Burlington Hawk Eye, August 20, 1890 : Front Page

Publication: Burlington Hawk Eye August 20, 1890

Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - August 20, 1890, Burlington, Iowa THE BURLINGTON HAWK-EYE. ESTABLISHED: JUNE, 1839.)BURLINGTON, IOWA, WEDNESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 20, 1890. (PRICE: 15 CENTS PER WEEK. BRM ON TRE TARIFF. Attention of the Senate Occupied by the Tin Plate and Cutlery. f|]C Ba»lne#s Before the Senate—The IIou»e Session—A Board of Manage-of the World’s Fair nient Exhibit Appointed. W^niN'GTo.w Aug. 19.—The senate bill granting: the right of way through certain lands of the United States, and the house bill to authorize the secretary 0f the interior to procure and submit to proposals for the sale to the United States of the western part of the b-ow reservation in Montana were taken up. amended and passed. The tariff bill was then taken up. the pending question being on Plumb’s Amendment reducing the duty on tin plate to one cent a pound and allowing a bounty ,,n,‘ cent a Pound 0,1 American tin plate. jjr. Faulkner caded for a division of She question. The presiding officer recognized tin* dcvisability of the question :*nd decided that the first part had already been voted on and decided in the sedative, therefore it could not be again Toted on in committee of the whole. The Tote would, the presiding officer said, be tak'-n on tile bount y clause of theamend-Lent. This change in the question did not prove acceptable to Mr. Plumb, and Ie therefore withdrew the whole amendment, with tho understanding that lie | Irould offer it again in the senate. Mr. McPherson offered an amendment which, if effective, would place tin plate on the free list. Rejected. ; Mr. Spooner offered an amendment providing that after the 1st of October, 1896. tin plate- lighter than sixty-three pound- per hundred square feet shall be Emitte d free of duty unless it shall appear to the president that the aggregate mantity of such plates produced in the united* State- during any of the five preceding has equalled one- order the committee on rules had but re ! thetunttrvthbothgriCUl\Ural -enUaert of I the country, both north and south An - h-irhnr Km ,,.„V «fuuaed the river and harbor bill was not because the gentle- were “! P0ThVr°o t„h,etdi8PatCh °f >™blic business. I,.,!,    . h i01,1 was Then adopted and tho house proceeded to the consideration of tho senate agricultural college bill. favor* a>^°G of Ohio, spoke in favor of the proposed amendment providing the appropriation be applied only to instruction in agriculture, mechanic arts, English language and the various branches of mathematical, physical natural and economic science, with special inference to their application in the industries of life and to the facilities oi such instruction. After a long debate the amendment was agreed to, and the bill as amended passed without division. Adjourned. IOWA POSTMASTERS. Change* Made in Iowa for the Week Eliding August IG. [Special to The Hawk-Eye ] W ashington, Aug. 19.—The following postoffice changes wore made in Iowa during the week ending August IU, 1890: Established— Clutterville, Butler county, Alvin 15. Watson, postmaster. Discontinued—Medford, Warren county: Waterman, Wright county. Postmasters Appointed—George, Lyon county, F. Wk Still will; Mingo, Jasper county. Robert C. Everett; Specht’s Ferry. Dubuque county, l’ritz Anderson. GENERAL WASHINGTON NEWS. RECIPROCAL RELATIONS Which the President Desires to Have With Our Neighbors. A Semi-Official Enunciation of the Views of the Administration—The “Favored Nation” Clause is Not an Obstacle. fear? ihird of tin* quantity imported and Mitered for consumption in that year. Spooner's amendment went over until jporrow, and tin next paragraph of the iii! referring to -beet iron, or sheet steel pmlshed, or glanced, taxing it at “IF. guts pig pound, and to tagger's iron, Bing it -i cent per pound additional, ras passed without amendment. The next paragraph, referring to tin jatos, terne plates ami tagger's tin and Keel ingots, was agreed to with the coin-Dittee amendment-. The paragraph as to cutlery having leen reached McPherson moved an jmendment to strike out the classificator! by value and specific rates and make lie duty on penknives and pocket knives 15 per cent advalorem. Mr. Cullom made a strong speech in aver of the protective tariff system. Ie foundation of every democratic or fee trade argument, he said, is based pon the assumption contained in Presift Cleveland's famous message, that ie tariff law- raised the price to con-tmer- of all articles imported by pronely the sum paid for duty thereon. If ie declaration is not true, then the free ride structure falls to the ground. he history of the country, said idiom, shows conclusively the effect of protection has been to reduce rices. There is nothing consumed by he farmers in this country which is not leaper under tim protective system under tariffs for revenue only, or lee trade, except those articles which Dr physical rea- ms cannot be manufattired in this country. Upon the subject t agricultural products he said the ices were largely fixed by supply and Inland. An important fact for the Ira.1 r is to know that he can find a market for his products somewhere, ond learcr home. The cutlery amendment went over rlthoui a< Ooh and the bill was laid i Board of Management of the Government World's Fair Exhibit Appointed. W a si 11 Xu ton, Aug. 19.—In accordance with the provisions of the aet providing for the world's Columbian exposition at ( hicago, the president to-day approved the designation of the following named persons as members of the board of control and management of the government exhibit at the exhibition: Sev-ellon A. Brown, chief clerk of the department of state, to represent that department; A. I>. Nettleton, assistant secretary of the treasury, to repeesent the treasury department; Major Clifton < oilily, I . S. A., to represent, the war department; Capt. IL WL Mead, U.S. N., to represent the nary department; A, T. Hazen, assistant postmaster general, to represent the postoffice department; ll. A. Taylor, commissioner of railroads to represent the department of the interior: IT C. Foster, general agent of the department of justice, to represent that department: Edwin Willets, assistant secretary of agriculture, to represent the department of agriculture; Professor G. B. Goode, assistant secretary of the Smithsonian institution, to represent that institution and the national museum, and J, \Y. Collins, assistant in charge of the division of fisheries, to rapresent tin! I nited States fish commission. Assistant Secretary Willets is designated as chairman of the board. The Ka urn Investigation. Washington, Aug. 19.