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Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - July 23, 1890, Burlington, Iowa ESTABLISHED: JUKE, 1839.) BURLINGTON, IOWA, WEDNESDAY MORNING, JULY 23, 1890. (PRICE: 15 CEHTS PER WEEK. ORIGINAL PACKAGE BILL. The House Substitute for the Senate Bill Passed in the House. The Provisions of the Measure—The Bankruptcy law-1The Indian Appropriation Bill in the Senate—Other Congressional Matters. Washington, July 22.—In the hpuse, Immediately after the reading of the journal, voting began oh the or!-ti iud package bill. The first vote was on Mr, Adams’ amendment, to the house substitute, defining the original package. It was lost 33 to 115. The house then proceeded to vote on the house substitute for the senate bill. The vote resulted, yeas 109, nays 94. Owing to the many changes of votes made, the vote as announced by the speaker was noo correct. Instead of being yeas 109, nays 94, it Stood, yeas 113, nays 97, as follows: Yeas—Adams, Anderson of Mississippi. Baker, Bartine, Barwin Rayne, Bliss, Boatner, Breckinridge of Kentucky, Brickner. Brookshire, J. IL Brown, Buchanan of Virginia. Bullock, Burton, Bynum, Caldwell, Candler of Georgia. Carlton, Caruth, Caswell, Cheadle, Clunie, Comstock,* Cooper of Maryland,•Cochin. Crisp, Cummings, Davidson, Dibble, ickerson, Dockerey, Dunnell, Dunjphy, Ed-unds, Ellis, Farquhar, Flood, Foreman, ■racy. Fowler, Frank Gest, Goodnight, rosvenor, Haugen, Hayes, Haynes, Hemp-1. Hermann, Holman, Kinsey, La Follette, '(Haw. Lane, Lawler, Laws. Lehlbach, Les-of Georgia, Lester of Virginia, Lewis, h. Martin of Indiana, McAdoo, McCarthy, Ullin, McCord, McCormick, McCrary, cMillin, McRae, Moore of New Hampshire, utchler, Oates, O’Ferrall, O’Neil of Mary-d, Osborne, Outhwaite, Owen of Indiana, wens of Ohio, Parrett. Payne, Painter, eel, Penington, Price, Quinn, Reed of Iowa, Billy, Richardson, lawyer, Scranton, Scull, biveley, Simonds, Skinner, Snyder, Stock-dge, Stone of Kentucky, Thomas, Tracey, mer of New York, Van Schaick, Vaux, ..heeler of California, Whittborne, Wike Wiles. Wilcox, Williams of Illinois, Wilson of Vest Virginia, Yardley, Yoder.—113, Nays—Abbott, Allen of Michigan, Atkinson of Pennsylvania, Hanks, Belknap, Bergen, Breckinridge of Arkansas, Brewer, Broslus, Buchanan of New Jersey, Candler of Massachusetts, Cannon, Carter, Catching^, Chip-roan, Cogswell, Coleman, Conger, Cooper of Ohio, Craig, Crain, Culberson of Texas, Cul-tson of Pennsylvania, Cuteheou, Dalzell, rlington, Dolliver, Elliott, Evans, Feather-jne, Finley, Fithian, Flick, Funston, Gear, Word, Greenlialge, Henderson of Iowa, Hill, ltt, Hopkins, Houk, Kelley, Kennedy. Kerr 'Iowa, Lacey, Lanham. Martin of Texas, 'ason, McDuffie, McKenna, Miles, Morey, orrill. Morrow, Morse, O’Donnell, O’Neil of saohusetts. O’Neil of Pennsylvania, Pay-U, Perkins, Pettus, Pickier, Pugsley, Quack-bush. Raines, Ray, Rife, Robertson, Rock-ell, Rowell, Russell, Sayers, Smith of Illinois, mer, Stephenson, Stewart of Texas, Stew-of Virginia, Stivers, Struble, Stump, eenev, Taylor of Illinois, Taylor of Tennes-, E. IL Taylor, K. I). Taylor. Thompson, wnsend of Colorado, Townsend of Pennsyl-nia, Turner of Kansas, Vandever, Waddill, alker, Wallace, Wilson of Kentucky, Wilson 'Washington, Wright—97. Mr. Grosvenor, of Ohio, moved a re-:nsideration and a motion was made 'at the motion be tabled. The motion to table was agreed to, eas, lls, nays 95. The vote then reared on the passage of the senate bill as ended, and it was passed, yeas 170, ys 38. The following is tin; house measure: ‘That whenever any article of cornice is imported into any state from :y other states, territory or foreign na-~n, and there held or offered for sale, e same shall then be subject to the ws of such state; provided that no Timination shall be made by any state favor of its citizens against those of her states or territories in respect to e sale of any article of commerce; nor favor of its own products against se of like character produced in other tes and territories: nor shall the translation of commerce through any state obstructed except by the necessary forcemeut of the health laws of such te.” A conference with tile senate was ked for, and the house then proceeded the consideration of the bankruptcy ing or Montana, a motion was made by Pettigrew to strike out South Dakota. He said there were already twenty-five thousand Indians in that state, and no more were wanted. Mr. Power remarked that Montana did Bot want them either. After further discussion the names were struck out and the paragraph changed so as to make the clause read: “For the removal of the said northern band of Cheyenne Indians to a permanent settlement upon any of the existing reservations.” Among the other amendments reported and agreed to were the following: Increasing the appropriation for the subsistence of the Sioux and for purposes of their civilization, from $850,000 to 950,-o< so. Inserting an item of §150,000 for one \ ars interest, in advance, on three million dollars provides for as a permanent fund in the act of March 2, 1889. Being an act to divide the portion of the Sioux reservation in Dakota and for the requirement of Indian title to the remainder. Having disposed of half the bill it was laid aside until to-morrow. The house bill for the disposal of the Fort Ellis military reservation under the homestead law was passed (with amendment). Adjourned._ REED AND BLAINE. Prospect of a Hot Battle Between Rival Leaders. Washington, July 22.—A whisper is heard that Speaker Reed is going to “pitch into” Secretary Blaine. The speaker lately sent over to one of the senate committee rooms for some powder in the way of committee reports and some grape-shot in the shape of historical documents. This ammunition, it was explained, was intended for a magazine article. The criticism made by Secretary Blaine on the policy of his party in the house has been summed up as “short-sighted.” In other words, the former speaker of the house thought that the tendency of the legislation was not to reach beyond the fall elections. His vigorous arraignment of the McKinley bill has followed this line, while the objections to the new rules and to the elections bill which are attributed to Mr. Blaine have*, been of the same general nature. A criticism of the policy of the majority in the house is a criticism of the speaker, for he is the leader, and since Mr. Blaine’s time no one has occupied the chair and has molded the opinion of the dominant party so completely as Speaker Reed. The purpose of the speaker in his supposed magazine article is not to defend his own policy. He will let that speak for itself. His power of searching analysis and his keen wit are best shown in attack, and it is said he intends to open a running fire and bombard the secretary of state in his reciprocity fortress. A good many republican congressmen who have been made un comfortable by Mr. Blaine's aggressive tactics will be glad to have the speaker come to the rescue. They are not quite sure that he won’t come off second best, but they want to enjoy the display of rhetorical fireworks which is sure to occur and the general public is