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Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - August 13, 1890, Burlington, Iowa THE BURLINGTON HAWK-EYE. ESTABLISHED: JUNE, 1839.)BURLINGTON, IOWA, WEDNESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 13, 1890. PRICE: 15 CENTS PER WEEK. COING TO BE SOME FUN, Three Resolutions Before the Sen ate limiting- Debate. The Tariff BUI in the Senate—A Proposition in the House to Extend Appropriations Temporarily—Speaker Reed's Sharp Retort. WASHINGTON, Aug. 12.—It look> to-as thoigh some lively times were at hand in the senate. Mr. Edmunds to-day reintroduced ins order of last night, cutting down the tariff debate in the senate to five minutes by each senator on each paragraph. Mr. Blair introduced another previous question rn I ti to-day, and i Senator Hoar's previous question rule as [prepared by tilt* caucus is pending before 'be committee on rules. The democrats are ehading under this shower and are [likely to make a light when Mr. Edmunds [calls UP hi' order to-morrow. It looks as 'though it would he supported by every republican, as Edmunds has been up to this time about the only prominent republican opposed to the limitation of debate Now that lie has taken hand in its [favor he evidently means -business. Whether it means tin* passage of the [election bill also it is impossible yet to ’determine, but the indications point in I that direction. ________ The Senate. Washington, Aug. 12.—The senate got to business this morning without the usual necessity of compelling the attendance of a quorum. Mr. Hale reported hack the house bill to extend the census law so as to require information to be obtained from unincorporated ex pres' companies, and it bashed. Mr. Edmunds, from the judiciary committee. reported an amendment to be (tiered to the river and harbor bill, and splined that its purpose was to make it unlawful to obstruct the navigation of any of the navigable waters of the United I astate'. The amendment was laid on the [, liable and ordered printed. Mr. Edmunds presented a motion for a change of rules by limiting debate on tile tariff' bill which he had offered at the time of adjournment yesterday and it wa'laid on the table and ordered printed. lr also offered a resolution for such a Change in rules as would permit the preens question to be moved after the proposition had been considered two jays and the saute disposition made of it. Mr. Fi ve asked unanimous consent to have the senate bill taken up and passed,  [which authorizes the secretary of the Wtreasury to settle the indebtedness to the government of the Sioux City and Basilic railroad company. The tariff bill was then taken up and ^ Morgan resumed his argument against the increase duty provided for tin plates. Alluding to Edmunds’ motion to limit Hfctbateaiid other propositions of a like * “Character. Morgan 'aid no democratic ator desired to prevent the passage of pbill. They had merely attempted to ive a free and full discussion of it—a anMbcussion which had not taken place in v« ie house, and which was choked off by sal fc,': ■ ' of nit body and their adminis-iJ*ration. Mr. Daniels spoke of the proposed in-jrease of duty on tin plate as another p.,*i Hep in the relentless and inexorable war im n which the republican party was en-{aged against tim agricultural and protect luting classes of the country. Referral lug In the proposition to limit debate. toiieD said that such a gag nile would ay ie fitting to wind up to sad and tragic •Iii (Comedy before the senate. Those who ipoke for tho tanners were to lie gagged ike Gulliver, and were to be told to peak their live minutes and go home. timed, upon you, Amer-you can hear such sug-1 lotion with pleasure or without iudig- Mr. Moody said he was advised by a eajorityof tile iinanec committee that in amendment was to be offered imposing I duly (on and after tile first day of .bullary. Is'cj) im black oxide of tin and on i (ar block end pig tin. and he asked SU nh.r hihethi r that was so. Mr, Aldrich assented to the correct-less of the statement. Mr. Moody said there was no provision ti the bill of more importance to the peo-E ^le of his own state and to a large por-L* lion of the people of tin* Unitee States than the provision that would impost* a Inly of four cents a pound on mutable [is! 'n' ^'lhin the last six years the most jfipi Stensjvi* ;md probably the richest tin “toes in the world had been discovered lo* black Hills of St»uth Dakota and yenning. Not only was tin there but sn for tin plait* and coal out of which uke would lie made for fuel to do the Wk with. Whatever he could do to tate <>r develope manufacturing 1ndu*-in tin* west he would do. Tin* tan ll bill was laid aside temporari-Vlfl fami .Vinson reported back tilt* house 'ii; to continue contemporarily approbations for the support of the govern-l«nt. and it went over until to-morrow. Aftt'i mi executive session tilt ijoiirned. citizens of tho United States and make all reparation possible whenever ani dis' regarded Infringementof them Is Sought to its attention.’’ THE ANTI-LOTTERY BILL. Favorably Reporter th. Sen.,, with an Amendment. ,,iHto,nX(,K0n' Aug' 12-—The house to thelSt , TaS favorably reported nrov Min i y With an amendment providing that newspapers published in fromRtLC0Un-i es f*" not be excluded t hi I mu . under the provisions of tills bill unless in the opinion of the postmaster general they are being circulated for the purpose of advertising lottery schemes rn violation of the laws \e-compalling the bill is a letter from the attorney general giving an opinion upon the other anti-lottery bills before the committee. Legislation of this character (that is designed to exclude newspapers containing lottery advertisements from the mails), says the attorney general, has been upheld by the courts, and it seems to be settled that it is competent for con-giess to authorize the postmaster general tu refuse the use of the mails to any persons engaged in the lottery business. It i> generally believed on the republican side of the house that a special order will be made setting apart Saturday next lur the consideration of tile anti-lottery bill. ILLINOIS’ CENSUS GAIN. She in Now the the Trion Wa t he fore Third State in Population. iiino pox, Aug. 12.—Illinois is to The struggle of a generation is ended, and it is now the third state in the union in population. For thirty years ohio kept ahead of ii and illinois was tin* fourth in population. Henceforth the Prairie state will lead the Buckeye. Its population as iixed by the rough count made in the census office is ;’*,soi,2sr>. Ohio at the very best figuring won t be able to go much beyond A.GOO.OOH. *o Illinois is fully AHO.OOO ahead. IOWA POSTMASTERS. t,0 - peak their it\ Bl wni". Ie* 'Aria! Mil '"nan,!'', f y Cha HK*-* Made in Iowa for the Week Ending August Ii. [Special to The Hawk-Ey e.l AA \''iu\n ion. Aug. 12.