—Speaker Reed has again essayed to fill tfie vacancy on the special committee to investigate the charges against Commissioner Raum and hay appointed Representative Lewes, of Mississippi, in place of Yoder, of Ohio, resigned. The committee will meet tomorrow to begin the investigation. The Fortification Bill Signed. Washington, Aug. 19.—The president has signed the fortification bill. HE LOVED HER~S0. vc notice of two ainend-e would offer to-morrow 'lulion: one was a resolu-rc of rules, which he had .uh inst., providing when hall have been considered Mr. Hoar ira Huts which h P the Quay IV- lon for a chan. iffered on the be resolution -i reason ab Ic time it shall bo in order for ny senator to demand that debate thcre-nbeelosed. The other was to include lithe legislative business to betaken IP during this "cssion the federal belion bill, and provides that mediately after the tariff bill disposed of, the election bill be taken for consideration, and shall remain fore the senate every day for :ee days after reading of the ana!, to tim exclusion of all other siness. and that on September 5 at 2 "dock, lim voting thereon and the pend-? amendment shall begin and shall mimic from day to day to the exclude! all other business until they are (posed of Adjourned. TEE HOUSE. A St. Louis Man Shoots His Wife Rather Than Be Separated From Her. Sr. Loris, Aug. 19.—Ed. Hake shot and killed his wife yesterday while she was sleeping, and then shot himself, inflicting a mortal wound. A few weeks ago he stole >4.500 from his father, but was arrested and the money recovered. Hake, while being taken to the hospital said his father had made it a condition for withdrawing the prosecution against him for taking the money that he should apply for a divorce from his wife. This he consented to do and did enter suit, but later he found he loved his wife so much he preferred to kill her and himself rather than be separated from her. WHEN TO SHOOT CHICKENS. i ragging the Work of the Session—Tile Agricultural College Hill. AVashixgton. Aug. 19.—In tho house, .omits, of \\ i -ct) ti - i n, moved to lay upon ► table the motion made some days ago Hayes, of Iowa. to reconsider the morn by which tin* house passed the Nut IcKay bi,I; agreed to. .The s]h a kit -fated that the unfinished |0sine>- in tin* morning hour was the to amend the alien land law, having Few the repeal of that law st) far as rret! to ti;,, ownership of mines in Mri tories. ^r;(:U't, r. of Montana, said the alien Md bill had boon passed by the house in cr very slight considera-pcn. lie insisted the ownership of mines I. silver, lead. tin, cinnabar and cop-®r " ?ht* territories was not intended to !alityicd by the bill. Ut* had no quarte make with the existing law in so . .naI and tim-insist that foreign Puke,-ts should not he discouraged or po lotted from engaging in precarious i r-bM‘ i »f developing tile mines of this Entry. ?j' 1 ‘‘ipit*an el Michigan opposed the esaV T . I He passage of this bill might J; ; -man:;.- • .*r;.*.rations controlled LI.' r ':"'i's who had no interest in our pc miry. [ ending further debate tin* morning ^ Npirod, and the bill went over. -it- Guiiion. of Illinois, from the com-1 !1    reported a resolution apart to-day. Wednesday, Thurs-f‘u,rdav and Wednesday of next ° °onsideration of the bills U*ted from the committee on agricul-be first bill to bo taken up is th** Bene-.-- ' tu :iSMSt agricultural colleges, P e\ teas question upon which will be a nit-d as ordered after two hours prov a . . w ill be taken up th)* bill liner- l0r Hispection of meats for and u also shall be voted CPfiteruy°hours debate. Thou the C^ngiardwillbe taken flWir c°.US question ordered Ikk    On Tuesday of next d®fitting options shall |to be.*1 ,R ‘V,and Ole previous question is Bidi SSidered ordered al 3 o’clock I;    " ‘to day specified the Fder ' rte meot aT. eIcv'*n o'clock. The pour oh o i'r?rov^,,J for Ole morning “d «*«• Place to gen-hon , P °Pna 11 on bill ■L” : • ret in. mJ: M    said    it must b. Et,the Proposed harbor bill ■*ne btisi Senator Berry Says the Law Docs Not plre Till September I. Cartuage, 111., Aug. 19.—It is said that tin* wheat stubble field" in this county have been raided by sportsmen to-day, who claim that the law against shooting prairie chickens has expired. In answer to numerous questions on that seoree Senator O. F. Berry, of this city, who has introduced an amendment to the game law, says: “The bill passed by the last legislature, amending the game law. came from the house, fixing the date for chicken shooting September 15. It was amended in the senate to read September I, and went back to the house for concurrence. and the journals show that the senate amendment was concurred in. The bill was, by mistake, enrolled September 15. but the bill as passed by both houses is September I. and I have no doubt that is the law in tin* state. An error of the enrolling clerk could not change the law as passed. Sportsmen say the natural date for valley chicken shooting is August 15. Indianapolis, Aug. 19.—Mr. Llalford, private secretary of the president, was formerly one of the editors of the Journal of this city and it is understood that that paper enjoys exceptional facilities for obtaining inside nows about public affairs. A Washington special to the Journal says it is believed it reflects the views of the administration regarding reciprocity with Mexico, Central aud South America, It has been frequently asserted by those who are opposed to the reciprocal treaty that the “favored-nation clause'5 in treaties between the South American republics and European powers would prevent, or at least nullify, any advantages we might gain from such negotiations. This is untrue. Very few of the South American countries have commercial treaties with Europe, and even if there were treaties containing the favored-nation clause, it would not apply to such reciprocal concessions as are proposed by the United States. Brazil, for example, if she had a treaty with England containing tho favored-nation clause, would, of cour.