apt to sympathize with them. GENERAL WASHINGTON NEWS. WM. H. GEST RENOMINATED. E. B. Taylor, chairman of the judiciary miitt.ee, opened the debate with a ech in favor of the bankruptcy bill, one iii whose preparation no pains had en spari'd to make it just and equitable a1! parties. Mr. Cull lerson, of Texas, opposed the ll. Iii its general features and scope it is not different from the Lowell bill of e former congress, nor from the act of i7, which was repealed in 1878. Herring to the convention hold in Minooka in favor of the measure, he said the I had been prepared by an attorney for Associated Grocers’ company of St. uis. Ile could not understand why ire should be such anxiety on the part the money and manufacturing ii for the passage of this measure, i,.,-s it was that a shadow of the logisla-n of this congress had been cast over in. With the McKinley bill absorb-]g the earnings of the people in order to yicli the manufacturers; with the sil-bill, which lodged in the secretary of treasury (always dominated by Wall ieet) the power to demonetize silver er one year: with the election bill, ich struck down at one fell blow the surpassed prosperity of the south, ich had arisen from the ashes of the leat war. it might be the convention coived it necessary to provide a wreck-train to pick up the debris of the fores which would be scattered all over country when these laws were en-ed. [Applause on the Democratic c. I Mr. Wheeler, of Alabama, said the saber ordered the bill passed. [Laugh-.] Ile had ordered the election bill sed and it had been passed, and he ■sinned this hill would. Mr. Buchanan, of New Jersey, a mem-of tile judiciary committee, said he not know whether the speaker was favor of tile bill or opposed to it. They never passed a word on the subject.. (Buchanan) was getting tired of Situations of this kind. Continuing, shanan supported the measure, conking it was demanded by the people, ere was nothing political or sectional it. Those members of the judiciary mittce who made a careful study of bill were satisfied it contained all the eguards with which it was possible to ound a bill of this character. lr. Kelly.of Kansas, inquired whether, ler the provisions of the bill, repuhli-s only could be appointed as referees, r. Buchanan made an affirmative pense. Mr. Kelly suggested it was not right discriminate against the farmers and iness men who were not members of bar. r. Buchanan (speaking, he said, from nal experience) gave it as his opin-that the worst thing that could befall 'mer was to quit farming and prae-law. But the fact was the referees judicial functions to perform. Mr. Gates, of Alabama, opposed the I, aud at the same time frankly ad-ted it was one of the best and most fully considered bankruptcy meas-ever brought before congress. But action of 1870 had been so complete-debauched and maladministered in south, that every “bankruptcy” had Hue a stench in the nostrils of the *est men of that section, ^Messrs. Coatner. of Alabama, and yes, of Iowa, gave a modified sup to the bill, suggesting certain iges. Pending further debate the house ad rned. Two Bills Ordered Favorably Reported to the House. Washington, July 22.—Favorable reports have been ordered by the house committee on the senate bill to authorize the construction of a bridge over the Mississippi river at a point between the mouths of the Illinois and Missouri rivers, and on the house bill to amend the statutes so as to allow supervising inspectors of steam vessels to fill by appointment vacancies in local boards of inspectors. Conductors Discharged. Bloomington, 111., July 22.—A number of conductors of the Chicago and Alton railway, making their headquar ters at Roodhouse, Slater, Kansas City and St. Louis, have been discharged, and it is said that others will also go. The company has been doing some detective work that has resulted in the conclusion that a number of situations should be at once vacated. BOSWELL’S BEEF BOOM. Twenty Car Loads Sold in Chicago Supposed to Have Been Stolen in Iowa. Chicago, July 22.—The police have been given notice by Iowa authorities of what will probably develop into a wholesale cattle steal. Last Saturday twenty car leads of cattle arrived at the stock yards from Iowa in charge of a middle aged man, who gave his name as William swell. Six of the car loads were pur ! >cd bv Wood Bros., and the remain a- . en ear loads by two other firms. The purchase price for the lot was §8,000 and was to be paid to Boswell this morn Last night Wood Bros. received the following dispatch from the sheriff of Emmett county, Iowa: Don’t pay any money to Boswell Cattle stolen.” The police were at once notified and a dispatch has been sent to the Emmett county authorities asking for fuller particulars. Boswell was ar rested shortly after noon and is now locked up at the police station. He says the cattle are mortgaged for §2,200. He will go back to Iowa without putting the officers to any trouble. THE SENATE. I Indian Appropriation Bill Under Dis cussion. Washington, July 22.—In the senate bill giving a pension of §2,000 per r to Mrs. Jessie Fremont was re Bd and placed on the calendar. The senate then proceeded to the con ©ration of the Indian appropriation The paragraph hav ing been reached in •rd to the removal of the northern d of Cheyennes to a permanent setout together upon one of the exist-reservations in South Dakota, Wyom The Eleventh Illinois Congressional Convention at Bushnell, 111. Only One Ballot Necessary—Some Bed Hot Resolutions Adopted Favoring the Election BUI, and Against Rebel Monuments. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Bushnell, 111., July 22.—The republican congressional convention of the eleventh district was held here to-day and renominated Hon. William H. Gest, of Rock Island, for congressman. The only opposing candidate was Captain J. M. Turnbull, of Warren county, and the vote stood Gest eighty-one, Turnbull seventeen. Resolutions were adopted endorsing the administration of President Harrison and the acts of copgress thus far. Speaker Reed is commended for his rulings in the house. The work of Congressman Gest is heartily endorsed. The resolutions favor the federal election bill, the Hale reciprocity amendment, aud free sugar in exchange for the freedom of American exports. The resolutions are emphatic in asking that no more monuments be erected to ex-rebels and that no flags be floated except the stars and stripes. AFRAID OF ASSASSINATION. Farmer Tillman’s Political Aspirations Place Him in Danger of His Life. [Chicago Tribune special.] Columbus, S. C., July 22.—The political situation in South Carolina is extremely critical. The struggle between the rival factions of the democratic party is daily growing more desperate. Farmer Tillman’s opponents openly declare that he never shall be governor, and some of his friends asseft that an effort will be made to assassinate him. He has, it is said, received several letters informing him that plans have already been discussed and formed for his assassination. If a riot should occur at any of the approaching joint meetings resulting in bloodshed it is the generally accepted conclusion that Tillman will be killed. He realizes the seriousness of his attitude, and frequently expresses himself as fearful that he will be assassinated. He has point blankly refused to partici pate in the debate at Charleston, because the speaking is arranged to take place in the opera house at night. His presentiments are supposed by some to have die tated this action, but it is doubtless only a surmise._ Wisconsin Prohibitionists. Madison, Wis., July 22.