—The following postoffice changes were made in Iowa during tin* week ending August ii. ISHO: Postmasters Appointed—Alpha. Fayette county, Mary Ann Bray ton: Bristol. Worth county, .I. W. Chapman: Central City, Linn county. Henry G. Porter; I hickasaw, ( hickasaw county, Cora A. Hayden: Cylinder, Palo Alto county, Charles Ii. Terwilliger: Dunbar. Marshall county. Henry L. Mamou: Foote, Iowa county, Carrie Cunningham:    Honey Creek, Pottawattamie county, .Joseph E. Tratiey: Lake Manawa, Pottawattamie county, J. T. Wright: Rossville, Allamakee county, S. C. Myers; Seneca. Kossuth county, X. Hessel; \ iole. Lee county. Clifton ll. Frizell. Discontinued — Diamond. Cherokee county: West Pilot, Iowa county. NEWS FROM WASHINGTON. Negroes and Whites Meet in the Interest of the Election Hill. Washington, Aug. P2.—About two hundred negroes and perhaps a score of white men attended a mass meeting here last night in the interest of tile federal election bill. Speeches were made by Representative Kerr, of Iowa, General Chalmer, of Mississippi. Hon. John Langston and others. Assistant Postmaster General Clarkson, among others, sent letters of regret. Ouay’s Rules Amendment Resolution. WA'IU\(,tox, Aug. 12.—This afternoon Quay offered a resolution to amend the rules of the senate providing: first, that during the present session the senate will take up for condideration any legislative business other than the traffic bill, general appropriation bills, bills relating to public buildings and public lands, pensions, and senate or concurrent resolutions: second, that the consideration of all other bills to be postponed until the next session, and, third, that the vote on the tariff bill and all amendments thereto be taken on the Auth of August, without further dr*bate until the consideration of the bill ments b»* completed. went over. and the ainend-The resolution aor sri sop 'enate The House. roN.. Aug. 12.—Mr. Cannon, •ommittee on appro- Wasuixi I Illinois, from tin Ration', reported a joint resolution exuding temporarily until August 20th bp appropriation* for the support of the fowrnment R,q already provided for iii senora! appropriation bills already ptP'cq I* Was passed. Before the pass-^ ' ‘ resolution Cannon explained tot the appropriation items of t he civil ■•■hi’ !,ad    agreed to. The |. - flutter upon which there-was still a Kurt/enc'nt was tin* item of legislation Roil apiin jt by tho senate whieli l',’nd    land    and irrigation -    ' '• *n nearly    one-half of the tb ur.y * °f tu‘‘    rnitod stau‘s- Ai J’,' "'gi'Aition was of far reaching ini-J"" and did not belong upon the •Tup*:,pion biff. It was this legislator;',,1.^ ,ut,i (1,j]ay(‘d the passage of the i /■’ ' !v'l bill and rendered necessary j , 1 r 1 'tension of tin* appropria- II «vu>, ' u!" Ul°ti°n rn Cutcheon, tin* senate' “/Mments were non-comurred in. to " bill for the establishment of a ai0^l park at the battlefield of Cliicka-*?a ami a conference was appointe*!. ** a motion made by Rigors a quorum 'I'D ared aud a call of un* house failed ® disclose one. I    y a woptoj for th tot”;"?'' t}* wa> Passed attending - ne i). payment to the purchasers of Umaha tribe of Indions in Adjourned. lllint or •r ti i pf e-tit HSX cli 6 i* DI* SI* sp* ii* DI* IP* IO rf >?r pin! lit rim av<* •rf •rf Bi' resolution was arrest of absent mom- m of the • Alaska. A STRICKEN STRIKE, The New York Central People Masters of the Situation. The Blockade Raised—Strikers Still Reliant and Contident of their Ultimate Success—News from Along the Line--Railroad Matter*. Reed’s Retort. Washington, Aug. 12.—In speaking on a resolution in the house to-day, Mr. Rogers, of Arkansas, criticised a ruling made by the speaker yesterday on a point of order raised by him. The speaker's only reply was:    “Tile attitude of the speaker towards the gentleman from Arkansas has been consistent—that of polite endurance of what cannot be helped.” [Applause on the republican side.) The Woman Suffrage Amendment Washington'. Aug. 12.—Blair in behalf of tile majority of tile members of the Woman’s Suffrage Committee to-day reported favorably tic* proposed constitutional amendment to* give women the right of suffrage. To Suppress White Cap Outrages. Washington, Aug. 12.—The Secretary of the interior to-day received a telegram from the governor of New Mexico, asking for troops to suppress white cap outrages. New York, Aug. 12.—At the Grand Central depot this morning there no longer existed even the substance of a strike. Passenger trains were going and coming with all the appearance of their usual regularity, and the inflow and outflow of passengers was as great as ever. General Manager Tommy this morning received a telegram from the assistant superintendent of the Syracuse yards stating that order was fully restored there and that trains were running without interruption. This, he said, ended the strike. Vice President Webb said Hie road now had all the men it needed. Reports from along the New York Central railroad indicate that the strike is practically at an end. Passenger trains are running on time bet ween here and Albany this morning and the delay west of there is unimportant. All trains are now leaving the Grand Central depot exactly on time, and incoming trains are only slightly delayed. Freight traffic has been partially resumed and tin* blockade of cars Is being rapidly raised. Leaders of the strike are still defiant, and talk mysteriously about some important move to be made which will allow them to retire from the light with flying colors upon the basis of a compromise with the railroad officials. Everything is very quiet, but whether this calm is merely a lull before the storm will he known in a few hours. The strikers have been in secret session all morning, receiving reports from various pickets on duty. One of the officials said to a reporter: ‘‘We are just as strong now as we were Friday night. Railroad officials have been giving out false reports to the newspapers in order to discourage strikers.” The strikers still maintain that they have yet another card to play, but are reticent as to just what that card is. Postoffice authorities say to-day that all mails were arriving nearly on time, the delay being very trifling. All outgoing mails are being dispatched on time. The Strike Practically Over. Bn i vi.o, Aug. ll.—New York CVn-tr«*1 officials here are more contident than ever that tho strike, so far as this end of tile road is concerned, is practically over. Syracuse, N. y.. Aug. 12.- Captain Foley, in charge of Pinkerton men at East Syracuse, declares that the strike is ended. No strikers have appeared in the yard since it was cleared yesterday afternoon. All trains are running on usual time. Troops Ordered Home. Albany, Aug. 12.