-e, be compelled to give England the same advantages in trade that she gives us. In other words, she would be compelled to admit bread-stuffs, provisions, lumber, petroleum and other articles from England free of duty to her ports as well as those from the United States, provided England gave her similar concessions, but England produces no breadstuffs, provisions, petroleum or lumber for export, neither does France, Germany, Austria or Italy, with whom she has commerce. Spain produces a little wheat for export, but that is sent to Cuba with greater profit than to other nations because that island is a colony of Spain and gives advantag* s to Spanish products which the producers of other countries do not enjoy. But in negotiating a reciprocity treaty with the United States, Brazil would insist upon including only our peculiar products, which are not produced by any of the European nations. We have no competition in that market for our peculiar products, except from the Argentine Republic. which has been producing a large quantity of wheat and corn, and has exported these articles to tho value of fifteen or eighteen million dollars a year. During the current year tho Argentine Republic lias been an importer of wheat, because of the failure of two successive crops, owing to drought: but the country bas an enormous capacity for the production of cereals and will become a dangerous rival, not only in Rrazil, but in the markets of Europe. It is therefore the more important that the United States should secure a permanent foothold in these markets while it has the opportunity. Brazil cannot make a reciprocity treaty with the Argentine Republic because of local conditions. First, the ports of the Argentine Republic are closed to commerce with Brazil for at least, six months in the year for sanitary reasons. Yellow fever is epidemic in Brazil and the ports of the two countries are so contiguous that steamers from Brazil are required to remain in quarantine for ten or twelve days before unloading, aud commerce with infected ports is suspended by presidential proclamation for the whole season. Second, Brazil has not hing to offer tho Argentine Republic in exchange for her wheat, except coffee, and that is now being raised in large quantities in the northern provinces of the Argentine Republic and Paraguay. The United States has the favored-nation claus); in most of her commercial treaties, but this will not embarrass the I government in the negotiation of reciprocity treaties or arrangements with other nations, because the department of state has uniformly held from the time of Mr. Jefferson, as secretary of state. to Mr. Blaine, that the favored-nation clause only applys where privileges are granted freely and without a consideration, but wherever a special consideration is made the condition of a favor granted or received, the favored-nation clause does not apply. This interpretation lias been recently sustained by the supreme court of the United States in its opinion on the case of Bartram vs. Robertson, October term, I ".so. This case arose under the Hawaiian reciprocity treaty, it being claimed that sugar and molasses imported from the island of St. Croix, a colony of Denmark, should be admitted free from duty under the favored-nation clause of a treaty between the United States and Denmark, because like articles were admitted free from the Hawaiian Islands. The supreme court rejected the claim, stating that tile “treaty with Denmark does not bind the United States to extend to that country compensatory privileges which they have conceded to the Hawaiian Islands in exchange for valuable concessions.55 now as though it would go over until next session.    • If the Quay resolution Is adopted it is believed adjournment will be had during the last ten days of September. Major McKinley, however, does not believe that congress can be anjourned before the last of October, even if the resolution is adopted in the senate on Wednesday. With the tariff bill he thinks there will be ti conference of at least two weeks. There is a decided feeling in the house, however, which may compel an earlier adjournment. Nothing can be more absurd than the talk about hanging up the tariff bill by the house republicans in revenge for the hanging up of the election bill by the senate. It is true that many of the members, particularly the western and and southern men, are very sore over the fate of the bill. Nevertheless, despite this bitterness, the tariff bill will bo passed as it comes out of conference. There are many members who see no reason why it should not be in conference two weeks, as Mr. McKinley thinks necessary. THE SEA SERPENT IS DEAD. SCALDED AND CRUSHED. Epps, of Beloit, a former resident Horrible Railroad Accident Near Boston, Massachusetts. He Has Been Missing From Our Shores tills Summer. Halifax, NU S., Aug. 19.—Captain Ohed Knowlton, of the schooner Trader,* at Advocate Harbor, reports that while on his way from Boston, he sighted what he supposed to be the wreck of a vessel, lit* at once bore down on it when to his great astonishment he discovered it to be the dead carcass of a gigantic sea monster, unlike anything lie had ever seen before. His vessel got within twelve feet of it and it seemed to be about eighty feet long and twenty feet broad, and was covered with a shell on its back. The monster tapered off at each end and was striped like a zebra. It had tile appearance of being run into by a vessel, as th*1 shell on its back was broken in. .An Old Colony Express Train Jumps the Track—Terrible Scenes of Agony and Death Follow^—Steam Scalds Many Violins. CARBON CLIFF'S SENSATION. Til** Little bv Illinois Town Shocked Filmily Fracas. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Camion Cliff, 111.. Aug. IO.—This place, which is a quiet little mining town a few miles east of Moline, had it sensation Sunday afternoon, and the first one since it was founded. It was a family fracas and it came near being a tragic one. Albert Evans, a young farmer, lias been living, together with his wife, with lu r father, a man named Cushman. There has been trouble, and jealousy between Evans aud his wife, and Sunday this came to a head in an attempt on his part to shoot her. Her father, Cushman, interfered, and then Evans shot at him. Cushman was not deterred by a little thing like this from following him, but crowded him into a close corner and was about to annihilate him when Evans drew a razor and in tile melee slashed his wife in the arm. Ile then fled from Cushman, tiring the barn as he passed it.. He got away, though the neighborhood i was aroused to chase him, and to-day | made his appearance at Rock Island and | surrendened to tho sheriff. The barn and contents, including three horses, burned to tho ground, with a loss of Five thousand dollars. The region is wild over tho matter and lynch law is likely to be attempted. GENERAL FOREIGN NEWS. Peace for San Salvador. San Sat yadou, Aug. 19.—General Ezeta, provisional president of Salvador, has received a telegram from the confidential agent of Salvador, now in Guatemala. saying that the terms of tile treaty of peace have been arranged. The dispatch says tho treaty is most favorable to Salvador. All points demanded by General Egetu have been conceded by tho Guatemala government. Owing to the receipt of this Ezeta ha-- revoked his orders to the army to advance toward the city of Guatemala and consequently there has boul a cessation of hostilities. Advices received here yesterday says oneof the Guatemala garrisons on the frontier became insubordinate Saturday aud a desperate fight ensued. The trouble resulted because the soldiers were not regularly paid. When the riot was finally quelled forty •lead and wounded were found on tho field.    __ Servian Progressionists Poisoned. Bm.*;u.\in:, Aug. 19.—A committee of the Servian 'progressionists party attended a banquet at Topic. Subsequently members of the committee were taken ill and their symptoms showed they were suffering from arsenical poisoning. It is suspected arsenic was placed in the food intentionally with the object of killing those who partook of it and that the crime was committed bv th** political opponent of the progressionists. The Dead Cardinal. London, Aug. 19—Grand requiem mass was celebrated at Edgbaston, Birmingham. to-day. The church was draped in black and th** coffin containing the remains of Cardinal Newman rested on a catafalque In front of the high altar. Likely to QUAY'S RESOLUTION Lively Skirmish Mire. k'ta-.* debate Then up and at four The Texas State Fair. Dallas, Aug. 19.—Sixty-five counties have secured space for the exhibit of their products at the state fair which begins hereon the l"th of October and ends on the 2d of November. New features are being added to it constantly, the latest being machinery for the ginning, spinning and manufacture of cotton picked on a    field    close to    the grounds. The exhibition of agricultural machinery    will    be by    far the greatest    ever    made    in tin1 south. The occasion    will also    bo a mart for the purchase of blooded stock, both cattle and horses, large supplies of which are coming from Kentucky, Illinois and other states. As homesteads in Texas cannot bo mortgaged, the farmers are in fin*; trim to show off and attend. The attendance will run up to a quarter of a million people. The State Farmers' Alliance is discussing tho sub-treasury bill here to-day with closed doors, a delegation of the northern aff iance is present. Merit Wins. We desire to say to our citizens, that for years we have been selling Dr. King's New Discovery for Consumption, Dr. King's New Life Bills. Bucklin'- Arnica Salve aud Electric Bitters, and have never handled remedies that sell as well, or that have given such general sat isfaction. We do not hesitate to guarantee them every time, and we stand ready to refund the purchase price, if satisfactory results do not follow their use. These rem*'Bes have won their great popularity purely on their merits. Glo. C. Henry, Druggist. or conference re admitted order put the river . \n a perilous position. that ay,"* i v' had already been outlined Until    :’u^    the time of the house the r,r‘P Inber- leavi»P to) goo-r arKt harb°r w 10 appropriation. cannon said unconsidered bill with its $24. -Base Ball to-day. On League grounds. Trains as usual. No Site Yet. Chicago, Aug. 19.—After a wrangle lasting nearly till midnight the director of the world’s fair adjourned again this evening without definitely selecting site for the great exposition. Hie directors adjourned until Friday night ^ereTnVi.1. N>UQ the °rtlor would not fiver are ’, V ?bt05t (lfl?roe with the l^uidbeie lla, Lull- That measure Friday AIS? lh‘' mornin* reporting this Mr Vc \V,ay or Monday • McKinley said iU 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 be costive or bilious the most gratifying results follow its use, so that it Is the best family remedy known and every family should have a bottle. ______ —Cocoa shells at Little Markot 3 pounds for 25 cents. Provoke a To-day. Indianapolis, Aug. 19.—The Washington correspondent of the Journal tel-graphs that when Senator Quay's resolution fixing an order of business for the remainder of the session comes up tomorrow it is expected a lively skirmish will begin. The adding of the antilottery bill to Hie list of measures which Senator Quay proposes to discuss during tho remainder of tho session has not given the proposition any strength, as the adoption of the lottery bill by the senate has been conceded as a matter of ourse, but it must be confessed that Senator Quay’s proposition to limit the remainder of the session to certain measures, not including tile election bill, has grown in popularity. Fifteen or twenty republican senators are very much determined that the election bill shall be passed before adjournment, and it i-barely possible, although not probable, that th** four or live resolutions looking toward a curtailment of debate and limiting th*1 length of the session will be staved off by some movement. Yet, if it i" true, as stated upon the authority of a number of well-informed republican senators, that there ar*' as many as fifteen in the east side of the chamber who will join the solid democratic side in the effort of Mr. Quay to limit consideration of th** measures, the struggle on Wednesday will be a success in a greater or less degree to the efforts of th*; Bennsylvanian. The impression prevails that the Quay resolution will be adopted in some form. Mr. Ingalls, who presides over tho senate in th*' absent1*' of the vice-president, said .this afternoon that he hoped a verbal agreement could b*' made between the republicans whereby th*' measures named by Senator Quay could be disposed of before adjournment without resorting to th** adoption of a resolution or caucus action, but Senator Quay said later in the day that he did not see how it was possible, as a majority of the senators were tired of th** session and eager to get away and wanted a time fixed for adjournment. Senator Quay contends that there is no political question involved in the consideration of his resolution, that it is purely a matter of business for tho country and convenience for individual senators. Ile says that if a program is agreed upon the democrats will string out th** debate on the tariff bill and consume the remainder of the session in consideration of measures, which he names in his resolution, before the election bill is reached, arid without any consideration whatever of the bill last determined fight will be made by the friends of the election bill for its consideration before adjournment, but It looks A Quincy Man’* Death. ’Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Noma Springs, Aug. 19.—A man. said to be Thomas II. Little, of Quincy. Illinois, died her*; at th*' .Junction dept last night shortly after being assisted from th** train by the conductor and trainmen. He took tile passenger going east at Everly, and was to go south from this point. Tilt; deceased had the appearance of a person with the consumption. Boston, Aug. 19.