—The prohibition state convention which met here to-day nominated the following ticket: For governor, Dr. Alexander, of Eau Claire; lieutenant governor, W. R. Neth-ercutt, of Milwaukee; secretary of state, Wm. Johnson, of St. Croix county; treasurer, Robert Fargo, of Jefferson; atterney general, T. Varnk, of Oskosh; state superintendent, Henry Sumner, of Ontagamie; railroad commissioner, J. Q. Black, of Richland Center; insurance commissioner, Andrew Peterson, of Green county. Republican Caucus at Springfield. Springfield, Ills., July 22.—The republican caucus to-night selected Wm G. Cochran, of Moultrie county, for speaker of the house, and Goo. T. Buckingham for chief clerk. Lamar was th* first assistant clerk of the last session. RAILROAD MATTERS. The of the life preservers would work Md put one on. ‘I had scarcely fastened a preserver on,” said Mr. Webb, “when the firstfal© struck us. It was pitch dark, and the next thing I realized I was floundering in the waves, A flash of lightning revealed the boat about fifty feet away, and I swam toward her and seized Jliss Casey. By this time the storm was us in all its fury and I caught hold opihe vessel’s wheel and held on for probably » few minutes only, but it seabed almost an age to me. I fceld on to the wheel with my right hand and kept hold of Miss Casey with my left. Pretty soon the boat partly righted and I was forced to let go. So great was the pressure of the water surging up from under the wheel that it sent us both quite a distance from the wreck, and one of the strings of Miss Casey’s life preserver snapped asunder. I then believed she would be drowned, but did my best to keep her from sinking. We were about fifty feet from the boat, and I could make but little headway in trying to swim toward the wreck. Then I saw a kind of a wooden float and we both seized it and were carried along beside the overturned steamer. I saw a man with two life preservers on, and thinking that was one too many, asked him for one of them, but he refused to give it up.” FRETTING TO DEATH. BURNED IN A TENEMENT. Terrible Tragedy at a Fire in Cincinnati. Cincinnati, July 22.—Four people were burned to death and several seriously injured in a tenement house fire here to-night. A four-story brick at 44 Front street, occupied on the first floor as a second hand store by Solomon Meniski, and on the upper floors as a tenement house, was discovered on fire at ll o’clock. The alarm was turned in, and before the fire department arrived several persons did good work in getting the unfortunate inmates out of the building. As soon as the firemen arrived the work was vigorously prosecuted, but when the flames were extinguished it was found that Solomon Meniski and his wife and their two children were dead and Misses Eva Hitz-wel and Mary Kassenuer probably fatally burned. The Meniski family occupied the rear end of the second story directly over where the fire is supposed to have started. The people on the third and fourth floors, for the most part, lied to the roof but several were taken out by the firemen, some of whom were unconscious when found, having been overcome by smoke._ SLEPT FOR TEN DAYS. The Singular Case of Migs Lizzie Long at Mount Morris, New York. Mount Morris, N. Y., July 22.—A sin gular case is taxing the skill of the local physicians. Miss Lizzio Long, aged twenty-six years, went to sleep on Sunday, July 13, and has not since awakened. On that day she complained of numbness and drowsiness, and was put to bed and medical aid summoned. Restoratives were administered and she passed into what appeared to be a peaceful sleep. On the following day a diagnosis of her condition was made and it was pronounced a case of catalepsy. Up to the present time she has shown no signs of wakefulness, except when icecold water is applied to her temples and wrists, and even that now fails to cause any very perceptible change. She breathes freely and naturally, with pulse nearly normal and temperature slightly above medium. Medicine and nourishment are administered by forcing open her jaws. She is of a robust frame and has been generally healthy. The development of the case is anxiously watched by the medical profession. “Don’t Care to Eat.” It is with the greatest confidence that Hood’s Sarsaparilla is recommended for loss of appetite, indigestion, sick headache and Simi troubles. This medicine gently tones the stomach, assists digestion, and makes one ‘real hungry.” Persons in delicate health, after taking Hood’s Sarsaparilla a few days, find themselves longing for and eating the plainest food with unexpected relish. Effect of a Reduction in Western Grain Rates on Rates in Iowa. Chicago, July 22.—One of the reasons that causes the western railroads to so vigorously oppose the proposed reduction in western grain rates by the interstate commerce commission is the effect such a reduction will have on rates in Iowa. That state is traversed by hundreds of miles of track owned by the roads having lines from Chicago to the territory beyond tho Missouri river with the exception of the Atchison, which has only about three miles in Iowa. Rates in Iowa are lower and on a different basis than in any other state in the union. Under the Iowa laws, which have been enacted by a generation of anti-liquor and railroad legislatures, the slightest change in through rates on any traffic which passes across the state is liable to affect every rate within the state boundaries. For instance, a line owning lines in both the north and south sections of Iowa cannot make one rate for a fifty-mile haul on one section of its road and a higher rate for the same service on another line, no matter what different conditions govern the operation of the two lines. To reduce rates from the Missouri river to Chicago on the lines crossing Iowa would compel readjustment of the Iowa distance tariff, which fixes uniform rates on every mile of railroad in the state, by which it is claimed that many millions of dollars of revenue would be wiped out. To reduce rates on the lines passing around Iowa would, from competitive causes, have the same effect or drive the trans-Iowa lines out of carrying through traffic. For years Iowa has enjoyed rates better than her neighbors, until at last the railroads have wearied of fighting reductions in that state and are merely skimming along as best they can. Railroad business in the state has become so unprofitable and the investment has become so hazardous that railroad operators have given the state a wide berth and no new roads are being built in the state, although there is still room for considerable development by building branch lines. There is another feature of Iowa rates which the residents and legislatures of adjoining states have as yet failed to recognize. Where the railroads are forced to make unremunerative rates in Iowa they make up the differ ence, so far as is possible, on their lines in other states. The Sioux City and Northwestern Incorporated. Sioux City, la., July 22.