—Adjutant General Porter announces that troops on duty at. or near Syracuse have been ordered home, it appearing that their presence i'll ct required now. A Knights of Labor Kditorial. Philadei.phia, Aug. 12.—The following is the synopsis of an editorial on the Vanderbilt strike that will appear in this week's Knight* of Labor Journal: From the moment when-the active management of tile New York Central passed into tin* hands of Vice-President Webb he began a systematic attempt to break up and destroy the organizations among the company’s employes. first organizing against the Knights of Labor, though doubtless he had his plans laid before for an attack upon the engineers and firemen, when, in his opinion, an opportune moment should arrive. Webb plainly aspires to the same "bad eminence” from which the infamous Austin Corbin proclaimed that no member of any labor organization was in tin* employ of the railway he controlled. The immediate cause of the strike was the systematic and evidently carefully planned discharge of Knights of Labor men. Although to the general public the strike was a surprise, the causes which let to it. existed for sonic time and among these conversant with the situation it had for some time been feared that the strike could nor he avoided, however much the necessity for it might be deplored. *    *    What hope can be placed upon the engineers and firemen we cannot tell, hut the history of tin* past does not afford the promise that they will have tin* wisdom to see that the defeat of Hie Knights will icily be a signal for the commencement of the attack 14)011 them. DELAWARE DEMOCRATS. Stud* Convention at Hover—Tile Ticket Nominated. Dovlk, Dela., Aug. 12.—The democratic convention here was called to order at I p. in. The usual committees were appointed. Hon. Thomas F. Bayard being made chairman of the committee on platform. Ex-Governor Charles T. Stock ley was chosen permanent chairman at 2 p. rn. The platform was read and adopted amid great, applause. It reaffirms iidelity to the principles of civil liberty contained in tilt* charter of the national government: arraigns the republican administration and congress for the reckless and wanton expenditure which has converted the treasury surplus into a deficit:    denounces the speaker of the house for arbitrary rulings: protests against the passage of the force bill which it. declares would deprive the state of local self government: denounces and protests against the passage* of the McKinley tariff bill: condemns the prospective tax on tin plate; denounces the use of money at the polls and urgently recommends the enactment of the Australian or some other equivalent ballot system. Robert J. Reynolds was nominated for governor on the tirst, ballot. STRIKERS STILL HOPEFUL. Before the Week i* Over th** Road Will Be Tied Up a* Tight a-, a Drum. *o They Say. Nkw Your, Aug. 12. — Notwithstanding the statements of tin* officials of the New York Central that the back bono of the strike is broken and the apparent be-| lief of the public in these assertions, the strikers themselves arc still confident that the crisis has not yet been reached and before the week is over the road will be tied up as tight as a drum. This belief i* strengthened by a spirited meeting of over six hundred strikers thi* afternoon. When Master Workman Lee was asked this afternoon the reason why he told the reporters that, the firemen would go out last night, he said Im* had every reason to believe the firemen in the Grand Central depot would go out. We are on very friendly terms with the engineers, and it is still the* belief, said Lee, that they will strike. Reports read at the meeting showed only one or two desertions from the ranks of the strikers had taken place so far. Reports front towns along the line stated the strikers are as hopeful as they were Friday night. "This running of trains on schedule time,” 'aid one of the leaders of the strike, '-is all bosh. I tell you not a train has been switched yet: they are. sent out as they come in without regard to order.” INSIDE HISTORY OF THE STRIKE. its officers since 18.86, but they did not care about it. It was the demoralization, the indifference, the shirking of work, tho insolence and defiance of some of the employes, so these managers say, which compelled this corporation in self-protection to take decisive steps. They did not discharge the sixty-five men because they were Knights of Labor, but because they found that as individual employes they had done things for which they should be discharged, and tho corporation managers believe that they have done these things because they had come under the malign influences of certain men who were using the organization of the knights to further their own purposes. Tin* Machinists’ Strike. Pittsburg, Aug. 12.—The strike of machinists for nine hours is spreading and about three thousand men art* now idle. The principal light seems to bt) against tile Westinghouse interests and by to-morrow, it is said, all employes of the Westinghouse, numbering four thousand, will be out. A number of shops haxt* already conceded the demands. Ret limed to Work. Fonda, N. Y., Aug. 12. —The striking switchmen and baggagemaster here, with one exception, have returned to work. RAILROAD MATTERS. The Chicago and Atlantic Sold Million Dollar*. I Md AN A COMS. Aug. 12.—Tilt* for I i ie _    sale    of the Chicago and Atlantic railroad occurred this morning in the Fluted States court, building. Charles IL Coster, of New York, representing Drexel A Morgan, was the only bidder,'and hi* bid of sr.,OOO,OOO was accepted. The sale of to-day means the termination of the litigation for the Chicago and Atlantic, and an entrance into Chicago for tho Erie railroad, in whose interest the Chicago and Atlantic was bought. Tho system will bi* reorganized and operated by tin* Erie, and John King, Jr., will be president. 'l’liis sale completes tin* Erie sys-tem, giving it a trunk lire* from New York to Chicago. Rumored Sale of I lie Wabash. Indianapolis, Iud., Aug. 12.—A railroad official, here to attend the sale of the Chicago and Atlantic, says positively that the Canadian Pacific has purchased tie* Wabash. The next election of Wabash officers will show it to be true. Fntil that time the deal is supposed to be a secret. The majority of Wabash stock i- owned in England and agents of the Canadian company have been quietly gathering it in until they now own a majority of the stock. Passenger Conductor* Discharged. St. Louis, Aug.—Every passenger conductor on the Louisville, St. Louis and Texas railroad has been dismissed and the places of the discharged men lilied by promoting freight conductors. It i' generally believed that dishonesty was the motive for the changes. A Change of Headquarters. Kansas City, Aug. 12.