—One of the most disastrous railroad accidents that ever oecurod in the vicinity of Boston, and one that rivals the famous Wollaston disaster of October 5, I STS, occurred this afternoon on the same road, Old Colony, and very near the same locality. In the Wallston disaster fifteen were killed and nearly one hundred and fifty injured. To-day fifteen persons were killed and twenty-three seriously injured, three fatally and several more sustaing slight injuries. The train wrecked to-day was the Woodsholl express which was due in Boston at 1:50 p. in. It consisted of a locomotive, coach, baggage car, smoker, the Pullman Puritan, and four ordinary coaches. The train was running about ten miles per hour, and just beyond President’s bridge the engine left the track, from a cause at present undetermined, and plunged into an embankment twelve feet high. The tender, baggage car, smoker and Pullman passed by the engine and were stretched along for a distance of one hundred feet beside the track. The front passenger coach left the rails and foil upon its left side upon the engine. The lower forward portion was torn to pieces and of th*; passengers in the car, some fifty in number, many were thrown into the rear corner, from which eleven dead bodies wore afterwards taken out. Escaping steam arid smoke from the engine instantly filled the < ar. The forward cars were forced up over the outward bound track, completely blocking traffic all day and night. Only three persons on the train ahead of the passenger coach are injured. They were the fireman, who was instantly killed and buried under the engine; the engineer and Pullman car conductor who wore both badly injured. In the three rear passenger coaches, the occupants received no worse injury than slight shaking up. Tho first passenger coach was the principal seen** of death and agony and the experience of the unluck occupants was probably never exceeded in horror and suffering in any ruilroad wreck of recent years. The killed are:    Mrs. Orcutt Allen, Philadelphia: Mrs. Mary E. Fen-neily, aged severity, Louisville, F. J. Johnson, Montpelier, Vermont: John Ryan, fireman of the train. Four women, two men and two children unidentified: Mrs. A. C. Wells, of Hartford, Connecticut, a daughter of L. Welsch, of Waterville, Connecticut, Alice and Catharine Fennelly. The following were critically injured: Mrs. Oscar Fennelly, of Louisville, scalded over the whole body: C. M. Copp, of Cleveland, Ohio, scalded over the whole body, not expected to live; E. C. Baffy, of Dorchester, formerly proprietor of tho Boston Herald, scalded on face and hands. These seriously injured number thirty and the condition of two or three are critical. William Genuell, of Boston, who wa> a passenger in the fourth car of the train, gives the following graphic account of his experience in the wrecked * ar, where most of the dead and injured lay. “The train wa> running through Quincy at the rate of thirty miles an hour. When near Presidents bridge there was a rumbling sound, followed by an awful crash. The three forward ears lurched and left the track. The fourth kept the rails and swept along upon the broken locomotive, which lay in its way, forcing itself on top of it. The "hock was terrific arid it seemed as if the car was lifted up twenty feet in tho air. When the car descended on the engine it swerved suddenly, the occupants being thrown violently about. Steam came into the car in dense clouds from the locomotive beneath, scalding ; and almost suffoeatidg the people inside. Men and women were ga-ping about me. They tried to speak and shout as they became weaker and weaker, the steam tilled their lungs. I could see them push their hands or feet through the broken windows, trying in vain to get a breath of fresh air. It seemed as though eight or ton died right there before me. There were forty or fifty passengers in the car and all seemed wounded more or less, twenty-five at lea"t seriously. I saw the elothes burned from men and women as the steam enveloped them, and I heard them groaning in their death struggles, as the steaming fumes beearn*# hotter and denser. Finally, I reached a hole in tin* bottom of the car in some way and crawled out. All about was wreck and ruin. Passengers from other cars had then hardly gathered themselves together and were not to be seen. But over on the fence bordering the railroad track were fifteen or twenty watchmen, powerless from fright and astonishment. I screamed, shouted and swore at them, but they would not move. These men saw me tear at boards of car bottoms with ail my might; saw me puli helpless women from th** car: saw me caught beneath a falling bar of iron and unable to extricate myself or aid others, and they refused to aid me. I did what I was able in assisting others. it was Mr. Gilman Kansas, who was also of this place. Grandma Wilder, an aged citizen of this place, died lust Thursday afternoon at her home here. She was a victim of paralysis and her Illness had been Ioi.g, though painless. Four children survive her, Augustus Wilder, of this place, with whom she had made h»>r home, Mrs. Asa Turner, of Mitchelluille. Iowa, whose husband is a -on of Father Turner, so well-known arid loves by all; Mrs. Ellen Brooks and George Wilder, both of Mt. Pleasant, the latter having been seriously ill for many weeks with th** same discase which has taken his mother. The funeral of Mrs. M ii der was held at th** Congregational church Saturday afternoon at two o’clock, Rev. Fox. of tiff" place, officiating. Mr. Currier, of Ft. Madison, a former well-known resident of this place, was married la"t week to a lady of Canton, Illinois. They spent Sunday with relatives and friends her**. There is to be a lecture in iii*; C ongregational church here Wednesday evening of this week, by the Rev. W. A. Black, of Des Moines, on the subject of “Tbe Wonders of the Yellowstone Park." Tho lecture is to be given under the auspices of Camp 159, Sons of Veterans of this place. There is to be a happy reunion of the children of Mr. Thos. Sniff’s family this week Saturday. There ar** three sons and four daughters, all of whom are expected to bo present. They are Mr. Alonzo Sniff, editor of a paper in Missouri Valley, la.. Alphonsin of Kansas. and Rev. Win., of Minnesota, Mrs Hattie Ham, <»f Kansas. Miss Sadie, who is a teacher, of Indiana, and the two young ladies at home, the MU-es Kitti** and Ida; altogether a most enjoyable time is anticipated. Rev. William Sniff will conduct the services at the Congregational church ! next Sunday evening. Several of our people attended tile exercises at Bluff Park last week and were I much pleased with them, but on th** return trip one of their buggy wheels j broke down, throwing the occupants out j of til** buggy, and Mrs. Thomas Taylor received a severe "prain to one of h»*r j wrists. We are needing ram very much. The : light on** of last week .-ettled tim du-t for a short time and brightened up vege- j tation somewhat, but much more is need***l to soak the ground arid Pe of good. A PRODIGIOUS STRIKE. Conductors, Firemen and Switchmen May All be Called Out. TI*** New lurk Central XVIII Sj>en*l §:,*)*)*).• OOO Before They Will Give ln-Webb’s IC**fit*,:*I to Arbitrate XVIII Complicate Affair*. New York, Aug. 19.