclusive, -good for return up to and including September fi. One fare for round trip. and for tiff* reason the citizens of Chamberlain have never had an opportunity to make a thorough examination of th** springs, which have for many years been known to exist tiler*1. Several days ago some of the citizens began experimenting, and the result of their labors has been as much of a surprise to them as to the people in this section of the northwest. There ar*; two of the springs, i located a few hundred feet apart, one of I them being a large one and the other somewhat similar. After several days’ labor the workmen succeeded in sinking a galvanized iron tube, two and a half feet in diameter, into the center of the larger well, and it was found necessary to put a weight of several tons on top of the tub*1 to prevent it from being blown out. After repeated efforts the tube was forced nearly twenty feet in the earth directly over the big spouter, when a rock bottom was reached, and the men were unable tosink the tub*1 any further. After fastening it down, a long iron rod with a rope attached was sunk into the center of the well, but it failed to touch th*1 bottom. This point* plainly to the fact that the water burst* through a fissure in the solid rock twenty feet below the surface of the island. Many competent engineers who have carefully examined the wells give it as their opinion that the geysers receive their supplies of water directly from the great artesian basin which underlies the Dakotas. The larger well, or spring, is now throwing a two and one-half foot stream of water fully forty feet above th*1 level of the Missouri river. Tile -ame experiments were made on the smaller well and the results have been as successful as with the larger one. Pipes have been connected with the smaller well and the water is carried to a spot a short distance away beneath the trees, where bathtubs have been placed in portion, and visi- MUST BUILD MORE STABLES. (•real Demand fur Stork FxliiUit Room ut til*1 Dallas lair. Dai.I.as, Tex.. Aug. *. —Til*- St;. *1 Fair a*soeiation have thirD'di hundred stable*, of which eight hundred are appropriated to raising stock and th*1 balance to theexhlbition of hors*1*. Two-third* of jill the*e stable* are taken at *1 to supply the demand, which xvii! be far iii excess of the remainder, additional ones are being contracted for. The horses and cattle exhibit and the races will be by far the largest ever bad in the south and every state in tin1 union will Le represented at the fair. The purses ar*1 th*1 most liberal ever offered in th*1 *out !i. The accommodation* for the visiting public will be ample. Although Dallas is already the best equipped city in 'l>\a* in point of hotels, one of seven 'lories has just been completed and another of seven stories and covering a block i* in course of erection. BERNADOTT SHOOTING. order to receive ti legation. The lett dent Barillas inspects every t* 'egi". an*! most of the letters leaving the ••*.; try. Th* doctor " t ;i f * * ■ I ’ha* it S*-<-ret,i Blaine had not received official new' fn Minister Mizuer. it u because Hair *uppre**ed his telegram*. American Minister Leave* Guatemala Cl rv of Menko. Aug. *. — It i* urn! sto*»d that the American minister has i. Guatemala on the United Stat*-'man-war. Ranger, for Salvador, w av lie • communicate with Washington bx a1 The true inwardness of tin- reason* the non-receipt of dispatch* * from M : i'?*‘i Mizuer will then be explain*-*!. rig a the • ’.unfix, V ■th;* op-:r kindly Fending gh and *e of in- - a! cdu- - von de- Elii to c •St1 ll and (f'ti ta h. enabl gent moue ••ut -n at cd mo > and y exit EDV or : n- M AULIFFE IN TRAINING. * . I ram th* slinger'.. Manager Ami Trainer, Billy Madden. 8.—The I FROM BUENOS AYRES. Argentine ■ gnat ion Telegrai re I* lint Iiiihiuhiii Throughout the Kepuhlit l>\er (el man'* lie* Buenos Ayre*, Aug. *.— from all parts of the republic versal public enthusiasm over th** eh in th*1 presidency. The program of new cabinet ha* bt en {(resent* J t chamber of deputies. GENERAL FOREIGN NEWS. W >m I: cr ol who for t .'orld: A, J •d in ■ meowing iv Madden. Jo*- McAu-> matt. lied to goo and the iv 29. I*90.— >ur training rn? Th,1 Iv mill-, of .lew Coin no London. Aug. *.