—The Chicago and St. Paul are to move the headquarters of their freight department to Kansas City. The change is officially announced and will probably take place tin* tirst of October. A VISIONARY SCHEME. I lliuoi* Democrats Will Try to Capt ore t he General Assembly. ( iik ai.o, Aug. 12.—Every effort of the Illinois democracy this fall will be directed to the capture of the general assembly. The object is not so much the election of General John M. Palmer to the I’iiited States senatorship as to control the redistricting of the state. The census renders it. certain that the population of the state will not reach four million and that it will probably be only about thirty-eight hundred thousand. Cook county will have close on 1,200,-000; this will give it sixteen of the fifty-one senatorial districts, which will be represented by sixteen senators and forty-eight members of tho house. Cook county will also be entitled t<» six of the twenty-one members of congress. Tin* general assembly to be chosen this fall will redistrict the state. The democrats want to do the redistricting. They therefore aim at securing a majority in both branches of the general assembly. The chances are against them in the senate as sixteen of the twenty-six holdover senators ar" republicans, but they will try hard to overcome the majority; failing iii that, they will try to capture the house that they may dictate terms to the republicans. The idea will bt* to make as many democratic senatorial and congressional districts as possible. In this scheme the democratic bosses will have a powerful hacking. They will be sustained by tin* corporate monopolies, the, telephone and gas trusts, which fear hostile legislation. MSO by the gamblers' trust, which wants revision of the pool law. They will also bt* supported by the dram shops act. hauled down our flag. An Insult IV tho a'HINGTOX, Aug. 12.—I, 'tate department tor Milieu Salvador Ouickly Att one*. t Friday Mirier ' !u'TaTl®t'nt received from Airing IlZrr a Ingram, diving, that 'fie We, 'lft ? !n tll,‘oity of San Salvador zed » i,rovi>i°nal government bn* L l American consulate J* hauled down the Ila propert* of that w and damaged my ,, , I be department tin* same *parati!rUtrd Mi/U,‘r to demand full 4t!d urn7. ° Salvador* reinstatement that an .'.*°-V0n the consulate and see )tscUlj;::hls of the United States and the tor d.*n.,,., Wt n> °bserved. Last night Mizner    received word from of si. V'" I)rovis>°nal governor -I, [ aA,a .or bad hoisted our flag the an,.' , , n’ted Stales consulate before, at the 11 with ,, day luting ;• ‘ ai ino same time twenty-one guns risjhtrUl 1 bad been reinstated and ettizeii* '.r,!!    1    nited States and its ^barton ~ ,- i anLet*(i- Acting Secretary bbifz to be '• t0'daj :    "It- bs most grati- Sau Salvador1. from lb‘s news that reCfiRnize .....1 l! desirous and anxious to the right* of the Mi**i**i()|>i Constitutional Convention. Jackson. Aug. 12.—The constitutional convention assembled promptly at twelve o’clock to-day. The convention was called to order by Secretary of State Govan, and General W. S. Featherstone was chosen temporary chairman. S. S. Cal house was elected president of the convention on tin* tirst ballot. After electing Judge Calhoun president the constitutional convention completed its organization and adjourned till tomorrow. The suffrage question is tile main issue to bo dealt with. It is believed it wiil be effectually settled and tin* Austrium system modified or amended will bo grafted into the constitution as the most acceptable means of regulating the great question. California Republicans. Sa< kamknto, Cal., Aug. 12.—The republican stale convention met at tin* state capitol to-day at two o’clock. J. C. Campbell was elected temporary chairman and Frank Ryan temporary secretary. Chairman Campbell appointed the usual committees after which th** convention adjourned till ten o clock tomorrow. The four leading candidates for governor are:    Colonel    IL    Markham, Congressman Morrill, General (hipman and L. N. Spippe. Employes Dlseliargei! Bemuse They Were Agitator*. Not Because They Were Knights. Nkw York, Aug. 12. From a reliable source it is learned, in connection with the Central strike, that after a pretty careful examination the* officers of the New York Central system became convinced that outside influences had been brought to bear upon the employes and that they had been led to nurse a feeling of hostility to the company, and also had been brought to believe that through organization they could bend the company 'to their purposes. It was found that many of the employes believed that, President Depew still had political ambition and therefore would not dare antagonize the 20,000 employes of his road. It was this spirit which, the officers of the Central system say, they found that, they must sooner or later meet. They had no feeling against the Knights of Labor or any other organization until they saw that men acting as Knights were using the organization to create this discord upon the road. Air. Webb says that the company, in self-preservation, found it necessary to discharge a certain number of men. These men say now that they were discharged because they were Knights and they have partially succeeded in including the community to believe that they were dismissed simply because they w'ere members of a labor organization. Yet three months ago tin* New York Central people found that they had got to meet trouble, not in the shape of an organization, but in the influences that the members of that organization were creating. The fact that the Knights of Labor had established memberships among the employes of this road has been known to CHATSWORTH SURVIVORS. MIDST ROAR OF CANNONS. The National G. A. R. Encampment at Boston in Full Blast. Arrival of Secretary Tracy and Barfy—The Military Parade the Largest Ever Seen in Boston—100,000 Visitors in the City. Boston, Mass., Aug. 12.