—It seem to be the general opinion that Webb’" a* ti*. i in refusing to arbitral** will r**- ill In the train conductors, firemen and switchmen being called out and a prodigious strike declared this afternoon. Webb, of the New York Central morning said:    “For    tin* pa-t few d; have been making arrangements t* a new force of firemen in * a-** tho the road go out, aud have -accend* far that any delay from that canst table ->< ifcty. Her ag*! Sio; has been earry--sful business for some cements appearing in a vert! rep* arr md OO pre able east proposals she claim-worth of i* mxlfihi nr rn*; em papers, were mad** to have sold h**r various attempt at was doing a ire bonds to Jerai grand THE GERMAN VETERANS. th! vs , g,* e oi d s* Tm. CD wa* yea >f t it** Dav**nport Wcrtlng «**r<* Fbctol. Offi ce ir ‘•tar* r. I Julius M :    L. Erie ort Wayne - Th** Gor--tivai her** Davenport. he ensuing "t Fran-ffnke, of I. of Cln-I ndiana. ding th** I only be temporary. If nee* .-sarj stop ail th** freight traffic, * , up <-very yard and keep them closed un* I has* obtained a sufficient number * f ; firemen to resume freight traf:>. Tills I think I can accomplish within forty-eight hours, a" I have long lists of m**n who will come at the wages we will pay. My road will expend >3,Goo, OO to urn and in my action ! am backet! up by til** Stockholders.’’ Powderly and Hayes, of th** Ki.mhts of Labor, arrived here this ’non . .. Sargent, of th - Federation Wilson of the Trainmen’s Railway Com S witchmen's ll* re in; md DiiiiOint; en Fire. Aug. 19. Monday ian, B*-rt Dickinson - were caught in the to August Maxe’s -treel. All were ar-Diekinson and fluff-appear b«*fore the being fixed at «i._ • knk’s "fork Var*l>*. or a- so luctf a-"0 Aug. -Th Don: and tion. Howard, of th* Sweeney, of tin ar*- also here. Powderly and other -trik** leaders were seen to-day, but they would -ay not hi: g as to what their plans in regard to th** strike were. AN AIR OF I NL A "INK — . An air of uneasiness wa- present about t Le Grand Central depot this evening ar.*! for th** first time in several day- pr*.)ration- were made for Webb and Vooer-hee- to -pend the night in the depot. Tile emeogeney had apparent y ar.-* n to induce the New’ York Central olivia -to anticipate developments th;:’ might rom ir aril- bet a large n I Iii no Keokuk business (. Keo-een Peoria rade is ex-. Iowa and ate of Peoria manager. IOO iii Coupon In Dt< u; to Tm; Hawk-Eye. and IO V,'A PICK-UPS. T XVit am! Humor. Bloomer—“Which do you prefer, be* r or champagne?” Blossom—“It all depends.” Bloomer—“On what?” Blossom—“Who pays for it.”—Beacon. Routine Work.—New Reporter—“Anything for mc to do to-day?” City Editor (New York daily) “Nothing special. Just walk up and down Broadway and write up the pavement explosion".” —New York Weekly. Both to bo Avoided.—Amy (to h* r brother Jack, a sailor) — “Would you rallier go to the concert or the temperance meeting to-night, Jack?” Jack— “That's a poor choice for a sailor, isn't it—a squall or a waterspout?”—West Shore. Why, oh Why?—Samson—“Since your marriage no doubt the question has often i occurred to you, whether marriage is a failure.” ThomDSon—“Not exactly, but I am continually asking myself, ‘Why did I consider batchelorhood a failure?’ ” —Epoch. Too Mu*;h Curiosity.—Colored Waiter —“What will y**r hah, bos-?” Guest— “Before I give my order I'd like to know what you have got.” Colored Waiter— “I knows one ding what you has done got already, and dat’s too much curiosity.”—Texas Siftings. His F irst Sight of a Cigarette.—Mr". Jervis—“Gimme another one, Luke.” His son (home from Amherst)—“Why, father, you've Lad six in less than half a minute.” Mr. Jervis—“You doik't • x-pect a man to fill hi- pipe witii just one 'r them little package- of that terbaekcr. do yerV”—Judge. Open to All Comers. lr ual—“Kind sir, could vol few cents this morning Person—“I'm sorry, but any small change about argent, e ti re rn* placed f th** ta!kin compliment anoli > wa- require their attentu ment. The caus** of the New York Central anxiety which appeared clearly in usual aversion in making comment oi situation, was nearly at It by the events of the fop-r: Bode wa" an int**rv President Webb and the brotherhood of In this conference W the sitation doing most In a cordial manner he Sargent and theorganization of which th** latter was the head for th** manner in which it had remained true to th*- Central during the strike. Webb cav** "argent every opportunity, to -ay lh** firemen appreciated th** compliment aud wo 5. continue in future, as in the pa-t. true re the interest of the railroad au l r. in the ranks of the strikers; but th* why chief fireman did not say anything of the kind. There was an appearance of unwillingly"- t*» talk a: any length on the part of Sargent. Th interview cansed much unea-in**" Neither Webb nor Voorhees baff ii. , I to say this evening. Nothing forth**] has been h**ard from Powderly or til* leaders of the Knights of Lab «r. in Known ii ’Vkets Western No cine Hie iwo-o!of lug water rid was so despaired lath gl ided wa- pr. paring break fas and ;ever Mr. •cl was Oil e waiting filing the shoeKed. uncement . gr**—man et-lined a .on. mated 09th fcai-rt that he hear from ;ey of th* dispatch o reinsta >urrt N< iigent Individ-help me to a Prospect)-haven’t got ne. Can’t von get work ?” Indigent Individual-sir: there doesn’t seem to be any for me.” Prosper* ms Person-thero is no use in your starving. -“No, place “But man. You can "urely get a pension.”—Punk. XV. C\ T. I . Notes. national < apital ha- 1.004 drinking and Hyde Park are fight-to plant saloons within their Tile Situation ut HufTulo. Buffalo, Aug. 19.—The situate connection with the Central strik mains unchanged. All eyes turn to York, where it i- expected th** Mc Powderly, Sargent, Howard and o will to-day reach some conclusion the best course to follow. Information is received her** that oral Manager Tei Central has sent tendent Burrowing switchmen, firm or deny the lieved. however, received. Mr. Devlin, * said: “W New York Bement was, thei cide what to do. men will go ba* won't, and that - ie L New her- ake.—A little girl by n wa" playing in a pas-other day. A dog that need to scratch at a a rattlesnake came out ** girl - hand and arm c h, but she is in a fair Th** dog *li* d -hortly at . i f; Thief.— Young t * -1 county cattle thief, head of cattle—538 to and 350 to northern I.** <ummi"ion ner-nuw bolo "-. it".-4 of I-, and will pay it over at has been appointed • vietims of the steal, brought against the I*-; re based th*- stolen .'S re are w what -Horn* ffroad Licit? ii Dep *d hilt dart : Mil.