Burlington Hawk Eye, August 21, 1890 : Front Page

Publication: Burlington Hawk Eye August 21, 1890

Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - August 21, 1890, Burlington, Iowa THE BURLINGTON HAWK-EYE. ESTABLISHED: JUNE, 1839.) BURLINGTON, IOWA, THURSDAY MORNING, AUGUST 21, 1890. (PRICE: 15 CENTS PER WEEK. ,jer Consideration in the Sense’s Morning1 Session. a Displaced by the Tariff Bill Which ** Discussed at Length-House Pro-fccdings—The Raoul Investlga-tlon—Washington News. to isiiiNGTON. Aug. JO.—Ill the senate ^Edmunds obtained leave of absence " . (jayS from to-morrow on account ii health. Mr. Quay’s resolution fix-the time for the voting on the tariff I and designating other legislative busi-L be taken up at this session was before the senate. lr Hoar demanded tin- yeas and nays agreeing to the resolution and then red as a substitute his own proposi-making it in order when any bill or lotion shall have been under consider* for a reasonable time for any sen-Ho demand that the debate be closed. also moved to amend Quay’s resolute adding to it provisions to in-0'in the business to be taken up, federal election bill and to have a on it taken on the fourth of Septem- ■r Quay gave notice that he would and a division of the question. fUr Hoar then spoke at some length Wpmotion in regard to the electoral I] taking occasion to defend the bill as Considered and necessary and ealcu-*-to remove force and fraud from ' members of our great chamber and to substi- work would be done to seen™ tv,,, ., tro! of the next house of that has ever been seen. PIG IRON STATISTICS. Gratifying Progress Made in the Industry Since I.SSO. Washington, Aug 20.—The superintendent of the census just received a bulletin on the production of pig iron in the United States during the year ending June 30, 1890. In this bulletin the super ln ten dent says:    “The production of pig iron, including Besemer, during tho year named aggregated 9,579,770 tons (of 2,000 pounds to the ton) as compared with d,.81,021 tons produced during the census year of 1880, and 2,052 8’> I tons during the census year of 1870. It will be gratifying to notice the great strides which the southern states made in the manufacture of pig iron since 1880, the total product in that year being 350,346 tons, as against 1,780,9011 tons in 1890. The development of the manufacture of pig ii on in the* I nited States during the ten years from 1880 to 1890 has been phenomenal, and at the* present rate of im reuse in tin* production, this country is destined soon to become the leading producer of pig iron in the world, possibly reaching this distinction in the calendar year of 1890.'’ In point of production Pennsylvania stands tirst, Ohio second, Alabama third, Illinois fourth and New York tiftil. In the six western states which produced pig iron there have been a large increase in production. GENERAL WASHINGTON NEWS. THE SITUATION IS SERIOUS. Powderly Says the Strike Has Become One of the Whole Order. Meeting of the Supreme Council Ordered in Terre Haute Saturday—A General Strike May Be Called— Unsatisfactory Conferences. assedation for the advancement of science began in earnest this morning .'with the organization and the association meeting in general session in the house of representatives. Over two hundred members of the association are present. This afternoon the various sections met separately and their vice presidents made addresses. To-night at Plymouth church the retiring president, Professor Menton Hall, delivered tho annual address. CHEERED FOR HOARD. election Wesentath te for the election processes^-itll which are ail unhappily too familiar the ceful arbitration of th*' courts of the {ted States.” (At the conclusion of Mr. Hoar s speech r Spooner moved to refer th*1 Quay lution to the committee on rules. Pryc made an impassioned address the republican senators against that Aion and in favor of the amendment the rules providing for the adoption nous question. Ile said that if yty-three republican senators would from six to ten hours every day and t, if necessary, the rules could be geed in three days, the tariff bill Vdjn ten days afterwards and the jtion bill in ten days after that. Hut Tardier, he said, had never won a bat-and never retained a friend, r. Hiseock took the same view and osed the reference of the Quay resown as leading to delay. lr. Edmunds replied to Frye’s remarks .declared EF opposition to the mazing process. While Edmunds was speaking the fk'sciock struck twelve and the tariff wa- laid before the senate as unshed business. Mr. Aldrich was asked I let th''tariff bill be laid aside tem polity but be declined doing so. and so senate proceeded with its considerate. pending question was McPker-umendment to strike out the classi-■tion and compound duties and to subtile uniform rate of 45 per cent Valorem in the cutlery paragraph, e amendment wa- rejected. Paddock ’lug the only republican voting “aye.” bill was then laid aside with but one e disposed of to-day. The house amendment to tile agricul-'»1 college bill and the meat inspection I was laid before the senate and conned in. These bills now go to the bident for his signature. The house hill for relief of the settlers Northern Pacific railroad indemnity ads was taken from the calendar and ssed. Adjourned. THE HOUSE.  • e Senate Meat Inspection Bill Passed. (Washington. Aug. 20.—The bill to empt milliner land from the Alien land it was laid on t he table (7. The bill for tin )e accounts of workmen der the eight-hour law jtwent over on th :rning hour. \ resolution calling for formation a- to Russia’s proscription Jew* was reported and adopted. The house then began the considerate " the senate meat inspection bill. Mr Funston, chairman of the committee on agriculture, said it was pro-ed by this measure to open foreign ts to American meats. By opening se ports millions and millions of for-‘n gold would be brought into the wintry and would relieve ’he embar-eondition and classes of industry. Mr M or mn 1 objected to the pending IU because it did not include lard among 1 products which wert1 to receive acer-"cate of character. Ile desired that jai po u rid lard should receive the cerite of wholesomeness and he also .ated the government to "go for” the mr lard that was held to bo “pure.” Hitt, of Illinois, said tnis bill ulddestroy the pretense on which the reign governments excluded our hog inducts. He objected to an unjust dis-dmnation bed mr made against American rk under the pretense that it was tin-Jtolesome. This was a measure in favor the farmer and it was time that such fixation should be enacted. Mr. Adams, of Illinois, favored the ill a* strengthening tile hands of the *pb mats of the government. Morgan, of Mississippi, offered an 'end merit bringing lard within opera-on.'of the bill: lost. Mr. Sayers offered an amendment prohug that Texas fever shall not be con-*r«'d as a contagious or infectious Ssease: lost. The bill then passed. The house proceeded to the considera-on of the bill delining lard, but without ^posing of the measure the house adorned. IHE CONGRESSIONAL OUTLOOK. A Conference Committee to lie Asked on on the River anil Harbor Bill. \\ A sn i xgt( >.