—Had the weather been made to order for the veterans the conditions could hardly have been more favorable for the Grand Army of the Republic demonstration to-day than they are now. The influx of visitors continued during the entire night, and this morning tin* streets and sidewalks of the principal streets are packed with humanity. It L estimated that one hundred thousand visitors will be in the city to-day. Before eight o’clock the roar of cannon from the fleet in the harbor announced that the Dispatch with Secretary Tracy, Vice President Morton aud General Sherman on board had arrived in tile harbor. The distinguished gentlemen were escorted to tie* Vendorne arid subsequently they took seats on the grand stand. President Harrison breakfasted at the* Vendorne early. Shortly after nine oVJo'.’k he received the governor and a state delegation and the party took carriages and rode over a portion of the route of the parade to view tie* decorations. After the drive the* president took hi* place on the reviewing stand and was soon surrounded by other notable gentlemen. During tin* ride the president was the recipient of many expression* of good will and respect from crowd- along the way. After considerable delay in the formation of the column, < ommauder-inJLief Alger at 11:30, with his full staff of *i\ hundred mounted men, escorted by the 113th Massachusetts cavalry and headed by a corps of mounted police, rode to the head of the Illinois department and the the greatest military street pageant ever witnessed in Boston began ii* mardi. All along the route vast crowds of people witnessed the proee**ion from windows, stands and sidewalks. As early a* nine o'clock in the morning tin* space in the vicinity of Copley square wa* densely crowded and the fortunate possessor* of tickets of admission to tin* grand stand at that point early in their seats. The seats reserved for the presidential party were to tie* left. At ten o’clock a carriage drove up and General Sherman took a seat in the front row. At twenty minutes past ten cheers announced the corning of the president and a few minutes later the carriage drawn by four horse drove up with Governor braekett and Presider.t Harrison. A second carriage bore Vice president Morton and Mayor Hart followed by carriages containing Secretaries Noble. Proctor, Tracy and Rusk, Private Secretary Halford, Admiral Gherardi. William McKinley, Hon. Cabot Lodge, General Sickles and other prominent people. Scarce y had the applause which greeted the presidential party * w as a Auto r of e\-e into hearty choel s of Mis. J. A. Log.!ii the sea of up-Logan was ae-•. Alger and Mr*. subsided when then citement which brob a* the familiar face appeared above turned faces. Mrs companied by Mr which shared together the perils and glories of the great struggle for th** union: sensations of a mournful sort as I thought how seldom we should meet again. As I have stood in th** great National cemetery at Arlington and s. en those silent batalions of th** dead, I ha\«* thought how swiftly the reaper is doing his work and how soon in the scattered cemeteries of t ii * land th** ashes of all th** soldier* of the gn-tt war shall b** gathered to honored grave-. And yet, I could not help but f* **l that in th*-sturdy tread of tiles** battalion there was yet a strength of heart and limb that would not be withheld if a present peril should eon front th** nation that you love.    I    thought    it    altogether proper that I should take a brief furlough from official duties to mingle with you here to-day a* a comrade, because every president must realize til** strength of the government, its defense in war. Un-army that i- to mustei under irs banner when our nation i- assaulted, is to be found here in the masse* of On closing the president and took tin* midnight ira ington. There wit** loud cab* for Vice-President Morton and after considerable persuasion he was induced to 'ay a few word*. This closed the speech making, and the hall was quickly clean'd. our people. left at once ii for Wit-h- FRANCE WAKING UP. M vs terioii* Brns- \ i*i( of the Minister t sels to Paris. Lox pox, Aug. 12.—Th** cloud on the Franco-Belgian frontier is growing darker from day to day. Th** French minister at Brussel* has suddeviy started for Bari* on a mission that may be fruitful of big result*. No well-informed man in France has any doubt of the truth of the recently published rumor that King Leopold ha* concluded a s**rr"t treaty with Germany by which a German army would be admitted into the Belgian fortresses on til** Meuse, w hich would enable them to invade Frame through the lea*t defensible corner of her front:* ! and to turn th** gn at lim*' of works ,v j: t**et tilt* entry to Fran**** from province of Alsace and Lorraine conceded that something of min: portanee must have com** to the edge of th*- minister to B**iai could not entrust to til** ii therefor** comes to Paris p confer with th** government. en prober old It is ual im-knowl-im which he ail*, and lo* •r*ona!!v to A LIVELY TIME. The Meeting of Modern Woodmen at Des Moines. Two Prominent Officer*Charge*! with j.,, ing at the Order’s Expense- Re««*ln-t ions Adopted - Saloon* Lea\ -ing Iowa—State News. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.) Di s, MornK*. Aug. 12.—The meeting of the Modern Woodmer to-day proved quite exciting and interesting. This morning when the tim** arrived for the •re-* and i y to I ma, wa* **r of Lodge special ses-jon called to order, of Lyons. Iowa, th** stage ami of the h**a*i cam)* Head Consul < i. C. advanced to til** fr< announced that it I* P.* to- been thought best, in view of th** unco of th** injunction by th** Chi-courts, not to sound tin- ga\* ! to call order as the head rump. It had left in th** hand* of the executive c< mitt*-*:, who had referred th** mattei the attorneys for stat** camp' urn! t counsel had mad** a report : rom wb th** executive committee had de- im * announced. II** expressed th** hop** t the delegates present would do not! to th** injury of the order, bu* on other hand take such action a- wo redound to their credit, whether th* junction held good or was withdraw R. M. Ireland, one of the attorn consulted prove* di d to read an * which had been handed to th** *• council containing a suggestion ti meeting resolve into a commit Mood ma I; del**gat**s and exprc*- t! sir*-* in resolutions, et**. There w • rai accord expressed w th such a sition. E. S. Bertram of Foum ii was unanimously elected to -** chairman of the Woodmen confer* Th** afternoon session was qui** Trevan seemed to tak* th** lead Illinois delegation wie> have • < ing til is special meeting. I the Pacific coast. no effort to see unappointed without th** Dubuque city mu th*- award for lighting the td**. Mr. Hoagland -ays the asked to make    the    *1**- 10WA PYTHIANS. C irs) Annual Sr<t*iou of the I.rand »*lgc at Des Moines To-Day. (special to Tile Hawk-Eye. J ^oi.vh*, la.. Aug. 12.—The twen-antiua! -e-sjon of th** Iowa Grand * of Pythias will convene rrow morning. In conli** gratcJ imjgc will be annua! meeting of th** form rank. The grand >**d to-night ami each mtingent. Th** parad* ie* to be one of great mportant matters will ^deration. Th** -e.-jon igh ■rh Tig urn arr o ore through Thursday. TO-DAY’S CONVENTION. t-iiiocrat s or the Hrst District WHI Meet in Keokuk to Nominate Gear’s cut. I*: ' hi \. la., A rn. 12—'Ii;** demo* •i i ••’.gre—iona.' convention of this -    . w,ii meet in this < Ay to-morrow > men:. ’*■ a candidate for congress to present incumbent, Hon. . and to name a congres-* ommittee. Two year* th* >pini icir <1** a- gen pro po Grove ll WI Job he J. -h and w ■k a. rn the i ho d< lad b md. •ail as inoi* rn* holding •tat** wh NEWS FROM O'ER THE SEA. W itll ITV I.Ord Siilishury's Political l lirl 11 ion the Vatican \ entihlteil. London, Aug. 12.