-*, at I rakeman daring es-ty Sheriff in Kansas for trial. full -peed rn ped from ifled at the ti I stormy Strikingly Inconsistent. From tho Cedar Raping Times. The plaint of every speaker in th** late democratic state convention was that the republican party ignored the fanner and republican administration was adverse to the farmers’ interests. The farmer was held up as downtroden man, tit** greatest sufferer from republican mal-administra-tion and ids right to occupy a prominent place in our state and national government was strongly argued and gloriously pictured. These platform speeches in behalf of the farmer and his interests would lead one to conclude that it was the intention of th*; convention to turn the "tate government, so far as democracy could do so, over to the farmer" of Iowa: to put none but farmers on guard as the officers. But strange and inconsistent as it may appear, til** convention did.not nominate a man who has any personal interest, directly or indirectly, in agriculture. The very existence of the farmer was ignored in the nominations. Here is tile record: \V. H. Chamberlain, nominee for secretary of stat*', is a dry goods m**r-chant. G. S. Whitter, nominee for auditor of state, is an editor and lawyer. W. L. White, for treasurer of state, is serving Dis third term as treasurer of Wayne county. C. II. Maekey, for attorney general.-is a lawyer. Ii. P. Wolf, for judge of the supreme court, is a lawyer. E. J. Sankoy, for clerk, is a lawyer. T. W. Ivory, for supreme court reporter, is a lawyer. Peter A. Dey for railroad commissioner. is a lawyer. Thus It will be seen that out of the eight nominees six of them are lawyers. .lust how many of them belong to the much democratically abused class of “railroad lawyers” we don't know, but we suspect any aud all of them would take a good, fat railroad case if they could get it. Nervous debility, poor memory, diffidence, sexual weakness, pimples, cured by Dr. Miles’ Nervide. Samples free at J. H. Witte’s drug store. —25 boxes of Centennial soap on sale at the Little Market, t) bars for 25 cents. CRUSHED AND SCALDED. A Terrible Railroad Wreck at Quincy, Maw*. Boston, Mass., Aug. 19.—A serious accident happened this afternoon to tin* Cape Cod and Woodshall train on th** Old Colony at Quincy. The train jumped the track one hundred feet on the other side of th** President's. The first passenger coach fell on the engine, the latter having toppled over. The engine set fir*' to the train. The fireman was instantly killed and the engineer fatally injured. As far as can be learned eight passengers were killed and about twenty injured; th** latter were for a greater part injured by escaping steam, having been frightfully scalded. The Quincy tire department was called to the scene as quickly as possible and the flames were soon extinguished. The dead and injured were removed to private houses and to Hie Quincy hospital. —Wind up excursion to-night. Pearl* soap Is themost pleasant totter adjunct Killed un Kuraping Prisoner. Florence, Wis., Aug. 19.—Last night two burglars and a man named Driscoll, held for stabbing a lumberman, attempted to escape from the county jail there. Deputy Sheriff Keyes was knocked down and the keys taken from him. The deputy recovered and killed Driscoll with one shot. The other two escaped. A Serious Wreck iii Montana. Helena. Mon., Aug. 19.—This afternoon a freight t rashed into a passenger train standing in the yard, killing Miss Potter, of Michigan, a passenger, and "lightly injuibig several others. Thirty freight cars ane several passenger coaches were wrecked. Advice to Mothers. Mrs. Winslow’s Soothing Svrup should always br* use*I for children teething. It soothes the child, softens the gums, allays all pain, cures wind colic, and is the beet remedy for Diarrhoea. Twenty-five cents a bottle. — I.a"t game of the season. Don’t miss it. Th places. Engit'woo ing attempt limits. No one can be a member of the Salvation Arrsiy who does not abstain from liquor and tobacco. The entire crew of the lost expedition sent in search of Sir John Franklin, were total abstinence men. Til** union" in one county of Pennsylvania distill ited ovr half a million pages of literature last year. Th** gobi medal given by th** Canadian Shorthand S x-iety for the championship of the world, was won by a woman. The Woman's School of Methods, held his year at Ocean Grove, was considered the best of all meetings ever conducted thor**. Mrs. Leavitt, the round-the-world missionary of tli*> W. C. T. I'., is now in France, where he find" drunkenness fearfully common. Toronto, < anada, though a eity of 210.-000 inhabitants, enjoys quiet Sabbaths. No street ears run during the day. ami all railroad trains are stopped. l’he society against the use of tobacco in Franee, is working to socur** a law forbidding boys under sixteen years of age to smoke. Many working women *>.' Germany are j afflicted with a disease which Mr. M**n-del, a noted nerve specialist., terms “coffee inebriety.” The Union League club of New York City estimates the amount of money taken from the people of New York and Brooklyn, to be $50,OOO,ODD annually. A Kansas City minister who has just completed a tour round the work! says: “No Christian can can go round the world without becoming a prohibitionist, and a Woman'" Christian Temperance Union man, too.” K nm u rag** rn rut for the People. So long as the failing embers of vitality are capable of being re-kindled into a warm and genial glow, just so long is there hope for til*' weak and emaciated invalid. Let him not, therefor*', despond, but derive encouragement from this and from tin* flirt!,er fact that there is a restorative most pot* nt in renewing the delapitated powers of a broken flown system. Yes. thanks to its unexampled tonic virtues, Hostetter's Stomach Bitters is daily reviving strength In the bodi**" and hope iii the minds of the feeble and nervous. Appetite, refreshing sleep, the acquisition of flesh and color, are blessings attendant upon the reparative processes which this priceless invigorant speedily initiates and carries to a successful conclusion. Digestion is restored, tile blood fertilized and sustenance afforded to each life-sustaining organ by tbe Bitters, which is inoffensive even to the feminine palate, vegetable in composition, and thoroughly safe. Use it, and regain vigor' All Quiet at Albany. Albany, New York. Aug. I; has not been any trouble I ere t to noon, and none i> expected, trains are moving through th* right. Superintendent Bi>sei will be but a -bort tim** * for** f: traffic i" resumed. AV -day up Freight city all "ays it I fr* iglu Gr; Dav i *r. w *f Ji "ap AT i* C T. RTL J'JU* )>UF* The Company \ ietorious* New York. Aug. 19.—Th** N* w.I* -St* **1 and Iron company of Trenton. N Jersey, reports their strike has end* the mo.I having returned to work t. morning at the companv’s Term-. •.. — Mrs. < * ranger. entered a week *. Being i not live •• taken ng Judge 5:50 p. rn. la! A Big Strike Imminent Ni xx York, Aug. 20. -talked of conference c* curred this evening hotel and lasted for tw situation was fill y db elusion was re a* hod will be resumed in midnight the indie far reaching in it- To-Day. - The I >r leader Th rn hours, ussed The I the nu Ilion"are that a str: effect" will to-day irising ne inaugurated upon aff the roads in ih**grea Vanderbilt system. Tho four labor leaders in conference wit ii th** executive committtee of Knights of Labor are members of th** snmprein** council of rn ploy* FROM DENMARK. Items of Interest Concerning Persons and Events in That Locality. [Correspondence of The Hawk-Eye.] Denmark, la., Aug. IS.