\. Aug. 20.—The house committee on rivers and horbors to-day had tyider consideration the senate amendments to tile river and horbor bill. T in* committee decided to recommend non-concurrence in all the amendments, and will ask the house to appoint a conference committee. This will probably be done tomorrow. The President Invited to California. Washington, Aug. 20.—The California delegation in congress waited on tin* president this morning and in behalf of tile California Pioneers and Native Sons of the Golden West invited him to be present and participate in the celebration of the fortieth anniversary of the admission of the state into the union. The president said that while he was notable. to visit that great state this year ho hoped to do so next year. Tlie Raimi Investigation. Washington, Aug. 20.—The special committee consisting of Messrs. Morrill, Sawyer. Smvser. Goodnight and Lewis, appointed to investigate the charges brought by Representative Cooper against Commissioner of Pensions Green IC Raum, met to-day to begin it* work. Commissioner Haunt and Representative Cooper were present at the meeting. After the reading of the charges and the submission by both sides of lists of witnesses. the committee adjourned until tomorrow. Yesterday*!* Silver Purchase. Washington, Aug. 20.—Four hundred and sixty-six thousand ounces of silver were purchased by the treasury department to-day at prices ranging from 119 45-100 to 120 cents per ounce. Two hundred and lifty thousand ounces were bought at the top price. by a vote of 50 • adjustment of and mechanics was taken up. ‘xpiration of the Tho Guatemala-Salvador Peace Treaty. Washington, Aug. 20.—The state department received a telegram from Minister Mizner to-day saying tho good offices and mediation of the United States had been accepted by both Guatemala and Salvador as a basis of a treaty of peace to be presented to-night. The President Oil’For Cape May. Washington, Aug. 20.—The president left Washington to-day for a week visit to Cape May Point, accompanied by ex-Senator Sewell, of New Jersey. Inspectors of Hulls and Boilers. Washington. Aug. 20. secretary of the treasury pointed George Ii. Knapp hulls and Charles F. Yeager boilers at Dubuque, Iowa. The acting to-day ap-inspec-tor of inspector of IN THE PATH OF THE STORM. ♦Publicans Will Carry the Next House Despite the Numerous Gerrymanders. U^n\,,Tnv Aug. 20.—Secretary Tier, of the republican congressional JD-a.gn ' Oinnrittee. said last evening: Ila* gerrymander process in the var-ju> sates the democrats, since the last ^ngr.xionul elections, have really made apparent gain of about fifty districts. * they could carry all of the terri-U which they claim, they would, of . have a majority of perhaps fif-••>1 .a the im vt house. It is not at all howt The Loss of Life anil Damage at Wilke*-barre. Pennsylvania. Wii.KK>i?Amu . Pa.. Aug. JO. The ninth regiment is on duty this morning in answer to the mayor's proclamation. The soldiers an* assisting the police in maintaining order. Unemployed men were set to work to-day to clear away fallen trees,telephone and telegraph pole*. Many owners of buildings have already set about the reconstruction of the injured portions of their property. A careful estimate places the number of buildings demolished and partly destroyed at four hundred, and some estimate that it will exceed this figure. The loss will probably reach SI,(XKMMX), although in tile present, chaos no possible means of making a close estimate exists. At the city hospital several victims are cared for. Some of them cannot survive. So far as eau be ascertained this morning the following are killed:    Nettie Thompson (colored) aged ten, Lvi Marting, John Fritz, Pete Rittenmeyer, Mrs*. Eliza J. McGiule'y, her infant and sixteen-year-old son. Joseph Kern, Andrew Frantz, George Hamilton and an unknown Hungarian. The fatally injured are:    Franklin Welsh, John llonseh, John Long, an unknown employe of the Delaware and Hudson railroad. .lames McGuffey. Berlin Vandermark, Frank Fulrod, Mrs. Barrett. Mary McGuffey and Isaiah Newsbiegel. The city during the night was enveloped in darkness owing to the service front the electric light station Vicing shut off. Thousands of people arc scrambling over and about the scenes of the wreck and business is almost neglected. The body of Peter Schmidt, aged ten, lias been found, and t here are reports of the finding of other bodies. The Record places the number of buildings wrecked by the cyclone at four hundred. They are damaged in amounts from SKK) to S20,OOO. The total loss is estimated at over one million dollars. Nkw York, Aug. 20.—Powderly tonight stated the strike had ceased to be one of the local assembly, and has become one of the whole organization, and it will use eyery means in its power to continue the light. He intimates the federation of railroad employes will support the movement. The situation is serious. Grand Master Sargent, president of the council and chief of the firemens’ organization, lias ordered a meeting of the supreme council Saturday at Terre Haute for consideration of the question of the New York Central strike. Whether this move means the council must go through certain formal action before tin* general strike can be declared or whet her no strike will be declared at all remains to be seen. AN UNSATISFACTORY CON I KUK N< E. Powderly and Devlin, of the executive board of Knights of Labor called on Webb this evening. Toucey was with Webb and the four gentlemen had an interview which lasted twenty minutes. Webb refused the offer of Powderly to submit the matter to arbitration on the grounds already presented. In other words, hi' said tho company was not “jumping on the Knights of Labor.” They did not discharge men because they were Knights of Labor but for good reasons. Neither Depew nor Vanderbilt were opposed to the Knights of Labor as an organization. Powderly once more urged that tin* matter be arbitrated, but Webb remained firm. Delvin asked Webb if lie would consent to investigating the causes surrounding the discharge of the fifteen men. Webb replied there was nothing to investigate; that the company was managing the road and he did not sen why their actions should be questioned. Delvin then asked him if he did not owe the public and the employes of his road any duty regarding its management, in which all were more or less interested. Webb did not reply. Delvin then said there was no use* in further discussing the matter, as tile railroad company had decided themselves in favor of an independent course. Toucey then said Master Workman Lee was primarily responsible for the strike. Devlin asked Toucey if he would waive the question of Lee's action and consider the discharge of the other men. Toucey and We hit retired and that ended the conference. Powdely and Devlin then withdrew* without making any further threats or intimating what