— Lord Nili'! political flirtations with th** vatican were ventilated in the house of common* !a*t night and tin* radical* and Parnellite* ga\e the ministers some hard hit*. Tim Healy declared with iii* usual plainness of speech that th** mission of Sir Lintorn Simmon* to Rom* wa* political, not religion*. and that Ireland, not Malta, was th** subject of hi- negotiation* with the vatican. Of course, th** minister** secured a big majority on the vote. but an admission implying:    a great deal wa* drawn from s r James Ferguson. It referred to the mission of the duke of Norfolk three year* ago. The pope, said sir James, hail expressed great satisfaction becai )f th Their Annual Reunion Lightly Attended and Condemned. [’kokia, IU., Aug. 12.—The (,'luits-worth wreck survivors held their annual meeting yesterday at Berkett’s Grove. The attendance is diminishing every meeting, and public sentiment is strongly against perpetuating remembrance of that awful period. Short speeches wore made by several persons. It is not thought that another meeting will be held. Burglars at Dallas City, tripedal to The Hawk-Eye.] Dallas Cha, 111., Aug. 12.—About on** o'clock this morning two burglars commenced to crack some dwelling* in town. They went to Squire Bliss' residence on Fourth street first. Ile not being at home Mrs. Bliss ordered them to depart immediately, which they did. They tried Sol. Deetrick’s dwelling hut could not effect an entrance. Samuel Casaniaz was the next victim, where they secured a gold watch and forty cents in small change. By thi* time the marshal got wind of the thieves and 'tarted on a run for the scene of action. At the same time he roused what persons h<* could on his beat. They wen* corraled in Enos Black’* lot. where several shots were exchanged, but no one was touched and t he burglars made good their escape. This morning tin* marshal started In pursuit, having heard they were at Lenox. No tiding* have been received here of anyone being caught. Henderson County Republicans. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Biggsville, 111., Aug. 12.—The republicans of Henderson county met in convention at this place to-day and the following ticket was put in tin* field: County judge, Rose** Cooper: county clerk, Sumner McMillan; sheriff, J. AV. Brock; eoounty treasurer, John Lukens; county superintendent of schools, C. C. Butler; county commissioner. AV. c. AValker: states attorney, E. II. Overman. This is by far the best ticket the party ha* put before th** people for years, jjnd while there wore several candidates for most all the offices it gives very general satisfaction. Thursday, at Lomax, will be the representative convention and it clearly predicts the nomination of Anderson. from Henderson, and Guthrie, from Mercer counties. Governor Fifer’* Vacation. Springfield, Aug. 12.—Governor and Mrs. Fifer left to-day for Staunton, Virginia. and AA’arrn Sulpher Springs. AA’est Virginia, to be absent two weeks. Farmers’ and Laborers* Convention. Sedalia, Mo., Aug. 12.—The state convention of the Farmers’ and Laborers’ State union convened here to-day. The convention was in secret session all day. Beecham’* stomach. Pills act like magic on a weak McKee. Mrs. McKee wa* the center of attraction quite overshadowing her i 11 n '-triuus father in her fresh beauty. The appearance of General Alger, who rod** a spirited bay, was th** signal for the rising of the president and cabinet. A* each department came in front of the stand, the colors were dipped, hat' raised, and in many instances rousing cheers gi\**n for tile president, ’’Fncle J* rrry” Rusk corning in for a big portion whi n AVis-consion passed in th** review. At 1:40 p. rn. a squad of mounted polit***, immediately followed by Commander-in-L'hi**f Alger and staff, mad** their appearance in Adam* square. Th** commander wa* received on th** reviewing *tand by Lenora! Butler and other*. G«*neral Butler had been on the stand *in<*** on** o’clock. Hardly had he taken hi* position on th** reviewing stain! when the head of the procession cam" into sight. General* Alger ami Butler stood side by side saluting column after column a~ they passed. After tin* long march which the veteran* had undergone, they braced themselves for a good appearance a* they pas***d their commander, and did finely. Post No. r> of Chicago gave the first cheer at the call of "hurrah for our next president.” and they wen* given heartily. Next cam** th** call for "three cheers for General Butler.” from th** Wisconsin post, and they were also given with a will. In fact, the honors wen* well divided between tin* two throughout the passing of the procession. On the appearance of tile Pennsylvania posts with their tattered battletlag*. a rousing cheer went ii)). The entire parade was a series of ovation' for all the departments along th** line from thousands of patriot*. The parade wa* ti\<* hours and thirty-five minute* in passing a given point. Viewed from Franklin square. Hitparade wa* a magnificent spectacle. Th** grand arch at th** beati of tile square was finely decorated, and was th** center of attraction especially to the eyes of the veterans, bearing, as it did. a finely executed representation of the battle of Getteysburg. a' the parade appeared in sight of the grandstand at the square th** air resounded with cheer upon cheer, and when General Alger came in sight he was greeted with deafening applause. The vrocession was a magnificent spectacle from this point, th** line of march reaching nearly two miles in a straight line. The Mayor s club of Boston tendered a banquet to-night to President Harrison and the other distinguished visitor*. The presidential party was over due at th** Mechanics hall reception and after a brief ceremony at the tables, Mayor Fisher introduced th** president, who said: "Mr. ( hairman—I wish to thank you for this cordial welcome. In thi* magnificent parade which we have s,.