—Quite sensa tion was aroused here recently when the report was cirulated that Mr. Geo. Epp; of Topeka, Kansas, a former well known merchant of this place, had died at his home after a lingering illness. The facts of the case proved to bo. however, that federation of railway general demeanor of til* conference was that til gaged in a heavy task. refused to say in what way til tions had resulted, beyond til The members of the men were **n-They positively r deiibera-"t alen*-I: I that no condition wa- reach** THE DES MOINES ENCAMPMENT. at tile Iowa Regular Troops Arriving <’ apital. De> Moini ". Aug. ii*. - Atta**! the early train over th** Northw yesterday morning wert* four coaches and two baggage * ars, on of which were companies A, ll, F lied to estern extra board and K —Base Bail To-day, Ft. Madison vs. Burlington. A Curious Phenomenon.—“I wonder what makes Mr. Tomkin’s complexion so furiously red.” “Drinking "ti much pale a!**.”—The Jester. of the Second I nited Stat**" infantry, with barracks at Fort Omaha. They have been encamped for tin* last tw*) weeks with the first and fourth regiments at Cedar Rapid". Til** battalion is in command of Captain Mills. The train was stopped at Central park and tin* soldiers disembarked. They wert busy all day pitching their tents and getting ready for til** encampment. TI,*-rest of the regiment, with the headquarters bund, is encamped with tin* - ai regiment at Spirit. Lake iud v I! arrive j here August J*'.. THE INDIANA ASSOCIATION. Regular Reunion aint Picnic oi I lint Oi lier at De** Moines. [Special to The Hawk-Ey**.] Des Moines, Aug. lo.—The Indue.a I association had it' regular reunion and picnic to-day. Addresses were delivered bv Rev. A. L. Hobbs, Judge Wright and j a number of others. The officers of t h** association for th** year will be: President, Hon. George \V. Jones, of Dubuque; vice presidents, J. W. Haves, of Des Moines, and I*. II. Henderson, of Indianola: secretary, Amos Brandt, of De" Moines; treasurer, R. T. C. Lord, of Des Moines. Resolutions of respect for Father Clarkson and Larkin Wright were adopted. IMPROPER USE OF THE MAILS. nim at Dub .ted for an a Jay that >h<; ay sin* asked ual train con a iiily left Sunday lied Waukon at It): died half an hour later. ; ll Baun Burned.—The • I Morn- two miles brandy Center, was de- ■ Thursday afternoon. The a ii*w one and contained ired ton" of hay and ail tile *i wagons of th** farm. The ll re i" unknown, but it is ■ "poi.taneous combustion, were discovered first com-' >n <*r the roof. The loss Is v- th an .n-unmet* of but Cholera Geum>.—1The F surgeon, who has been tin* mysterious fatality L. Pratt, of **bster county, due to poison-r from a creek cellated with cholera diseases, hogs ami P *•; *ry having en d from til** disease and tin* cureu-sc" avowed to remain where th** drainage W'Uild flow into th*' creek from which the cattle drank. A Ti:: : fh**n;: Attachment.—A Fort Dci.g mat: iii- invented a telephone a ta*-1.mci:t that will b** a boon to pro-* ssi ma }*•■••;• e. It i> in the shape of a ch.ckwork connection with the telephone and a provided with a dial, the hand of which can lit* set at any hour. When the owner is about to leave his office ho turns in** hand to the figure denoting the hour a* w iii ch he will return, ami when-ev. r lh** I. iephon** is “rung up” the ringer .- informed by a series of taps the tim** tie' absent business man will be Hive amt) Wa- find ing that gen at : gitig to E. (ship, Webs bs were du wa I Km Headache, Neuralgia. Dizziness, Nervousness, Spasms, Sleeplessness, cured by Dr. Miles’ Nervine. Samples free at J. If. Witte's drug "tore. n b —Knox hats at Raab’s. -Excursion to-night. Trains to the hail game as usual to-day. Arrest of ;» X’onng XX'mn tn for A«lvert ising Objectionable (’reparations. Des Moines. Aug. 19.—A seii'ation was created here to-day by tile arrest bv United State? Marshal Ettridge of Miss A. L. Smith, on the charge of using 'he mail" for circulating obscene literature in the form of advertisements of article" for immoral uses. Tho young woman is respectably connected, and ha" herpto- Diitrrlm », Dysentery, Cholera. Flax. '*.(_•    ne    I*:;«ut. fur nearly SO years the in: *    *> e cur**. Thousand* of testimonial*; ind**r"«-l Sty the XV extern Sanitary Commission, U.S.: * *.y ulleers, hospital physicians, steam-!>*>:tt * *:?n rs. et*-. Taken iii lime a sure preventive of Asiatic cholera. Interstate Note". ” Brotherhood people claim that rt. the Pirates' new short stop, is d a" t >oitey. Th** question inter-crank-concerns the disposal made of th** man whose place U he new player. Will it be I- ii *»r Bastian that will go to the rf tint'jo Post. Interstate league went tile way of earth yesterday. It- existence been trembling in the balance for some tim*’, and the recent disbandon-m* tit of tie* Evansville" precipitated its di-fin;ion. The Quincy club takes the pennant, thus giving Illinois another cbamnionshiD.—Chit a<jn JhiUij Sews. M.ugert, Uom:"key s new short-stop, is now iti til** city awaiting instructions. • IL* is -aid to be a phenomenon of the first water, an i Chicago sports are anxious to < ♦* him play. The new man t rn* rely as a reserve, and will 'Ban's place only when that unable to play.—Giitv;*/*) lfaify Si a- to ta Willis w ti ii'? Th* all Hi ha I' to take ] player Setrn. A Parallel Case.—Mrs. Upton “Yes, that’" i. y daughter's piano, hut she has scarcely touched it "ince sh*' has been married.” Mr". Downton—“Just th** same with my darter and’er typewriter.” —New York Weekly. —Stop at the Clifton, C hicago. ;

  • A. Brown
  • A. C. Wells
  • A. L. Hobbs
  • A. L. Smith
  • A. Taylor
  • Albert Evans
  • Alonzo Sniff
  • Amos Brandt
  • Asa Turner
  • Augustus Wilder
  • Bartram Vs. Robertson
  • C. Foster
  • C. M. Copp
  • Catharine Fennelly
  • E. C. Baffy
  • Edwin Willets
  • Ellen Brooks
  • G. B. Goode
  • George Wilder
  • Gilman Kansas
  • Grandma Wilder
  • Il Wl Mead
  • J. W. Haves
  • John Franklin
  • John Ryan
  • L. Pratt
  • L. Welsch
  • Larkin Wright
  • Mrs Hattie Ham
  • O. F. Berry
  • Ohed Knowlton
  • Oscar Fennelly
  • P. Wolf
  • Peter A. Dey
  • Quincy Man
  • T. Hazen
  • T. W. Ivory
  • Thomas Ii
  • Thomas Taylor
  • V. H. Chamberlain
  • W. A. Black
  • W. L. White
  • William Genuell
  • William Sniff
  • Y. Collins

Share Page

Publication: Burlington Hawk Eye

Location: Burlington, Iowa

Issue Date: August 20, 1890

RealCheck