—The Sioux City and Northwestern is a new railroad company whose articles of incorporation were filed to-day. Preparations for building the road have been in progress since the completion of the Sioux City and Northern, which was built by the same parties. The road will run from Sioux City west across Nebraska and the Sioux Reservation to the Black Hills for the special purpose of carrying cattle. The fact that John F. Duncombe, who is attorney for the Illinois Central, will be president of the new road is regarded as significant. Dan Coughlin, One of the Cronin Murder-* erg, but a Shadow of His Former Self. Chicago, July 22.—“Dan Coughlin is the only one of the Cronin murderers upon whom confinement seems to neigt heavily,” said Deputy Warden Merill, of the penitentiary at Joliet. “He is fret ting himself to death. He is but a shadow of his former self, and if a new trial is not granted him before long there will be a funeral or a big sensation.” This statement was made to a reporter whom the deputy warden conducted throgh the prison. It was occasipned by the failure of the reporter to recognize Coughlin, with whom he was well acquainted. Coughlin’s appearance was somewhat changed by his convict clothes. The main change, however, was in his lace. His cheeks were pale and sunken. The expression was careworn and melancholy. One would be impressed in stantly with the thought that confinement had undermined his health and left him little more than a physical wreck. He was industrially chiseling a large block of stone in one of the work rooms, bending over it intently and refusing to look up at the visitors. “It is all worry,” continued tho deputy warden. “He seems to have something on his mind continually. He is industrious and willing, and evidently tries to be cheerful, but he does not bear confinement as most of the other prisoners do. Of course he has more to worry over than O’Sullivan or Burke. He has his wife and child who come to see him as often as the rules of the prison allow. It maybe mere anxiety for their welfare that is gradually breaking him down but I am inclined to question that. At any rate there have been few prisoners here in whose appearance there have been such a change in so short a time. “You spoke of a possible sensation?’ “Yes, I have watched Coughlin pretty closely, and I have formed a decided opinion. I know that he has built great hopes on having a new trial, and that it will be a terrible blow to him if he does not get it. I believe he is brooding over the fact that he and his two companions are suffering punishment for a crime in which they were doubtless implicated but in which they were after all only subordinates. The inroads made on his health, I am satisfied, are due wholly to mental trouble. There is no assignable cause, and I am inclined to think that it would not take a great deal to induce him to break down and tell ail he knows of the murder. The decisive moment will be when it is known definitely whether or not a new trial will be granted.” ‘Have you had any intimation directly from him that would lead you to think he was weakening?” “No, I can hardly think so. He is not very communicative. He never has been since ho came here. I base my opinion in this instance as I have in the case of many other convicts, on the manifest signs of an overburdened, careworn mind. Dan’s got something to tell. He may have strength of will to keep it to himself, but I question it. The decision to a new trial may be a new epoch in the Cronin murder. AN ENGINEER KILLED. THE CRISIS IN BULGARIA. lussia Working to Overthrow the Stambouloff Regime. to-day and is hopeful of organizing anew expedition. Uganda, he declares, is entirely secured to German interests. NEWS FROM GUATEMALA. Great Britain Stirred Up—Demand for Parliamentary Inquiry Into the Exiling of the Grenadier*— Foreign Notes. A Washout Causes a Serious Railroad Wreck Near Simon, Colorado. Chicago, July 22.—Tho accident to the eastbound passenger train on the Rock Island road near Simon, Colorado, last night, was caused by the washing away of two spans of a bridge a mile and a half from that place. It is thought that the washout was the result of a cloudburst or waterspout. The engine, baggage car, day coach and chair car went into the chasm and were badly wrecked. The sleeper remained on the track. Twelve or fifteen people wefe more or less seriously injured and Engineer McCormick was killed. Among the injured were Miss Annie Patterson, of Mankato, Kansas, arms bruised; and II. IL Boggs, of Lincoln, Nebraska, head slightly bruised. Engineer McCormick has not yet been found, but his body is probably under the engine. STORY OF A HERO. James Webb’s Testimony Before the Jury Investigating the Lake Pepin Disaster. St. Paul, July 22.—The investigation into the steamer Sea Wing disaster on Lake Pepin is slowly proceeding and a great many witnesses are being examined. The main points to be determined are whether Captain Wethern was negligent in starting out in the face of an approaching storm and guilty of allowing more than one hundred and seventy-five persons on the boat. The Sea Wing was permitted to carry 250 passengers, provided she towed two barges; but if it is shown that there were more than 175 on board with only one barge this fact will count against the captain. Among the witnesses who testified this forenoon was James Webb, of Red Wing, who so nobly saved the life of Miss May Casey. His account of the disaster was thrilling and exciting. When he saw the gathering storm Mr. Webb took four life-preservers and threw them over to some ladies and suggested that they put them on. But they did not believe there was any danger. Miss Casey, however, S8tfd che world like to see ju?t how one. Held for Murder. New York, July 22.—Doctor McGoni-gal, Gus. Harrison, a young man about town, and an old woman named Fanny Shaw, have been arrested, charged with malpractice and the murder of a beautiful girl employed in a cigarette factory. The facts as given by the police are that the girl’s lover, Gus. Harrison, paid for the killing of her, and that the practitioner was hired for the job, which, it is alleged, was done in the house of the old woman. Tho girl died July 12 and was buried under another name. The doctor has been held in bonds of §10,000 and Harrison in §2,000. Explosion at an Iron Mill. Milwaukee, July 22.—Bay view was shaken up shortly after I o’olock this morning by a terrible explosion resulting from the leakage of molten iron from a blast furnace. There were a large number of men working around the furnace at the time, but only one, Joseph Lewis, was injured. He was caught by a flood of molten iron and burned uutil the flesh dropped from his bones. He is still alive, but there is little hope of his recovery. The damage to tho furnace is considerable. Discussing the World’s Fair. Philadelphia, July 22.