they intended to do. Webb give* this version of the interview and said the whole conference was carried on in the most pleasant, manner. At this time (9:15 p. in.,) tho situation at the depot is unchanged. At the Torre Haute meeting Sargent said he would lay the whole case before the council. He fully endorsed the position of the executive board. ‘ The executive board,” said Powderly to-night, “says to the Knights of Labor and public that tin* position finally assumed by the company makes it necessary for them to vindicate the right of labor to organize by prosecuting the strike to the bitter end.” Wiien the ominous condition of affairs became plain late to-night that a strike of all the employes of the New York Central would, without doubt, be ordered out either to-night or in tile morning, a reporter went to the Grand Central depot to interview the railroad officials, Webb and Voorhees, who, for the present, sleep thor*. Both had retired to their improvised cots and were clad in night clothes. After rubbing their eyes to get the sleep out of them (it was eleven o’clock), they received the report cordially. Webb said lie considered that the strike was declared in the belief that the Central management were opposed to the Knights of Labor. Ile wished to reiterate his statements that this was not the truth. When told a strike over tin* whole road would be declared tonight or to-morrow Webb said that in spite of all the roads would run all train* in the morning a* asoak neither he nor Voorhees appeared much depressed. lie wished the public to know he had no official notice from Powderly of the strike, and said all this time the company had not been lying idle. When told the strike mein all the employ but engineers, he appeared somewhat startled. Neither he no Voorhees made any comment thereon. Powderly wasasked tonight what would be the next move. He said it had not been determined, but he would to-morrow issue an appeal to the mechanics and all other. employes of the Central Hudson system and connecting lines. The document will be based on the refusal of the the company to arbitrate the difficulties aud the employes will upon receipt of them stop work at once. Several reporters lounged around the St. Cloud hotel waiting vainly for the labor leaders to return. The usual attendance of subordinate Knights of Labor ceased. The few that came in disappeared quickly again bound on secret errands. Sargent, Sweeny, Wilkinson and Howard will leave at an early hour in the morning for Terre Haute to attend the meeting of the supreme council. Wisconsin Republicans Hold an Enthusiastic Convention at Milwaukee. Milwackkk, Wis., Aug. 20.—The republican state convention was called to order at 12:15 by Chairman Payne of the state central committee. Michael Griffin, of Eau Claire, was chosen temporary chairman. Griffin's speech was enthusiastically cheered and every reference to Governor Hoard and the Bennett law was the signal for hearty applause. It. N. Boyd, of Racine, and W. J. Mailman were made temporary secretaries. A committee on resolutions, consisting Of one delegate from each congressional district, with Ogden ii. Fethers as chairman was then appointed. After the appointment of other committees the convention adjourned until three o’clock. Fpon reassembling, Governor Hoard was placed in nomination by Genera! George Bryant, of Madison, and a motion to make his renomination by acclamation was carried amid cheers. Governor Hoard was then sent for. He was enthusiastically applauded, and spoke as follows: Mr. President and gentlemen of the convention: I tender to you and through you to the republicans of Wisconsin, my heartfelt thank* for this mark of your confidence and esteem. Life brings no better reward in any department of human effort than the assurance of duty well done. Two years ago I promised to hold your honor and the honor of our beloved commonwealth in faithful keeping.    What you have    done    to-day    is evi dence of your belief that I have at least tried to redeem my promise.    For    your generous and hearty recognition    and    en dorsement I am deeply grateful. Wisconsin stands to-day with the eyes of the whole nation upon her. From Maine to California comes the inspiring word, “stand by the little school house. Forsake    not the hope    of    your    children and    the progress of tie! republic.” party has always of principle and the    conviction. It, lime courage for progres liberty in everything. It, LABOR DAY PROCLAMATION. Governor Boies Invites a General Observance of Monday, Sept. I. Creston’* Bine Gras* Palace Opened Governor Boles Present—Sail Death of a Young Man at Des Moines —General State News. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Bks Moines, Aug. 20.—Governor Boies to-day issued the following proclamation: The general assembly having established the tirst Monday in September as a legal holiday to be known as Labor Day. I, Horace Boles, governor, hereby invite the people of Iowa to appropriately observe the same. It is especially proper that the laboring people of the state should upon this day assemble together and rejoice over the wonderful developments of its material interest in which their hands have so largely aided to accomplish. I therefore urge that the usual avocations of our citizens tie suspended on this occasion in rendering a suitable tribute of respect to the day designed to honor those whose strong arms are shields of our nation a* well as the source of our wealth. WEAVER GETS THERE. had come back to live with hi* wife. She objected however, and threw his valice out of tile window and slammed the door in his face. In revenge yesterday he swore out a warrant against the woman and will prosecute her for bigamy. Tin and perpetuity The republican been a party an exponent of stands with subequality and now demand* for every child that he be given the privileges of his birthright. “The child that is the citizen that is to be” ha* appealed to the republican party and all patriotic citizens that he be granted these rights. Shall lie appeal in vain? Thank God. here i* an I** ie That touches every core of our civil life. Men from every nation and every religion, forgetting every prejudice of race or belief, touch elbows along down the lino in defense of that education to the child that shall make secure that for which the immortal Lincoln prayed at Gettysburg, “a government of the people, for the people and by the people.” J. B. Treat, of Green county, was nominated for lieutenant governor on the first ballot and the convention then adjourned until evening. The ticket was not completed until after midnight. The nomination* are: Secretary of state. Edward Coe, of Walworth: treasurer. Albert ll. Guilfuss. of Milwaukee: attorney general. James O’Neil, of Clark county; superintendent of public instruction, L. D. Harvey, of Winnebago; railroad commissioner. Lyman E. Brimi, of Eau Claire. The convention is still in session. CRESTON’S PRIDE. ALL LONDON TERREFIED. The the Blue Graft* Palace Opened lo World—Governor Bole* I’resent. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] ( Reston, la., Aug. 20. — Creston*s magnificent blue grass palace was completed to-day and is ready for the grand opening to-morrow. The building as compared with the palace of !a*t year is double in size, decorations and displays and will accommodate more than -wire the number of people. Governor Boies, who formally open* the palace to-morrow, arrived tiff* evening accompanied by his staff and the State band of Des Moines. He was welcomed by Company I) and artillery and the mayor and prominent democrats. A steady ram has poured down for tin- past few-hours and bids fair to dampen the opening day's program. The city i* fast filling up with viators, each incoming train unloading crowds of people and loads of xhibits from the different counties of the league. The prospects for a grand and successful exhibit, however, are nattering. The management have left nothing undone, and Creston i* ready to entertain the world. Little Freight Being Handled. Buffalo. Aug. 20. — Little freight i* being handled here, but tile passenger trains are not any later than usual. A “TRACK JACK” DID IT. California Democratic State Convent ion. San Josi:, Cal., Aug. 20.—The democratic state convention to-day adopted a platform reaffirming tin* principles of the St. Louis platform of I**I and declaring against tile depleted t reasury, the imposition of unequal and oppressive taxes, the arbitrary disregard by the speaker of the house of representatives of all parliamentary rules, and the shameless servility displayed by the majority in the house in yielding ready obedience to hi* tyrannical mandates: their refusal to join the democracy in its effort to procure tile passage of the measure permitting the free coinage of silver; the neglect of the present administration to modify and remit the erroneous tariff: denounces and condemnd the republican majority in the national house of representatives for Hie passage of the infamous Lodge election bill: denounce* the McKinley bill; favors recoinage of silver md the enactment of laws against pools and trusts; the election of United state* senators by the direct vote of the people and the adoption of the Australian ballot system. Pennsylvania l’roliibibitionist*. ll \ URISH! ‘KG, Pa.. Aug. 20.—The state prohibition convention assembled at 10:30 this morning. After the appointment of the usual committees, and the transaction of other routine business Agib Rickets was elected permanent chairman. A recess was taken until two o’clock. Idaho’* First Rspublican Convention. Boise City, Idaho, Aug. 20. -The first republican state convention held in the new *#tte of Idaho assembled here today. J. S. Wheeler was chosen tempo-rary chairman. Nominated by the Alliance. Slot \ City, Aug. 20.—The Farmers’ Alliance convention at Cherokee to-day nominated A. Wcstfull, of Woodbury, as candidate for congress from the eleventh district. RAILROAD MATTERS. Vt nat-ls-Jt Candidate Nominated in the Seventh District. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.l Des Moines, la., Aug. 30.—The democrats of the Seventh district held their congressional convention this afternoon. The meeting was lacking in enthusiasm and the attendance of delegates was small. II. J. Wasson, of Warren, was chosen chairman, and F. J. West, secretary. It early appeared that Boss Lehmann’s plan to nominate Weaver was to be tried, and the conscientious democrats raised a howl. The strange fact was that the director* themselves kept well in the background, showing that a row was expected. After tile report of the committee on resolutions tin convention took a recess and held ; secret caucus, but till their effort* to keep dark what happened within the room* was of no avail, the republican.* were alert enough to obtain information enough of the row to cloth their faces in smiles for the balance of the campaign The blood of bourbonism was up and some bitter speeches were made. The speakers were applauded and hurrahed. Some were in favor of Barnett: other* were equally strong for Weaver. One delegate said if the democrats would nominate Burnett General Weaver would take the stump for him. This was denied. One man sail Barnett's candidacy was a republican scheme to defeat the democrats. He wa not a Bartlett man. A third was opposed to either Barnett or Weaver. He wanted a straight democrat and he knew host of democrats who would vote for Hull in preference to any nondescript. Barnett’s name was once greeted with bi**es a* was the statement tile republican* were putting up money to run Barrett. The contingent opposed to Weaver returned the compliment with hisses when that gentleman’s name was mentioned. Senator ( assitt was appointed us a committee of one to g“ out and eon*ult th** bosses. The senator taked with Whip-Cracker Lehmann and returned after consultation with that gentleman and in less than five minutes, notwithstanding much kicking, the caucus settled quickly upon Weaver. When the convention reassembled Senator Cassett made a pathetic effort to place Weaver in nomination, lie said Weaver was a great man, Hie equal of any great man. Some smiled. Bill Porter clapped ins hands and the motion carried: but the democrats are mad and many openly express their determination to vote for Hull. Part of the consideration in the nomination of Weaver was that Engle shall withdraw in tiff- di*-triet. This will prove fruitless. He expresses himself strongly opposed to Weaver and claims the Farmer'* Alliance will support him. He i* in the field to st ay, and a* far as Warren county is concerned he will poll as many votes a* demagogue Weaver. Capt. J. A. T. Hull feels very happy. The effect of today's nomination will also be to make the ( lection of Lacey in the sixth an assured fact. The union laborites will resent Weavers ut •erupt to deliver them into the hands of the democrats without asking their advice. There i* no small sized row on band. Weaver died in the sixth district. IF* remain* will be buried in the seventh. THE FIGHT AGAINST LIQUOR. SHOT THROUGH THE HEAD. The Sail Accident al Death of a Young Man at De* Moines. [Special to TheHawk-Eye.] De* Moines, Aug 20.— La*t evening Fred Doyle, living alone with his mother, returned home after hi* day's work and after supper started to go outside in the rear of the lot taking his revolver with him. Soon after the mother heard the report of a pistol and went into the yard, calling lier son by name. Not receiving any reply she procured a lamp and went outside and there >hc found him dead, shot in the temple, the revolver 'Till grasped in ids hand. Ii is apposed that tile weapon was accidentally discharged. Young Doyle was Hut nineteen year* old and was the sole support of hi* widowed motlier. Ile was in the employ of ( Dewitt, wholesale grocers. Benton County Republican*. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.I Vinton, la., Aug. 20.—The republicans of Benton county held a vt enthusiastic county convention to-day. nominating by acclamation county officers as follows:    County    clerk,    J.    