<>n today of the survivors of tin* Massachusetts regiments of tile war for the union, and in this magnificent parade of the Son* of Veterans coming on now to tak** their fathers' places in civil life and to stand as they were in their day a* bullworks of our nation’* defense. We have seen a magnificent evidence of what Massachusetts has done in defense of the union and Hag. and in these young men we see tint sure promise of what sh** would do again if th** exigencies should call upon lier to give her blood in defense of the union. Let me again cordially thank you for your interest and friendliness,.and to bid you good night.” After the address the president and members of the cabinet, with Admiral Gherardi and staff, entered carriages and proceeded to the reception at the Mechanics building. At least fifteen thou-*and people availed themselues of th** opportunity to see and hear th** distinguished persons. Upon the platform were Mrs. Annie AVittenmeyer, national president of the Woman’s Relief Corps:    Mi*s (lair Barber, president of the Red Cross association and many others. Shortly after nine o'clock General Alger arrived, followed soon after by General Sherman. General Sherman was among the first speakers. Just as General Sherman concluded his remarks, the presidential party reached th** hall. The distinguished visitor was introduced amidst tremendous applause. Th** president said: Mr. Chairman and Comrades of the Grand Army of tile Republic: I had impressions both pleasurable and painful as I looked upon tills great procession of veterans which swept through the streets of this historic capital to-day: pleasurable in the contemplation of so many face* enjoyed by tie* Catholic it out the British empire, liberty ought to incite ( loyal to the queen. A* these Catholic* are Irish. of th** expression is not and Irish l'rotestants. are much worried over given to the-** negotiate'! can. igion lineny h roughed that such it holies To be nine-tenths of th** significance )*t on English The ministers the publicity * with the vati- Ttie Deatli of Cardinal Nt wnian. London, Aug. 12.—The death of Cardinal Newman, although naturally to be expected at, hi- age, tm* produced a profound sensation n England. He had nounced the ranted. The I to Woodmen outside of the scribes. Ttiat the'**"i was n*)t legally a he; Wood ilia n who i- loyal accept any adion ot t tidally th** action of tic discussion of th** ques; ■ Hon was quite bri'k. made by parti**' ami other* and reached a Treven stated that lr* ccivfcd thousand* of do! for the Woodmen uh** ignati w< the d at < olumbus Seerlev wa* eing John J. r. 31: Hon. eld in th** ailed to by Th cod. ngres'ionai parquet ninety-ce of the i geol I all ar** iced the dis- lanner* oil t h** county n Tic •gat** •gat* R. M. ■' ti tairman. r i* eonventioi orrow and harmonic) Mar-i-d to pres- com- pr*>- gir th th ilium land tr* fo i no ati* said id been -readily failing for During the greater pert of lay in a seini-consciou' 'ty falling into a dos**. Ain.ut an fore th** end th** eardinal as* Father Neville, hi' '< r**tar hand he grasped a- h« - piled mured:    "I hear tin* n is sunshine.” Several at the bedside were *, 1 scene. The body of ’ in state until sat ti rd i interred in Bedim preached his last sera: Allof the morning pa) fix months. ■esterday he . frequently m hour be rn to wi notice* f’lisg sa «i id not will fe* ('h roo I probab buried Thin' d of the d* * that a great sympathize with hi ! tin* poorer that in* is Ic 'ays that Englis y unite in demanding in Westminster A) votes seven column* smiled ami nmr-sie of heaven: all chests and others • •d to tears at the >■ cardinal will lie when it will bo cemetery. i on J antu r* {»rint euk i cardinal. sa ny person He iry I. »gi*tic The * who caching* id. The dt hmcn that ibey. • to Ii and high* Thin were I po «* be The merit existed. 11 * living at th** Order' to know what shoo ••Rut them out,” wi citement ran high. To-night they first, to disapprove parties in Illinois junction against the h**ad camp: '** in authority dissolved «i' third: to fix a ba*i th** head camp at cam**; fourth, to of a grand head cai nois, with each stai and member* in a sepa fifth, to advise all m**r their payments of asses mittee of one delegati represented, viz.: Iowa ka and Illinois was app th*-se resolutions were head camp m**et* at vein ber. EXIT 0. P. HOUSES. Th*' Obnoxious Liquor Trailc ie Rapidly Nearing ifs End. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.’ o rn pense ami * done. heard ai • ii represent; one delegate aver the orga »p at Spring: * * having fou rate juris ahers to sments. ■ from **a . Kansas. Dinted to carried on Spring!1. I WU not I I adv depa *n w* want « hri**' <i the * a\ e non appear't ■ti Seerlev. <j of Ft. Mad coted to th I)*- Moi ne ndidate of I >**eii name* nation, bu have car of Burling Th* nam* >ngr**s conn! ton **o av< Jeffers- v cooty: th**r :a*en Iona! nomina-and Dr. A. (>. v; Hon. Benj. twin tv; If* ounty: ll . asg©w.    . Smith. < John ii. Ed. rn. AV. I Dee ’ Yan < raig. ndidatcs ne down Horning, i n room During - friend' Ne No- appearance. com igton train this *d headquarters e Hot**I Keokuk. • * **ived numeral ■ n prominent deal*), rat' of afternoon train* ar** ex-g in large delegation' from orchard cities, adherent* *■ candidate' from those may confidently be exile boys will whoop it up •* r th* r favorites, ilamil-down ?hi* afternoon and h. adquarter* a* the Hotel CROP NEWS. wa* pn this ply er fail* inu it that anre wow line, orig clo** nigh All i hau: and AV WERLY , Aug. three >day I enou ■aked ••ting was a nee. am mess an \\' t i lie s? t it their L2.—Y •rd a ad? rn* Ail Te iii* t in* anan : and load *nd*the or in Waverly. Tin each and every kind of liquor. Th* rampant here until all people were disgusted ii na; pac ka alliance wi ne found sine so b I till Blast iii Benton County. . to The Hawk-Eye.i n. A .g. ll.—Threshing is : i if it remain' good weath-oi.e within two week*. I half .Top. yielding from tv bushels per a< re. in Cerro Gordo < ounty. ' . la.. Aug. 12.—There La' ;itlocality f r the ast * orr. will yield about half *• s half a crop, wheat six • acre, oat* thirty-five, flax an OO I. or<h A “Lifer’s’ one, 11 career, bestowing st praise*. Thogh h* says. the saint and th** poet that ii. bim survive. The Sh nub tnt says •light tic ir comm i Mason • TCI inity Cm )vai nd th* th I* Attempt . la.. Aug pris ie TI to F of th that no Ii he will In i*h churl a gloriou hman do reward. !ibt* that To Punish Murderous Natives. Madrid, Aug. 12.—The natives of on** of tie- * aroline Island*, recentl tacked an unarmed detachment of Spanish carr.-on ■ ut1 eg wood in gen* up i the prol aa> agr* si I - ■ egalit y libitiug Aug. 12.-* original pa his morning anent that a1 nd not a'tem f the present A ha- * >nc6&i' From * had Apt*. g. 12.—AV hen the mad** the lock-up a "lifer” named I ’ion hunting he d under th** floor this unpleasant. o crawl ii** wall* Im* rating hoped id sea!' . thn* Yap. y aith* th* forest. (»f Tin- Spaniard*, urn •;« aterian: and twenty-sewn soldier* were killed and th* rest escaped Two boat load* of troop* afterward* sent to attack tin* natives met with such resistance that they were compelled to retire. A man-of-war ha* now been ordered to th** seen**. Kx.President Celtium’)* lions** Attacked. Bi I nos Av rf-. Aug. 12. A mob attacked the residence of ex-lTesidetit Celtium and threatened to burn it to the ground. The government has placed a cordon of troops around tin* hon*** for ii' protection. The Cholera Scourge. London. Aug. 12.