—The members of the sub-committee of the world’s fair commission who have been here for a week collecting useful information to aid them in organizing the fair, to-day met the members of the old board of finance of the centennial exposition. Each spoke at length and detailed in a general way how the exposition was organized and carried out. London, July 22.—The rumors of a revolution in Bulgaria prove to have been premature, but every item of news that comes from Sofia indicates that the crisis is near at hand. Premier Sham-bouloff, who is making a tour of the country, find»4hat the pro-Russian party is numerous and aggressive and does not conceal his belief that people cannot much longer be preserved. He is a very strong man, but has undertaken the apparently hopeless task of turning back the tribe of Bulgarian gratitude to Russia, to which the people owe their independence and to whose protection for centuries they owe their existence as a people. Russia is working might and main to overturn the Stambouloff regime and is pressing Turkey hard. M. Neili-doff, the Russian ambassador at Constantinople, has sent another communication to the porte demanding payment of the war indemnity. The debt now amounts to §152,750,000. Turkey has only paid two years’ installments since 1882. On the surface there is nothing warlike in pressing for the payment of a debt many years in arrears, but Russia has never before been so urgent, and the belief is growing here that the object is to obtain a plausible pretext for a quarrel. No event that has occurred in England in connection with the army or navy since the meeting of the sailors of the fleet at the mouth of the Nore toward the close of the last century has given more serious cause for uneasiness than the trouble in the Grenadier Guards. The fenian disaffection in the army was confined to Irishmen, who naturally sympathised with their kindred, but the second battalion of the Grenadiers is composed almost exclusively of Englishmen, and they are supposed to be the flower of the population. It is to Bermuda that the government has decided to send them, and the batallion will be broken up and scattered in detachments over the island. During the final review yesterday by the duke of Cambridge, com mander-in-chief of the army and colone of the Grenadiers, there were many scenes of disorder among the men. Thos« who had received sentences of punishment for their mutinous conduct were especially recalcitrant. They plucked from their breasts the medals won in the Egyptian campaign and threw them across the parade ground. Many military men criticised the authorities severely for parading the men at all, and argue, they should not have been given an opportu nity to exhibit their temper, but should have been packed out of the country as quietly and ignominiously as possible The Chronicle demands a parliamentary inquiry into the matter of the exiling of the Grenadiers, and a large portion of the public is disposed to think it. necessary, so as to get at the bottom < f the trouble1 The guards embarked on tin* troop ship Tamar to-day. They paraded at day break and marched to the Victoria sta tion. Twenty thousand people aeeom pained them and cheered incessantly Minister of Foreign Affairs Ribol's reply to the interpellation of Deputy Dupuy yesterday shows the extent of the alarm created in France by the McKinley bill. The minister admitted that the French government had sounded the other powers with a view to taking com bined action against the bill; but had failed to secure their co-operation. He expressed the hope, however, that the enforcement of the bill would be carried out iii a mild spirit. M. Dupvy' rejoinder that the customs committee of the chamber of deputies now knew their duty in the matter is an indication of retaliatory propositions being recommended in the near future. Tile sudden rise in the price of silver has caused all the financial writers on the London press to sharpen their pens and put their deepest thinking caps on iii the hope of enlightening the world as to the cause and effect of this alteration iii the ration between the two precious metals. The expert of the Morning Pout, who enjoys the distinction of being, perhaps, the heaviest writer on the subject, pronounces the obiter dictum that the fluctuation in price is but a passing cloud; that the effect of the American silver bill will be wholly transitory and that there will be very little of the effect even while it lasts. Lord Randolph Churchill is, as usual, basking in the full sunlight of the favor of the prince of Wales. The prince and princess dined with him and his American wife yesterday evening. Mr. Chamberlain and his American wife hope to have the honor of their royal highness’ company a little later on at a very swell garden party, which will be given previous to the departure of the Birmingham statesman and his spouso for an American tour. They expect to sail Angust 6. The prince’s social courtesies are carefully divested of all political significance. The report that Lord Salisbury intended to withdraw one thousand of the British troops from Egypt is confirmed, much to the displeasure of holders of Egyptian bonds. Milliliter* of Costa Rica and Nicaragua Sian a Treaty for an Alliance. City of Mexico, July 22.—Specials from Guatemala say the ministers of Costa Rica and Nicaragua yesterday signed with Guatemala a treaty for an alliance. They demand of Gen. Ezeta in the name of United Central America: First, that he leave the supreme command in San Salvador; second, that a legal regime be established in accordance with the San Salvador constitution as before June 22, the date of the assassination of President Menennez; and, third, that general amnesty be granted to all who participated in the revoluionary movement iii San Salvador. Honduras bound herself to this alliance by a previous treaty with Guatemala. Guatemala is daily increasing her forces on the San-Salvador frontier. The commanders are ordered to remain on the defensive. One man disobeyed this order and has been subjected to a court-martial. The report of the death of the Guatemalans by the San Salvadorians is declared untrue. It was only the defeat of a Salvadorian insurgents it is said. A special from Chiapas, near the Guatemalan frontier,says that, a revolutionary movement against President Barillas of Guatemala, has obtained considerable headway and Barillas is preparing for it. The representative of San Salvador here has shown to the Associated Press correspondent telegrams from General Ezeta, claiming that the report of tin* battle sent on Saturday was accurate. A terrible hail storm in Mexico yesterday caused much damage to crops. GAY GRADUATES. The Commeneement at Shenandoah, Iowa, in Progress. A Little Girl’* Serious' Cenosity—A Young Man Arrested for Embezzlement-Fixing Up the Joint Rates— General Iowa New*. GENERAL FOREIGN NEWS. Spanish Cavalry Fired Upon by Arab*—A Number of Arab* Killed. Marid, July 42.—A number of Arabs fired upon a detachment of Spanish cavalry on the north coast of Mellila, a Spanish convict settlement on the north coast of Morroco, and several of the cavalrymen were wounded. The attacking party was shelled from the fortress and a number of Arabs were killed. , [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Shenandoah, la., July 22.