C Wilner of Belle Plaine; county recorder, Fraud Mossraar of Polk townshii county attorney, Win. P. Whipple < Taylor township:    county    superv.-or, John Young of Eden township. Intense Excitement Over the Discovery of a Case of Cholera. Number* of Persons Exposed The Victim Brought the Di*ea*e from India anil Wondered Through the Street* Several Day*. London, Aug. 20.—The cholera ha* at last reached London, and there is a downright panic which over*hadows everything else. Robert Leigh, the tir*t victim, brought tile disease with him from Calcutta, where he doubtless got it from some of the returned Mecca pilgrim'. He landed Sunday last from the steamer Duke of Argyll, which came straight from india and was subjected to no special examination, notwithstanding all tile warnings of danger in the pre** and the excellent example set by the French government in regard to all vessels arriving at French and Algerian ports from the east. Leigh went to a coffee house, a* the cheap London lodging houses are called, and wa* carried to a hospital on a stretcher through the street yesterday. The doctors at once pronounced it a ease of Asiatic cholera. A private interview with the doctor who examined Leigh elicit* the fact, upon the admission of the latter, that he wandered freely about tile East End before in- became so ill that fie wa' obliged to go to bed. During ills wanderings he drank and conversed with a nu,liber of persons. The doctor ha* no doubt whatever that many persons have contracted the disease in tile coffeehouse where Leigh lodged, and expresses fear that it will spread rapidly. There i* no question that the man, is suffering from Asiatic cholera in its worst form. The people in the neighborhood of the lodging house are badly frightened, but the health authorise* display a greater degree of alarm even than those who have been exposed to th*- diseased. Emperor William'* vi*it. to the . /ar being carried out strictly according to programme, and it i' impossible to forecast. at present the re*ult of the negotiation* which are going on mid* r cover of the festivities. Chancellor Yon Caprivi water. We may expect run closer to their schedu have been doing recently. The Pittsburgh was e<p night but may not arri ing. Tho Charlotte Boeekler an Schulenberg both passed down The St. Paul due down afternoon is not looked for un packets to than they :>ected tip last until this morn- d Helene with logs. yesterday ii to-day. PURSUED BY MISFORTUNE. Tit*- fffntfrnffhffl Mrraper Work* of MI. Pleasant Ate tin IlnrnH, [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Mr. Plea'A.NT, la.. Aug. go. -A boat ten oVlo* k to-night the building of the Works W.-stern Wheel Scrap* covered to be on fire. (•{Torts to subdue t plant wa* reduced ti second serious loss 01 two years, it i* not started. Watchmen there was no sign of tire an hr to the alarm and the general wa* d bland in spite of ail e t’aine. the entire ashes, entailing a the company within known how the (in-in the building *ay r previous ) p position that it was the work of an incendiary. PREPARE^) FOR CAMP. Oriler* l**ued to Company II in Relation Thereto- Fines for Non-At tendance. A* th*- time draw - near for the annual brigade encampment, to be held this year at Des Moines, the members of Co. Ii an- making their preparation* to drop business restraints sad engage la another summer campaign. The following orders have been issued:    » Headquarters Burlington Hitless, | Second Regiment. J. N. G, Company “H.” Britt.tx*.ton, la., Aug. JO*:* I ORDER NO. 24. ut an start wh it ll order t gener-for th*- due*, on 1*90, on h leave* . In compliance with -No. TK), issued from the adj al'- office, this * ompany will brigade encampment at De Saturday morning. Augc*t train No. 3, C.. II. & Q.. Burlington at 7 o’clock a. in. J. On 'aid morning th** company wil meet at the armory at 5:30 o'clock *ro! call at a. rn. sharp). 3. Member* will wear th*- r fatisru uniform' and carry canteen' and ket bags; the blankets will b*- p within and overcoat* roiled on ' *    ’ bag*. • company quartenua*tei Ru"ian foreign mini Peterhof to-morrow. will meet the DeGiers. at whatever agreement may have tor* d into by tile two emperor arranged in detail before the separate. It i* a curiou* fa- t army maneuver* which ter, iud been e th* witnessing take province* of Benton Comity Veteran Vimon. la.. Aug. 20.—The twelfth annual reunion of the Benton county veteran association will be h«-ld here Aug. 27 and 28. General William ll. Gibson of Ohio. will deliver ar, addn-**. The Fifth Iowa infantry veteran a.-'o-ciation and the Thirty-seventh Iowa infantry, the “graybeards,” will be present. Colonel E. S. Samp*on, of the Fifth Iowa infantry, and other speaker', will be heard. Soldier*’ Reunion at Ft. Madison. [Special to the Hawk-Eye. Ft. Madison. la.. Aug 20. Great preparations have been made t*» receive tile old soldiers of the 3oth Iowa infantry, who will gather in tiff* city tomorrow and Friday in their eighth annual reunion. A heavy rain set iii tiff* evening and unless it clear' off by morning to-morrow * exercise* will be greatly interfered with. Appointed General Manager. Cor NCI I. Bluffs, la.. Aug. 20.— William ll. Burn*, who ha* been assistant division superintendent of the I calic railroad at this point, ha-pointed general manager of the Union railway. The latter i* the Union Pacific system. William is the Baith which are German in race and a* well a* in the names of the t< Lutheran in religion. There mini: that Emperor place in Russia, language, .vn*. and an be no doubt of the desire of the Courlander* for annexation to Germany, nor of the willingness <>f the latter power to accommodate them 'hould a favorable opportunity arise. It I- al*o regarded a* *igniiicant that the pn sent 'hould have been selected a* the moment f*>r order- lllail KC! 4. Th detail ai Friday morn 3, C., B. .v take charge baggage of member* the 5. Membei possi COOK* W Mg. ( I Augi The th trari' moan uarter rta at the valise: name there! th* reef. rs of the cc e, have their ir armory by Thur should be It written on ). If any n read) ked and ing the formation German dragoons. if a new re ITT** GENERAL FOREIGN NEWS. Wholesale Slaughter ported at London, Aug. 20.— situation in Armenia of Christians Moosh. I is daily heroin of Re- lffs baggage ready by said have same at the armory Friday evening. August 22. Cha*. Wii.lne C. A. St Birr ITTER. Fir*t : Company ll will hold a sp at the armory on next Thai to make final preparation* ? brigade encampment at Th** adjutant genera joined the various corn to insist that every en' th** encampment. In case of attend the member must I-** ti rate of - J per day for each da We are informed that nearly member of Company II will ; ruan-aeked ■op of with Tip on n No. :r will of the should, if baggage rung. All • owner’s fastened not have *• he must or before , apt ai ii. ff'ant. ti meeting »v evening trend the I)*-* Moi: ha' >tr sted ma ’ a I -n nion Pa-been ap-Montana a part of more deplorable.    