—Due hundred and seventeen persons died from cholera in Mecca yesterday. In Jeddah - tv nine died. I loods iii Hungary. Vienna, Aug. 12.—The floods in Hungary continue. The harvest is ruined. Many houses have collapsed arni a number of lives have been lo t. Th •tin oui At F\-President Gr«*vv IM. Bari*, Aug. 12.—K\-Dre*i*lent Grew is seriously ill. Negotiations iii Favor ol Peace. Cliv of Mexico. Aug. 12.—A dispatch from La Libertad *ay*: "Negotiations in favor of pean* are progressing and an honorable solution of tin* problem is experted. Tho Salvadorean troop* ar** holding a position ready to man Ii on Guatemala at a moment’* notice. A Doctor Fatally Shot. ( in* \G<). Aug. 12.— Dr. (>. sawyer wa* shot and probably fatally injured this afternoon by J. Barton Sandier, who claim* to be a correspondent of tin* Chicago Horst ma ii . Tin* trouble was brought about by tin* alleged intimacy between th** doctor and Sandier’' wife. Fatally Burned by Molten Metal. * hi* \oi». Aug. 12. A Daily AV)* * special from Joliet, Illinois, says that th** breastwork of the blast furnace in the illinois Steel and Iron company's mill* then* blew out early thi* morning. Molten metal burned two mer. on** of whom died soon after. A Harmless Frost. Montreal, Aug. 12.—Fresident Allen. of th** Manitoba and Northwestern railway. has received a dispatch saying that th** recent frost in th** valley of Minne-dosa tii*l no damage to crops. A PostoSlice Kohlied. Chi* ago, Aug. 12. Last night burglar* force*! their way into the Girard, Illinois, postoffice and carried everything away. It is suppose*! that about "loo worth of property was secured. th** sale of intoxic; in every town and city in tin To-da*. ended the * -. st* i.« ** of ital package saloon. It i* est.ii fully fifteen thousand saloon were in operation Friday, ami n of them hav** now closed up. AV a'I kki.oo. Aug. 12. — By oi sheriff all the original packagt this city closed their door* to-*! announce that they hav* busine** and will not ope] Vinton two of them dos*-.J rn Saturday by advice of their attorney*, anti the others vv**r<* to clos** to-day. Some of the I original package ag**nt*at AA’averly claim j that they have taken counsel of leading ! attorney* of tile stat**, who hold that the present Iowa prohibitory law is not in effect under the recent congressional en- 1 admen!, and they propose to make a test j va-**. However, the original package shops in this section <>f the stun* w. ic j pretty generally closed up to-d y. DETECTED BY HIS SIZE. A * lim.(man Arrested iii Louin ii Binits for Embezzlement. Council Bluffs. Aug. 12.- John Long, a Chinaman and a new arrival in this city. recently opened a store and laundry. Hi* unusual size attracted attention and yesterday < hi**f of police Carey arrested him on th** charge of concealing stolen property. Fpon a thorough inspection the chief found that lo* tallied with the description of Jo Tye. wanted by the Boston authorities for embezzling >11.doh. \ chinaman there drew that amount in a lottery and intrusted the collection of the prize to Jo Tye. who fled with til** money. A REMINISCENCE OF FORREST. Hill Not Have an Exhibit to Til*' Hawk-Eye. i f-. la.. Aug. I ie Association * anterior* in this decided not to hortietiltura g of the Nat The caus** f funds t" ca s. 12.—At a in of Fruit iii* city y**s-to hold th** exhibit durum! Agrieul-of ihe failure i v it out. An d A ii Nominate*! by Acclamation. special to The Hawk-Eye.] la., Aug. 12.—NotwTthstand-troiig opposition of 'our coun-•rson wa* nominated as demo-. o date for congress from the 'ti • ’. The informal ballot r*‘-; 'ii'r.'oit >. B* stow 20. Ander-■ *n nominated by acclamation. A Farmer Fleeced- id *. la.. Aug. 12.—D. G. Ellis. st 0; I bi' place, was recently ut of "3,.'.Od by three confidence bey inveigled the farmer into a • and escaped with hi* money. Tried to Commit .Suicide. Special to The Hawk-Eye. Id\ Lr "VK. Aug. 12.—Stephen IVrci- val tried t mini Ui't ■ * kill himself by taking land night. Children Enjoy The plea .-ant flavor, gentle action and soothing 1 ts of Syrup of Figs. when in need c a laxative, and when th** father or n .thor be costive or bilious the most gnu Ay ing results follow its use, so that it ' th** best family remedy known at id every family should hav** a II ow tile Tragedian Employed I lit rodn< t ion to Sew Orleans Lei Ie l><*atli ot a California Capitalist. n Fnwwo. Aug. 12.—Nicholas :og. a well known capitalist, died -Try Cream Java coffee Dt im til e, la.. Aug. 12.—George \A . Jon***, of this city, has discovered a .linable relic in the form of an open letter written by him March I*2b. from New Orleans lo Edwin I). Forrest, a co, . classmate, then eighteen year* obi. wh > had us! made hi* init a1 appearanced th*- stag**, and wa' destined to become famous as a tragedian. General Joie*, bad given him letters of introduction to prominent residents of New Orb an* Forrest w rote that he hail mailed the letters in New Orleans and had awaited the call' of those to whom they were addressed, but none called on him. II** had therefore concluded that custom in New Orleans required him to make the first • all and present the letter* in person. He closes with *’D—tin* punctilio of th** people of New Orleans.” Wants Dubuque to Pay. Dubuque, la.. Aug. 12.—Treasure! Hoagland, of theChb agoGlobe Light un Heat company, arri’.*•*! her** yesterday ti investigate th** affairs of Mr. A olkert the absconding local superintendent o the company. He say* Vol ken has no yet made good any portion of the delh i of *3,ho*), a* was reported, and that a* In tilt Ult of in-art diseas* ions figure irdes sin* * <*d at betw IL* had been in San Francisco l*Ki. Hi* wealth ■ti 'IX,oui).000 and Dr. Mi J. IL AA ability, poor memory, dif-il weakness, pimples, cured Nervide. Samples free at drug store. An Texas Democrats. >nio, Aug. 12.—The stat** * ie;:nu 1 ■ < ■•nvention met this morning v.u    TW- thousand delegates present. The delegation, a' a whole, had a decide*!:» rural appearance, the former clem it predominating. The day was spent in choosing temporary and permanent officers. The platform I- a strong document, denouncing the* exorbitant tariff, th** fedra! < lection bill and th** recent course of the Toited Stall's court. A plank was inserted demanding separate railway coaches for whiles and blacks. The supporters of General Hogg for governor ar** in th** majority.___ Advice to Mothers. Mrs. Winslow’s Soothing Syrup should al-ised for children tecutnf. It soothes the child, softens the gums, allays all pain, cures wind colic, and is the best rem oily for Diarrhoea. Twenty-five cent* a lgittle. ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Burlington Hawk Eye