—Monday was a great reunion of former students of the Western Normal college, a great many having returned to commencement. As the long line of visitors flied into chapel this morning they were warmly welcomed by the students. To-night occurred the graduation of the music class under Director Oldham of the conservatory. The new pi pi- organ and new concert grand pianos were used for the first time. This with the beauti-, ful decorations and costumes of til** graduates and their excellent perform* ances made an inspiring scene. Tin-new chapel hall, though very large, was unable to accommodate the throng that came, by several hundred. To-morrow night occurs the graduation of the normal class, the largest graduating class in the country. Visitors have, come from several of the states. The good people of Shenandoah have thrown open wide their doors and all strangers are welcome. Superintendent and Mrs. Groan of the college, furnish board free to all old students. returned to Kansas City, his present headquarters. /... Miss Lou Reisner has been very iii but we understand is improving The great London shows exhibited in this city Thursday Mr. E. O. Dodson who received a “Comp.” Mr. E. Wilson who carried water for the elephant, Mr. Elmer Wood, who had never been to a show before, and ladies are, as far as we have learned, the only ones who attended Bert Montgomery Is home on a visit Some of the boys are just recovering from the 4th of July celebration. They had a good time, that is as far as they know Mr. Jo*: Roe is very happy—ifs a girl. AN EXCELLENT APPOINTMENT. A Town Wrecked by a Cyclone. Sr. Petersburg, July 22.—Partof the town of Slonia hasbeen wrecked by a cyclone. Many persons were buried in the ruins. Nineteen bodies have been recovered. An Oarsman Drowned. Toronto, Ont., July 22.—Michael Enright, an amateur oarsman, anda brother of Conrad Enright, the well-known oarsman, was drowned last night in the Don river while practicing in his ''hell. Shot From Ambu*h. Conca Crete, July 22.—A number of Turkish soldiers were tired upon from ambush by Christians and five of them killed. A Father’* Horrible Deed. St. Johns, N. F., July 22.—Intelligence of a horrible tragedy lias reached here from Labrador. Thomas Oliver killed his three children and then committed suicide on May 4. The infrequency of communication accounts for the delay in hearing of the crime. TEXAS THE GREAT. Senator Meed*, of Delaware County, to lie Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of New Mexico. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.l Des Moines, July 22.—The appointment by President Harrison of Hon. Ed. T. Seeds as associate justice for tile supreme court of New Mexico, is received very favorably by the party throughout the state. Senator Seeds, during the time he represented Delaware county in the halls of the Iowa senate, showed such ability and promise that nearly any gift within the power of the people to bestow would have been his for the asking. Energetic, young, a gifted orator, with a genial, frank and manly disposition, his future in Iowa politics was more than a bright one, and many of the young men of the party regret to see him leave the front ranks, although knowing it better for their personal friend, even if worse for the party. BITTEN BY A CAT. The Bicyclist* st Spencer. Spencer, July 22.—The L. A. W. state meet was held here Saturday. One mile ordinary, Grant Bell, Minneapolis, first; A. V. Berg, Le Mars, second; W. B. Duncan, Sioux City, third; time, 3:47%. Half mile safety. Grant Bell, Minneapolis, firs!; C. II. Hurley, Des Moines, second; A. Hodgeson, Des Moines, third; time, 1:39%. Half mile state championship, C. C. Bender, Spencer, first; S. B. Green, Des Moines, second: C. L. Berg, Le Mars, third; C. A. Atkins, fourth; time, 1:43. One mile safety, Grant Bell, Minneapolis, fir*t; C. IL Hurley, second-; A. E. Hodge-son, third: time, 3:32 Two mile state championship, J. IL Green, first; A. A. McCoy, Spencer, second; Chaa. L. Berg, third; time, 7,55. Half mile boys’ race, E. Bender, Spencer, first; E. Hewling, second. Half mile boys’ safety race, Will Adams, Spencer, first: E. Stabbings, Spencer, second; G. Mann, Spencer, third: time, 2:04}L HAWKEYE GLANCES. EXCITEMENT AT BUENOS AYRES. The City Garrisoned by 4,000 Troop* and 3,000 Armed Policemen. Buenos Ayres, July 22.—There is much agitation in this city over tho discovery of a plot to overthrow the government. The place is garrisoned by I,(MMI troops and 3,000 armed police. Gold was quoted at 213 per cent premium at the close of the bourse yesterday. London, July 22.—A Buenos Ayres dispatch says that further arrests have been made of persons implicated in the military conspiracy. Guards were stationed everywhere and the streets were patrolled by cavalry. The populace was much alarmed and a semi-panicky feeling prevailed on the bourse. The premium on gold advanced to 212. At Montevideo the reaction continues. The forced paper was a failure. LATER ADVICES. Buenos Avers, July 22.—The trial of the conspirators against the government is proceeding, The feeling of alarm is subsiding. The gold premium is 211. A Broad Picture of the Advantage* She Offer* Home Seeker*. Sherman, Texas, July 22.—North Texas is enjoying a very heavy rain today. White the people in he north have been sweltering with the heat the people of north Texas have been enjoying the delightful and refreshing gulf breeze. Many of our people who went north to spend the summer are re turning that they may enjoy with us the pleasant nights we an- having in Texas While portions of this state have been suffering some for want of rain, tile crops in most all sections are tine and especially the cotton crop of Grayson county, the loam of which is mostly composed of the black waxy soil which stands the drought better than anv other soil in the world. Tile estimated cotton crop of Texas for 1890 is one hundred million dollars, and Grayson county alone will produce seventy thousand bales and bring in the county three and one-half million dollars. No where does the farmer realize more front his agricultural pursuits than in Grayson county, Texas. The day is fast coming when she will stand abreast if not ahead of any section of country in the great west. Sherman, her county seat, is just on the eve of a great boom and much of her real estate is changing hands every day. A contract has just been closed with Chicago parties to sink three artesian wells at cost of thirteen thousand live hundred dollars. The one already in use furnishes an inexhaustible supply of pure sulphur water. Capitalists who have money to invest would do well in coining to Sherman. A CLOUD BURST. Portions of Colorado Damaged and Live* Lost. Denver. July 22.—Telegrams from Central City, Colorado, report heavy rains in that section of the state the past three days. This afternoon tile storms culminated in a heavy cloud-burst over the Winnebago and Maryland mountains doing heavy damage along the line of the Colorado Central road. Tracks and bridges were carried away and traffic is badly delayed. Two women and a child camping on Beaver brook were swept away by the raging torrent and drowned Canon City, Colo.. July 22.