There    ha' wholesale slaughter of Christian* at Moosh. Choler:i Appear* at Malaga. Spain. Madrid. Aug.    20.—A    death from cholera ha* occurred on the British steamer at Malaga, from Valencia. The disease has al*o appeared at Tortosa and Tanagona. Tin- Potato Blight. Du ULIN. Aug. 20.—The potato blight is spreading with alarming rapidity in the southern portion of County Down. In all parts of Armagh it ha* assumed *erious proportion*. Established Headquarter*. Boon. la.. Aug. 2<>.—Chairman E. E. Mack, Secretary E. D. Chassell. and Assistant Secretary E. W. Bicknell, of the republican state central committee have arrived in the city and established headquarter*. Death of a Well-Known Iowan. De* Moine*. Aug. 20.—T. O. Mershau, a well-known and respected citizen of the state for many years, died to-day. aged seventy-one. after a protracted illness.    ________ THE TURF. lore th; ma ti Ae there are local iii every eongres-republiean cam-organizing for busi ng tow 'kine ver. that they can gain half this number of the ' lr *'• nod certainly lose some dis-*“' which they now represent. What ■ -enoral result will- be no one can ?or' tell at this time, for J7Uts of importance F!°na! district. The J£n committee i and beginning work in earnest. It He**-- to defeat tin- wholesale gerry-M, k"mes of the democrats, and I o! ;; ■> believe we will elect a majority next house of representatives. ■' ’’corrals nny he able to hold their most of th** districts they jH'f'^ent, but the gerrymander. ffl',r.sr f,n “’‘Lur means of campaigning, Lvm - roa, t against those who tho ,J!    *l    about. The record of boot ,i.senl *10uso of representatives has bv '.lKir'uglily satisfactory to the eoun-uC‘ has favored the farmers and the StiT- 11 has imTcas,’<i &hc^p"®can .. ^nt l :    receiving    eneourage- trdtkn V ‘'ery section of the country «the battle, which will open in earn- ^ro.rnm°nth’ w'^ one °f tho most try." ' ' !n 'he history of the coun- c!ark*cnCI1-ilti-Carter said lhal Mr-the conin 0 ° Is 10 the real head of fe- would lake hold of the rarnest 0,1 the ist °f G and that some of the best ‘adulating medium, and has ful-pledgr the volume ful-to the Tin- Storm at Brushville. Si squKHANNA, Pa.. Aug. 20.—A heavy wind storm unroofed house* and bams at Brushville, three miles from here, last evening. The house occupied by Luther Hall and family was partially blown down aud one of Hall s sons was killed and a not her fatally injured._________ Chamberlain’* Eye and Skin Ointment. A certain cure for Chronic Sore Eye* Tetter, Salt Bheum, Scald Head, Old Chronic Sores, Fever Sores. Erzema, Itch, Prairie Scratches. Sore Nipples and Piles. It is cooling and soothing. Hundreds of cases have been cured by it after all other treatments have failed. 25 and 50 cent boxes for sale by all druggists. The World’s I air Site. Cud ago, Aug. 20.—The executive committee and building and grounds committee of the World’s Fair directors were in session four hour* tiff* afternoon and evening discussing the apparently never ending question of a site for the exposition. What action, if any wa* taken, could not be learned, the committee being in strictly executive session. As a general liniment for sprains and bruises or for rheumatism, lame bai k, deep seated or muscular pains, Chamberlain's Pain Balm is unrivalled. by all druggists.    ___________ For sale and pro-Bav Shore, A Well Known Theatrical Man Dead. Baltimore, Aug. 20.—Patrick Harris the well known theater owner prietor, died this morning at Long Island;_____ For delicacy, for purity, and mcnt of the complexion nothing equal* zoni’s Powder. Can*e of t he Terrible Railroad Accident at Quincy, Massachusetts. Quincy. Mass., Aug. 20.—Two other victims are added to the list of dead this morning. Miss Ella Bard, aged twenty-two. who died at the hospital, and Miss Abbie Abbott, of Louisville, Kentucky. Although no investigation has been made it appears the cause of the accident was a “track jack,” which had been left on the rail*. Such a tool was picked up in the weed* near the scene of the accident that showed plainly tho mark* of wheels where it had been run over. The foreman of the section gang, named Welch, cannot bo found. It appear* from the statement of passenger* that pickpockets worked with great success and reaped quite a harvest. Those who escaped uninjured were dazed and all t hat seemed necessary was a respectable looking person to meet any of them and offer to take charge of their valuable*. These were turned over in many instances. Several of the dead were known to have money and watches but these were not found on their persons. Twelve persons are now at the Quincy hospital. They are all seriously injured, most of t hem scalded by escaping steam and several are in a precarious condition._______ A Fatal Collision. Palmer Lake. Col.. Aug. 20.—A col lision occurred this afternoon on the Denver and Rio Grande, between Palmer Lake and Monument, which resulted in tho death of Engineer Hart and proba bly the death of Fireman Foley. 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._____ For the Advancement of Science. Indianapolis, Aug. 20.—The thirty-! ninth annual meeting of the American Immediate Action to Be Taken in Joint Rati* Cases by Iowa Commissioner*. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Des Moines, Aug. 20.—In a conversation to-day between Governor Boies and the members of the board of railroad commissioners in regard to the enforcement of the joint rate.*, Die governor was in favor of instituting suit against one road only and making the matter something of the nature of a te*t, case. The commissioners prefer to begin prosecuting all of the road* at once and avoid any delay of proceedings during which time the railroads would operate in opposition to the commissioners rates. Attorney General Stone and Commissioner Smith have been telegraphed for and immediate action will be taken upon their arrival. Ilomcftcckcr* Excursion Rate*. Chicago, Aug. 20.—At a meeting of the general passenger agents of the roads in the territory of the Central Traffic association to-day it was decided to soil homeseekors excursion tickets from all points in that territory on dates ti-xed by the western roads for such excursions. Tho tickets are to be sold on September 9 and 23, and October 14. good going on date of sale only and returning for thirty days. Prohibitionists Active* iii Their Prosecution of Original Package Men. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Pit. a ski, la.. Aug. 20.—Sheriff Kin-liick came down here from Bloomfield yesterday and raided an original package house run by A. Watthers. He found a barrel of bottled beer which lie seized. The trial i* set for August 26. The citizen* of Pulaski an- determined to break up the liquor busine** they had to submit for a period of four months from Aprii 9 to August 9, and consider they have had enough of the evil. Boone, la., Aug. 20.