Burlington Hawk Eye, January 11, 1890

Burlington Hawk Eye

January 11, 1890

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Issue date: Saturday, January 11, 1890

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All text in the Burlington Hawk Eye January 11, 1890, Page 1.

Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - January 11, 1890, Burlington, Iowa THE BUELINGTON HAWKEYE. Established: Jinn, 18*9.]BURLINGTON, IOWA, SATURDAY MORNING, J ANDARY ll, 1890. [Price: 16 Cents per W HAY BE COOKED BY OHFOBESEEN C0M8TAHCES. CIB- Democrats Have a Majority Four on Joint Ballot, and TheyOre Shaky—Dakota and Montana Politics — Capital News. Columbus, O, Jan. IO.—The Columbus Despatch says this afternoon: Notwithstanding the fact that Mr. Brice received the unanimous vote of the caucus, he may be defeated for senator owing to I be fact that the democrats have only five of a majority on joint ballot, one of which is Knapp, of Defiance, who is now dead, and Lawler, of Franklin, who is not expected to live through the day. and three of which majority, Munson, of Licking; Kounts, of Shelby, and Smith, of Franklin, did not attend the caucus. It will be readily seen if these three members fail to support the nominee of the caucus the state of Ohio may be represented by a republican in the senate. MURAT halstead's comment. Chicago, Jan. IO.—Murat Halstead is in the city, and in an interview with the Evening Journal, he says of the nomination of Calvin Brice for the Ohio senatorship that it has put the democrats in a hole. “It is simply a tribute to the money power," continued the field marshal, settling himself in a comfortable easy-chair “A tribute to boodle, not brains. Having done so, having openly indorsed a representative of such a power, how can the democrats ever again pose before the country as the opponents of mc nopolists, trusts and grasping millionaires. Who is Brice and what did he ever do? He is a mao, intellectually, who would be greatly honored by a nomination to the legislature, and yet they name him for the United States senate; for what reason? Because he has money He made that money, I have been told, by robbing the Vanderbilts I don’t know of just how much worth such a feat is to the state. Perhaps. however, he did not rob them for th* Vanderbilts certainly have a good niece of proberty in the Nickel-Plate. However, that is the way he got his mony. He now lives in New York, and is the representative solely and entirely of monopolies, trusts and millionaires. He is not an Ohioan, and when he comes lo the state his headquarters is in a perambulating saloon. I mean by that his private car." “How long since he lived there?" “I can’t say, but one thing about ten years ago. He lives in New York and h HH a residence there. When he presents his credentials to the senate, Mr. Edmunds will rise and say that they are not legal because according to the constitution of Ohio a man to be a United States senator must be an inhabitant of the state. Brice will claim that he is an inhabitant, but a man can't be an inbab itant of two states, and by way of reply Senator Edmunds will pick up Brice’s indorsements on the New York aqueduct bonds. When he signed them he swore that he was an inhabitant of New York. lie has not changed his place of habitation since Such a point will stick, and Brice may have serious difficulty in holding his seat, oven if he secures it. He has no right to it and he should not have it. Why, it is simply giving New York three senators." WOHLD’8 if Alii LOCATIONS. til* TM* Sonata (Joiumllt** Liston to Claim* of tM* Capital City. Washington, I), C , Jan. IO.—The senate committee on the exposition heard the arguments to-day in fayor of Washington as the site for the world’s fair in 1892. Secretary Anderson of the board of promotion presented a statement showing that the board had received assurances of co-operation from forty-six governors of states and territories. He pointed out on a map a number of available sites within the city limits, and showed that on occasions of great national interest this city had been able to provide accommadations and means of traasportatioD for 100,000 people. He urged that the exposition buildings could be used afterward by the government, and thus a saving will be eff ected. Other speakers urged the various attractions of the city. The discussion of the world’s fair bill by the house committee on foreign affairs resulted in bringing forward a pro position which, it is suggested, may aid iu the selection of the site for the fair by the house. The committee has already decided that it will report a bill, leaving blank the name of the city where the fair will be held. But it is feared that if it goes into the house in that shape, and without