—This afternoon a cloudburst occurred in Grand canon, a few miles above the city, and Slain afterwards great waves of water came roaring down the Arkansas river. The Rio Grande track was washed out in several places and considerable damage was done to property along the banks of the river. One hundred head of cattle were washed down the river and drowned. A Serious Casualty to a Little Child at De* Moines. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] ’ Des Moines, la., July 22.—Last night Gretchen. the three-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. N. Trissel, was bitten by a family cat with which she was playing on the bed. The animal sprang at her j and fastened its sharp teeth in her hey. * ! just above the right ear. It took co. siderable force to open its jaw-;, and w hen that was done the wound bled profusely. A physician was quickly called who cauterized the wound. Fears are entertained that trouble may result from the wound. Want the Railroad Commissioner* to Go to Waterloo. [Special toT ie Hawi- Eye.} Des Moines, July 22.—The railroad commissioners have received a communication from the officials of the Dubuque and Sioux City Railroad company in which the latter want the board to go to Waterloo and condemn some property for railroad use. The company have made Waterloo one of their business centers and want to erect a large freight house. Change* in Joint Rate Classification. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Des Moines, July 22.—General Manager Ackert of the Iowa Central has telegraphed the railroad commissioners asking a conference with the board upon the joint rate question. The commissioners are busily engaged in making out a new classification and many important changes will he made over the one now in force which was promulgated last November. A Deserved Promotion. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Des Moines, July 22.—Harry Swert. Esq., who has been the city ticket agent for that popular route, the Chicago. St. Paul and Kansas City, or the ‘ Diagonal,” has been made its special passenger agent, with headquarters at Des Moines. This is a Eery deserved promotion. Mr. Swert is a young man of unusual ability and promise. State Grand Lodge K. of P. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Des Moines, July 22.—The state grand lodge of the Knights of Pythias w ill be held in Des Moines on August 12, 13 and 14. Fully 1,000 Knights are cx-pecteif to be present, and a meeting was held last evening and committees were appointed by the local lodges to make the necessary arrangements. Sol.ii Liquor Illegally.—Last Saturday Zeke Murdock was arrested at Davenport by the United States marshal from Keokuk, on the charge of selling liquor w ithout a license. He was taken to Keokuk where he will be tried. An Ambitious Parachutist. — The young son of Mar-hal Ragan, of Washington. made himself famous the other day by jumping from the top of the house with an umbrella parachute. The umbrella turned and he lit on his head, breaking his head and jaw. A Good Day s Work.—The Coldwater Co-operative Creamery company claims to have made 3,354 pounds of butter from six o'clock in the morning to seven o'clock in the evening on July 8th, the largest amount ever made in one day in the state. Will Build a High Bridge.—After a three days’ session, the Lyons and Fulton Bridge company awarded the contract to build a high bridge across the Mississippi at Lyons to the Chicago Bridge and Iron Works. The bid was §90,990. The bridge is to be completed by June I, 1891, work to begin as soon as possible. A Horrible Death.—Mr. Elser’s boy, six years old, living two miles northeast of Pierson, met with a fatal accident Saturday. The boy's brother was run-ing a self-binder and in some way the small boy got in front of the machine while in motion. Ha had one limb almost completely severed above the knee. Medical assistance was called, but it was o! no avail, for he bled to death soon after the arrival of the pnyslcian. Tried to - Slug” Him.—A set of gamblers with a circus opened up a Waterloo Monday in full blast, when ex-Gov-ernor Sherman started out to close them up. He ordered them to stop and an unsuccessful attempt was made to get him behind a tent and slug him. During the day reports have been received of seven residences that were burglarized by the hangers-on with the circus. An Incendiary Fire.—An incendiary fire yesterday morning destroyed the residence of Mrs. W. M. Coles, at Lyons, Iowa. Mrs. Coles is in Kentucky at present. The loss on the residence and furniture will exceed §2,000. It is partially insured. Paper newly soaked with coal oil, which had been dropped by the fire bug. was found in an obscure part of tin- grounds and to make the inference stronger, a stranger was inquiring the location of the residence. This is the se cond incendiary blaze in the city in the past ten days and the people are getting excited. The Searchers Again. — Saturday evening Constables West. Hamilton. Potts and Murray proceeded to Charles Rueker's original package house in Des Moines, with a warrant issued by Justice Johnson and seized a stock of liquors in original packages valued at $300. Not one of the packages had been broken, and every package was in exactly the shape it was when it came into the state. Mr. Rueker, it is said, has conformed strictly with the law as made by the supreme court decision, and this seizure was wholly unwarranted. When he asked the men for their authority, they simply said they would show whether they wereofficersor not and commenced carrying out the >tock. Mr. Rucker did not notice on the warrant whet her they had been appointed especially for this raid. and if they were, it is all the more reprehensible. Ila* Less Brains Than Formerly. Dodge City, July 22.—Willie Eber-hart, a nine-year-old boy, living at Fort Dodge. Iowa. is getting along with an ounce less brain than lie had a week ago. Willie had his skull crushed by an accident so that the brain protruded. Although it was thought the boy could not live an hour, the wound was dressed and a portion of tile brain was taken out. To-day the child is out of danger. President Harrison. Philadelphia, July 22.—President Harrison, accompanied by his son Russell, arrived here this morning from Cape May and left for Washington shortly after noon. A Kansas City Failure. Kansas City, Mo., July *22.—The liabilities of the Centropolis Car and Machine company, which assigned yesterday, are §85,000; assets, §50,000. The rosy freshness, and a velvety softness\of the skin is variably obtained by those who use Pozzoni 8 Complexion Powder. A Peoria Woman Killed. Peoria, 111., July 22.—Mrs. Adrienne McMains was caught betweei the cars on the electric street railway yesterday and instantly killed. She was a widow aud leaves four children. ’ For a d!sor?!eml liver try Beef aam’» PII Is BISMARCK AND THE EMPEROR. Loyal to Hi* Master, But Bitter Against the Socialist*. Dresden, July 22.