—The county authorities yesterday seized the whole *tock of the Anheuser-Busch Brewing Company, of St. Louis, at its agency in this city. The other original package houses had shipped their stock out of the state. The officers captured nearly one hundred barrels, and it wa* confiscated under the Iowa law. Sioux Cliv. la.. Aug. 20.- The Law and Order League yesterday instituted prosecutions against the proprietors of all the leading original package houses. An injunction was served on L. Mander-schild, and his >15,oho stock of liquors is now in the hand* of the officer*. Saratoga Hum. Aug. 20.—Fir* Rat orerunm-r won. ,e tbird; time. :    Kit King y Yan Hazen I CHRISTIANS AT WORK. at Dc* State Convention of “Disciple* Moine*. Dr* Moine*, Aug. 20.- The 'tate Christian (Disciples’) convention began in tiffs city yesterday afternoon, and will continue until Friday. About three hundred delegates from all part* of the state are in attendance. The session will begin at 9 o’clock each morning and adjourn at 5 o’clock in the evening. Gen. F. M. Drake, of Centerville, is president, and A. M. Haggard, of Oskaloosa, secretary. These gentlemen constitute the conference board, which has in charge the general state work under the direction of the annual conference, and their report was read this afternoon. To-morrow morning the regular work of the convention begins. The annual meeting is called to arrange the missionary work of the church, to provide for bedding revivals throughout tin* state where the organization is riot regulariyaestablished, and to make arrangements for mi*sion work in towns and cities. Mr. John Carpenter, of Goodland, Iud., says: “I tried Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Darrhoea Remedy for diarrhea and severe cramps and pains in the stomach and bowels with the best result*. In the worst eases I never had to give more than the third dose to effect a cure. In most cases one dose will do. Besides its other good qualities it is pleasant to take.” 25 and 50 cent bottle* for sale by all druggists. Canada’* Wheat Crop. Winnipeg, Man., Aug. 20.—The government crop bulletin issued to-day give* the average wheat yield at twenty-five bushel per acre, with a total of twenty million bushels. Harvesting is half over and the weather fine. Change of life, backache, monthly irregularities. hot {lashes, are cured by Dr. Miles1 Nervine. Free samples at J. TI. Witte’s drug store. AN IOWA ENOCH ARDEN. Fred Bonner* Returns After a Long Absence and Find* Iii* Wife Married. Dubuque, Aug. 20.—Twenty years ago Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bonners were married in Marengo, Iowa. They had three children. Bonners was a wanderer and did not support his family. Half a dozen times during the past ten years he has been away from home for months. On Christmas, 1*7S. he left, and six months later his wife heard, so she claims, that hi1 had died in Colorado. She had no money and took in washing to support the family. About one year ago she claims to have married a railroad man named Will Johnson. They lived in poverty in a one story house, corner of Sixth and Clay streets, in this city. On Sunday morning. Fred Bonners, husband No. I, put in his appearance. He was without money, and bringing his valice he went to tin* house and stated that he Hit Saratoga, Tliree-fourthsof a mile: I Stratagem *eeond. Sir R 1: 19? I. Second Race—One mile and half a furlong:    Busted won. Flood Tide *econd. Eminence third: time, 1:5**«    . Third Ka e—Six furlong won. Golden Rod second, third: time, BIOC... Fourth Race—Three-fourths of a mile: Voting Duke won. Wary second. Eestacy third; time. 1:13'. Fifth Race—One mile:    Birthday    wain. Major Tom second, Marie K. third: time. 1:43 .    _ The Knoxville Knee*. [Special to the Hawk-Eye.. Kngxvili.e. la., Aug. 20.—The Marion county fair opened to day with a very light attendance. A steady rain fell ai! afternoon making the track slow . Fir*t Race—Three minute trot: Brown Jim won. Little Badger second: time 2:40 J. Second Race Three-year-old stake trot: Washaska won: time 2:36- . Third Race—2:40 pacing:    Original Package won. Greenstotts second: time 2:341 .. The Poughkeepftie lino «. Pol OUK kki’*ik. N. Y.. Aug. JO. Amid much cheering by two thousand spectators, C. J. Hamlin, nearly seventy-one years old, got into a four-wheei skeleton wagon and drove Belie Hamlin and Jus-tina a mile to beat their record of j:i*. He did it. making a mile in 2:16!4. First Race—2:20 cia'* (unfinished>. 810,000:    Globe    won.    Miss    Alice    second. Golden Rod third. Cannelle fourth: time, 2:19*4 • Second Race—2:27 trot. SIO,OOO:    Sky Light won. Nightingale second, Honey B. third. Ida Norwood fourth: time. 2:21 *4. Third Race—Free-for-all pace, 'ffo.ooo: Hal pointer won. Joss ip. Jr.. second. Jewell third: time, 2:13 i. Tin- AVa*hlngton Park Races. Washington Park—The match race between Palo Alto and Jack, was postponed until to-morrow, on account of the large programme for to-day. The weather was line and the track fast. Sunol was announced for a trial quarter, and made it in thirty-one seconds even, as officially announced. Several wellknown horsemen took the time a* 30 j. being the same made by Maud S. for that distance. Sunol may make another attempt to beat the 'laud S. record Saturday. First race. three-year-olds, pacing and trotting.    miie heats: Manager won, Maggie A. second. Jack Shield third: best time, 2:23. Second race, four-year-olds, mile heats, breeders’ stake:    Bello Wilson won. Florence Dillard second, Roderick third. Baroness drawn: time, 2:2514. Third race, 2:26 trot: the mile. 82,OOO: Keno F., won. Alvin second: Jessie Gainer third. Walter E. fourth; time, 2:17. Fourth Race—2:13 trot, mile heats, ?1,OOO: Alfred S. won. McDoel second, Margaret S. third. Nobble fourth: best time, 2:16*4 Fifth Race—2:18 pace. mile heat $800: B. B. won. Turk Franklin second. Albatross third: best time. 2:17*4,- The Bay Inland Drainage Case. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.l \LEDO, 111., Aug. 2o.—Judge J. VV. Marsh, of Hancock, held court here Tuesday, for Judge Connell, in the famous Bay Island Drainage District ease, the latter having been counsel for tiu* eommi"ioner* before Iii* election. The commissioners having filed their report that the *rheme was practicable. Judge Marsh was called in to pa*' upon it. The ca*e coming on for trial numer-oii' 'igner* of the original petition and other' filed a motion to disorganize. The court overruled tlie motion on account of informality, but gave them until th*- loth of September to file a more formal petition. and a hearing w ill be held on the 23d of September on th * application, at which time a final re*ult will be known. this y( The cited Labor be acc days aft eneampmen >pecia! (>: by Adjutan election to I September expiration Brig. Gent election w August 29. unanimousl < loner The announces >rpora I Sergant. ar. Burlington to take par Day. The in •pted althorn r the r IF der* No I lenera II caca ii ;n the of The ral 29. Th >usly i Wright follow ii ted bv I VV* rn. rn se ox me *9 have i> Greene, or 'V that will irst brigade term of II. Wrigi eld in ■rn ber* in ft vor •A' hi* own ig punnet i the eaptai Chamberl: ate Cha*. S Of 411 TV*■    l\» itll 'burg .Special i KI I I'll SBI'KG, We*torn Shootir end day'* *port ii Pulaski, did the a good purse. . burg, won the juggs. Parisian and Japanese Kirkwood, won Shooting Tournament The Hawk-Eye.’ Aug. 20.—The Grea g association in its *ec ffd here, Engle, of Mt best shoot!rn Judge Hickey. chief trophic and won pre** >f Gales- part. —Persian I pre** or [*orai. Criticism of the Burlington. la., Editor. Iiawk-Eyi pervisor* must *isrei tract for it' guide if *< executed according 'pirit. The writer board to riff) *ome < brick bat and then p it to keep the {lie; be a fatality ab( building; that ti and so poor and e<>mm< building we have two and work on tie- sam making the building ap built at tw<i different t1 part to make the other the enormous sum whir get for thi* job : hey en have faced the south w d brick the same Se Y d br County Aug. The It. y have nm- of ff. The Des Mc should nmon pl? ar a )k im the « d We Of ti diet se urios. several '. oriental scarf Frank Black, of prize* and ( apt. John Milgels of this city did some fine work. Buckland Slice did as usual, about as they pleased. Hon. Tom Marshall kept up hi* former record while Omar Lloyd and E. L. Tabor did equally veil. AIS is going smooth. The boy* are having lot* of 'port and our citizens, through the mayor, (Nill tender them a banquet at the city hall, whereupon his excellency will acquit himself in hi* usual eloquent and filiciton* manner. Our city i' thronged with the general disciple* of the death dealing tube. I ;ibor I,(ciders' Meeting. NJ u York. Aug. J >. The conference of labor leader* which begun last evening wa'resumed tiff* morning. Grand Master Sargent said before the meeting convened:    “There i* a misapprehension on the part of the public regarding the power of thi* conference. Myself, Sweeney. Wilkeson and Howard are members of the supreme council of the Federation of Railway Employe*, but a* there are twelve members in the council we have no authority to order a strike. All we can do is to report the result of our deliberation* to the full committee of our supremo council and the full committee can then act upon our report. The other eight member* of the council are within easy reach. We are once more reviewing the entire evidence submitted to us. and how long the conference may last I cannot say.” Mr. Webb repeated the statement that everything is running a* usual, and added that he did not anticipate any further trouble. more have whol me,.i (•ells nu thousand, ti’ would have Two hundred d than paid for it filing of it inst! Thirty-twi ii anders attends ii lure to cd at the * absence. (cry active tend camp • been in-arade on ” probably * but two brigade • *-h i"ued ordering an ll occur on by the •n ice of t. The Moines. Co. H. are »uecting •cessor, have be*-n >f Co. II: to be 5th am pp to be Jail. ll. 189o.— ird of Su-ii poor coolie work is letter and advise the •wn with a «' case over ? seems to ne* county >e costly this brick it age, ; if it were using each an. With ontractors I afford to >e jail with residence hundred •ne it and Ii I re umoins cost tv pay; numb ar* would d for it and made a u instead of frag-O Chrome steel furnished. in-and furniture, 12,9*2. Now De* more than that for •r and no better ma in au« eluding pl would have M oines Conn one-half the terial or workmanship. The first mentioned ' im included window guards, corridors, iron beams and ail of the fixtures for a first class jail. This proposition was barred out but it can be seen a’ the w Titers place of business. Another proposition for the same, of st rong heavy iron for 8*.ooo; remember there was to be 32 cells and a female prison with furniture. It would have taken a larger building to contain tie-*** cells than the one we now have in process of erection and still it would have only cost Des Moines County si?t.dog. • Tax 1’av er. •i, -Don't drink or use for cooking tin* raw and muddy ri combined IC tor and * successor to Bo*eh a cr water. Buy a •der at C. («. Bosch. Niemann. Die Dressed chickens Little Market. and fresh fish at Au Actor'* Tragedy. New York, Aug. 20.—Chark-* Webster, an actor, who traveled last season with the White Slave company, shot and killed an engineer named Robert McNeil, last evening. The shooting was the result of scandalous stories heard by th*- husband about his wife and McNeil. Free samples of Dr. Miles’ Restorative Nervine at J. IL Witte's drug store. Cures Headache, Nervousness, Sleeplessness, Neuralgia, Fits, etc. — Fancy Bloater maekeral, New Holland herring and spiced herring at Litth Market. Excursion Ticket* Via Cfi, lh & Q. to Creston for the Blue Grass palace on sale from August 25th to 27th, good for return 15 days from date of sale. One fare for round trip. River Record. A rise of six inches is the source of much satisfaction to Overmen. The stage is now three feet seven inches above low Some practiea has made up a condensed milk cup of tea can be .but inartistic German compound of sugar and and tea, from whi*-h a made by simply pour ing on blin water. —Parties desiring young men or women to work mornings, evenings and Saturdays for their board can secure -ame by calling at the Business College. A Portsmouth, Ohio, man has a well developed apple growing on an ordinary grapevine, the result of skillful grafting. llor*for«l’* Avid I’liosp!i»te 'l ikes Deliriou* Lemonitde. A teaspoonful added to a glass of hot or cold water, and sweetened to the taste, will be found refreshing and invigorating. in Atlanta, Ga., ti* *ell newspa per.- is a news stand whose proprietor refuse: liers to colored (>eople. Wanted. We want an A No. I Agent in this county af once, to take charge of our business, and conduct the sal*’ of one of the best, most meritorious. and fastest selling inv< uturns over offered to the American people, To th** right person we will pay a liberal salary or allow a large commission. For full particulars address VOLTK’ BELT OL, No. 21*. Marshall. Mich at th* cents. boxes of • Little Centennial Market. *> soap on sale bars for 25 —What's the water. Buy a use tilt' of drinking impure *r at C. G. Bosch's, successor to Bosch Jfc Niemann. —The best ice is the cheapest. Try C. Bonn and get the pure northern crystal.    _ —The Little Market will have fresh oysters on s;ffe Friday and Saturday. ;

  • Belie Hamlin
  • Bello Wilson
  • Boss Lehmann
  • Burlington Hitless
  • E. D. Chassell
  • E. W. Bicknell
  • Edward Coe
  • Fred Doyle
  • Horace Boles
  • Ida Norwood
  • Isaiah Newsbiegel
  • J. Wasson
  • Jessie Gainer
  • John Long
  • John Milgels
  • Luther Hall
  • Mary Mcguffey
  • Maud S.
  • Menton Hall
  • Miss Abbie Abbott
  • N. Boyd
  • Omar Lloyd
  • Robert Leigh
  • Tom Marshall
  • Will Johnson
  • Workman Lee
  • Yan Hazen

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Publication: Burlington Hawk Eye

Location: Burlington, Iowa

Issue Date: August 21, 1890

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