— * from Kiih'Ia Ila* nee*!. An ex* (Hit from Russia ha* commenced. Thousand are h aving the government of Yilnaw t the intention of emigrating to Bra/i hard work showed a Wales and I thought Sui vin a be a ch: and other* ;ire llockins Algeria. The Murderer Still at Large aud Defiant. I [Special to Tile Haw k-I.yc.l S\i it ii KIK Ll*. IU.. Aug. «. WiberLcas. j th*1 desperado who shot Samuel Normal . is still at large. Ile is very bold. This morning he stopped at the hotel in this place and got Ii is breakfast and then started north toward the Spoon river brakes. He made threats that he would not be taken alive. There seems to be but little effort by tile county authorities for his capture. Officer* are out on th*1 I *’K hunt for him, but when they learn where j he is. it seems like they tak*1 the oppo- s site direction. At tiff* writing the j wounded man. Samuel Norman, i* >till , alive, but there ar*1 mo hope* of hi* re- j covery. SiUe of tn*- Rocky Mountain New. Denver. Col.. Aug. *. A republican syndicate composed of Senator Wolcott. Governor Cooper and J. S. Clarkson, of Iowa, ha* for some time held an option *>n th** I loci, ii Mountain Sr irs. Th*1 option expired Thursday night, and a controlling interest in th** paper was sold j to Thomas M. Patterson, the leading democratic politician and criminal | lawyer of Colorado, wiio will a**:ane edi- I toriul control at one*1. Beecham’s Pills cure Sick-Feadaohe. Harvest Excursion Tickets via Cfi, B. vt; Q. R. IL to points north, south and west on *ale Sept. 9 and 23 and Oct. 14 g***! for return Jo thiys from date of sale. Mutiny of solfiierv London, Aug. *. — A portion of the army service corp* attached to the garrison at Chatham have mutinied. They allege their sergeant* were imposing vexatious and needles* duties upon them without th*1 authority t*f their superior officers. The men refill d to parade and barricaded themselves in ;i siorelu u*e. Twenty of them were sub re'ted and placed in prison. men! pa* wa- A Hungarian row ii Burn*-,!. i ii. Aug. s.—The Hungarian low ii of Moor wa* almost totally d* ,fr«.v* <i. Ten persons perished. Twenty I'as-cngcr* Missing. Vienna, Aug. *. Twenty of the '•■agers who were on the tram that derailed and thrown down an embankment into th*1 marsh near Pil*en in Bohemia !a*t Wednesday are missing. It i* feared they were drowned ami ti"-r bodier washed away. A Fatal Iagla. Beu.ni, Aug. \ fight tx curred between a number of German s*>ciaii*t' near Zurich, during which several were killed and wounded. thoro and * loud, champ! pugilis Ile lux when ! a grea tight a be ti ft* tin1 fin lian. h; to hit ; Lord I myself Mc A: and I; If make it wi crati* in I lie doc: M( main * el) ouch M A tie ha* settled down in order that Ii*- will be in >;♦ 11>ndi?!■ n for Ii * tight Mc Aul iff*1 i* a big man a tremendous amount of i: wall require .fight weeks take it off. We could have through this country and id*1 considerable money, but was better not to do *0. xely-looking man and mav [ion. but MeAuliffe xviii te*t hi* hitting {lower* Australian can boast ( not win prize ring Aulitf* * a better give him credit for. properly trained and wiIh him he will be in.proved man. v.ivin will *" {>o aul*. MeAuliffe will • :: J* heavier when he enter* ll*- * tailer than the Ai.-Hanger reach, and will be „ble *: a* hard a* S axin and a* often. Lonsdale has treated MeAuliffe and i ii. grand '’ vie, and we appreciate ac? W i,.i\ej>een 11**81 ti I st cia**: a n crt un we shall h. v*- fair play. fie i* enjoying the b**stY>f health, 1 \\i!: do I a* he*? to hold the cham-. :> ami then im-et John L. Sullivan, ’lour*.    Bima    Madden. short anil Spicy, senator Blair can be induced to ;i speech on th*1 Lodge election bill, ! mu be necessary tor th*- denio-** nator* to resort to obstruction.— ra The Carman (inn Association. [Special to Tilt; Hawk-Eye.t ( \kmax, ll!., Aug. 9.- Th*1 Carman Gun Association ha* proved it* actual organization and “Bub'' Babcock In* re-i ceived his prize of 8200 from the Chi* ago association. Their annual meeting wa* held to-day and new member* took a part in downing the black bird* in such St. Lou Lady con: on'.’" Gent no: at all; \ Lady Shop; want' d it U Transcript. In a Na “It is Ie*- I my p«K>r lit ti* are falling ( "That shows I stuff bird' * just a* if tho French. Pears* Post-1 fispateh. •hopper- "Doesn t experience to p ■nonce t* ffy (Jerkin put ii Thank n require the color "No, ma'am. I on yourself.” you, sir, but ’ "iain.”— Basto i J J fa ii'! * >nt q>. -ban a year situ*1 J*1 paroquet- ami out already." lh ’ ne excellent’* naturally that ware alive." -Custome; you stuff* tile feat he Naturalist-of the work. they moult From th** ap is the most pleasant tot!*a .('Lunet ;

  • A. A. Cooper
  • Ami Trainer
  • Buenos Ayres
  • Henry Lord
  • Il Escher
  • J. Il Russell
  • J. J. Holland
  • Joe Sebastian
  • Lord Salisbury Hatzfeldt
  • Michael Kuonzel
  • Mila R. Thomas
  • Miss M. M. Mlnahau
  • Mollie Storm
  • Vinton R. Breckinridge
  • William Rogers

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Publication: Burlington Hawk Eye

Location: Burlington, Iowa

Issue Date: August 9, 1890

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