—The Nachrichtcn says that Prince Bismarck in an interview emphatically declared that he had no desire to return to office, as he was too old to assume the cares of state. He said that if he decided to vjsit England he would go to some seaside place in September. Bismarck denied that there was any hostility between the emperor and himself. He was a loyal adherent of the Hohenzollerns, although he differed with the emperor on the question of socialism. The emperor had decided to try to induce the socialists to maintain a peaceful attitude by means of concessions; but he (Bismarck) believed in fighting them as blackmailers. The sooner they were defied the better. The time would come when socialism would be found to be military question, and in place of the present mild state of siege there would be a universal state of war. DR. PETERS ANXIOUS TO RETURN. He Leave* Zanzibar for Germany to Or ganize a New Expedition to Africa. Zanzibar, July 22.—Dr. Peters, whom Emin Bey met at Mpwapwa was auf G«dbv him to recdvt -ho = ry * * Wade la;. "Dr. Pet r s leat (■s’ t or Derma nj Syrup of Figs, Produced from the laxative and nutritious juice of California figs, combined with the medicinal virtues of plants known to be the most beneficial to the human system, acts gently, on the kidneys, liver and bowels, effectually cleansing the system, dispelling colds and headaches, and curing habitual constipation. _ FIVE PEOPLE KILLED. Arrested for Embezzlement. rSpecial to The Hawk-Eye.] Des Moines, July 22.—A well known young business man, F. S. Van Debeo, has been arrested u [Kin charges of embezzlement preferred by his partner, Mr. Pates, in the book publishing business. The amount is in the neighborhood of one thousand dollars. Gored by a Bull. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Independence, July 22.—Peter Lar-enson, a Dane, residing six miles south of here, was fatally gored by a Jersey bull this morning. His collar bone was broken and terrible gashes inflicted about the head and thighs. All is Satisfactory Now. Chic ago, July 22.—The conference between tin* committee from the city council and Hie world’s fair directors tonight resulted happily in a complete agreement on all points. The ordinance was amended to the satisfaction of everybody and will lie presented to the council at Wednesday night’s meeting. The committee would not make the amendment. public to-night. Mile*’ Nerve and Liver Pills. An important discovery. They act on the liver, stomach and bowels through the nerves. A new principle. They speedily cure biliousness, bad taste, torpid liver, piles and constipation. Splendid for men, women and children. Smallest, mildest, surest, 30 doses for 25 cents, Samples free at J. IL Witte’s drug store. A Cyclone in North Dakota Does Much Damage—Other Storm*. Fargo, N. D.. July 22.—Reliable information reached here to-night of a cyclone near Clifford, in the southwestern part of Traill county, which resulted in the death of five persons in one family and severe injury to a man and wife In another. There was considerable damage to property. Storms in Wisconsin. Ashland, July 22.—A remarkable electrical arid wind storm, accompanied by a deluge of rain, passed over northwestern Wisconsin and Lake Superior country to-night. A number of houses and barns, out-houses, fences and trees in this city were wrecked. No one was injured. _ Diarrhoea, Dysentery, Cholera, Flax. Maguire’s Benne Plant, for nearly 50 years the infallible cure. Thousands of testimonials; indorsed by the Western Sanitary Commission, U. S. army offlcertLhospital physicians, steamboat officers, etc. Taken in time a sure pre-* entive of Asiatic cholera. The Clear Lake Regatta. Clear Lake, July 22.—The first annual yacht and rowing regatta took place Saturday witnessed by a large crowd. In the five-mile yacht race, first class, th* Elizabeth won in 39:51. In the second class. Shadow won iii 40:13. The junior double scull, the Dodge brothers, of Council Bluffs, won in 9:16. In the junior single, Evers of McGregor, won in 9:55. In the senior single, Roche of Cedar Rapids, won easily in 9:00. The course was some short. A Prolific Trio. From the Lincolin Journal. A census enumerator in Tuscaloosa county, Alabama, found three negro women living on the same plantation who have given birth to twenty-nine, twenty-seven and twenty-three children respectively. In the family of twenty-nine, twins happened four times and triplets once. In the brood of twenty-seven were five pairs of twins, the mother of twenty-three children has been blessed with twins twice. Bucklin’* Arnica Salve. The best salve in the world for cuts bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns and all skin eruptions, and positively cures piles, or no pay required. It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction or money refunded. Price 25 cents per box. For sale at Henry’s drug store. Charred Body Found. Minneapolis, Minn., July 22.—The charred remains of Otto Riebe, who perished in the HecnrUy warehouse fire Ie it Tuesday, wen* found . . ’n. debris t h * morning. Pears’ .*;> if ii> • mod pleu^ai* adjunct FROM MOULTON, IOWA. A Mach Needed Balu—Personal and Local Item*. [Correspondence of Tbe Hawk-Eyo.l Moulton, Iowa, July 19.— The, farmers and in fact everybody were made happy Thursday by a good rain, the first for some six weeks. It was getting very dry and much sickness prevails on account of the dry weather. The weather still remains cool and cloudy and we think the prospects good. The corn and grass has been seriously damaged but to what extent we are unable at this writing to say .We noticed Auditor Willets of Centerville on our streets yesterday. presumably to see the “show.” dias. Jennings has returned home from Kansas City for a short visit with his parents. Miss Gates, a sister of Mrs. G. T. Pulliam, is visiting in the city W. Platt Smith,of the Tribune,was in Bloomfield this week Miss Alma Taylor, of Bloomfield, visited MissTillie Singley, of this place, last week Mrs. Tennant Is quite sick Hugh Brunk has again What There I* In a Name. From the Indianapolis Journal. The Kansas City democrats have nominated a man by the name of Seidlitz for city treasurer. Evidently they intend to ’•lean out the treasury, as usual. Humorous* “Hanging is too good for him,” said the art connoisseur.—Washington Post. Improved Order of Red Men—Indians ordering pop instead of whisky.—Texas Siftings. Many a man's faith in prayer is founded largely on the belief that his petitions are too important to be unheeded.—Terre Haute Express, The man who lies swinging in a hammock all day long can generally think up lots of schemes to keep other people busy.—Somerville Journal. Money is the root of all evil. It might also bi: observed in this connection that it is the root which you have to grub pretty hard to get.—Munsey’s Weekly. Ad* lee to Mother*. Mrs. Winslow’s Soothing Syrup should always be used for children teething, it soothes the chi Id, softens the gums, allays all pain, cures wind colic, and is the best remedy for Diarrhoea. Twenty-live cents a bottle. ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Burlington Hawk Eye