some arrangement in advance to govern the method of selection of a site, no agreement can ever be arrived at. IOWA ME9&BKK8 WORKING. ■ GETTING COMPLICATED congressional library, and east of the capitol grounds, upon which to erect suitable building for the supreme court. The committee also decided to recommend the passage of the bill appropriate lie*50.000 for the erection of artetae of|THE SlTOATlOH Al DB MOISES BECOMES Columbus, to be unveiled in 1892. It is to stand where the peace monument is now located, at the foot of Capital Hill on Pennsylvania avenue. DEMOCRATS APPOINT A CAMPAIGN OOM MITTTEE. At a slimly attended democratic eau-cua this morning the usual resolutions were adopted for naming a compaign committee, namely that each state and territory having a democrat reprosanta-tive shall select one to represent it in the committee. No formal method was provided for the selection of members of the committee from the states whose delegations were solidly republicans, but the the usual rule will be followed allowing the committee to fill vacancies by election. _ DRAPED IN MOURNING, Th* Hen** Adjourns Out of R«*p**t for th* Lat* J ode* K*ll*y. Washington, Jan. IO.—-Draped in sombre black and adorned with a simple bcquet of white flowers the desk so long occupied by Judge Kelley of Pennsylvania, this morning, reminded the members that the “Father of the House" had departed from their midst. Immediately after reading the journal, O’Neill of Pennsylvania, announced the death of] his colleague, Judge Kelly. After paying a touching tribute to his memory, he offered a resolution that appropriate services be held in the house to-morrow noon and that the usual committee be appointed to attend the funeral. After the adoption of the resolution the house adjourned as a mark of respect. GRNKRAL WASHINGTON NEWS. VERY IBTERESTIM The Republicans Confident of Ultimate Victory—A New Turn in the Clerkship Canvass—Democrats Willing to Compromise. A Colored Recorder of D**d* Resign*. Washington, Jan. IO.—The resignation of Trotter, the colored recorder of deeds for the district, has been received at the White House upon a request made by the president. It is supposed the new appointment will be made shortly. An inquiry made by Senator Ingalls has developed facts that the office has paid •40,000 in fees during Trotter’s incumbency of two years and ten months. The bill is pending in congress to make the position a salaried one. UNCLE BAM MUST STAND THE LOSS. The sub-committee of the Silcott investigating committee has reported to the full committee that the sergeant-at-arms is the disbursing officer of the house, and that therefore the loss entailed by Silcott’a embezzlement should fall on the government. A bill has been prepared by the committee reappropriating the amount of money stolen by Silcott. iowa pensions. The following Iowa pensions have been granted: Original Invalid—Peter Crossman, Muscatine; Lewis A. Pratt, Manchester; Freden Jansen, Communia; Benjamin Jennings. Des Moines; John Clark, Monticello; David H. Rutter, Prescott; William A. Wilson, Ainsworth; John L. Hanworth, Monona. Increase -Abraham Gable, Center Point; Eugene Vorpe, Mount Ayr. Reissue—Ransom J. Harmon, Davis City, John Stewart, Marble Block; Isaac Smith, Leon. Original Widows, etc — Elizabeth, mother of John Whitaker, Oskaloosa. SENATOR FARWELL ILL. Senator Farwell is reported to be in poor health and though able to attend to his work his friends think he should take a rest. EX GOVERNOR ORDWAY ILL. Ex Governor Ordway of Bismarck, North Dakota, is ill with la grippe at his daughter’s house in this city. It is expected that he will return home as soon as possible to file a refutation of the charges of bribery made against him by Senator Lamoure. THE PRESIDENT’S VISITORS. The president’8 visitors this morning included the entire Chicago world’s fair delegation headed by Senator Farwell and Mayor Cregier. NORTH DAKOTA LEGISLATURE. Strict Economy til* Spirit of til* GatM-•rlBS--Tb* Per Diem Question. Bismarck, N. D., Jan. IO.—In line with the suggestions for economy made by the governor, an attempt was made in the house to designate February 6 as the day of final adjournment, but with out success. The bill establishing a school for deaf mutes at Devil’s Lake passed the house. A resolution was introduced in the senate instructing the president to sign vouchers for the per diem of members during the holiday recess, but it was defeated and the question of the legality of collecting such pay was submitted to the attorney general for his opinion. The economists hold that such pay cannot be drawn. _ SOUTH DAKOTA SALOONKEEPERS Special to The Ha wk-Et*. Des Moines, Jan. IO.—The condition of affairs to-night ^regard to the settle ment of the organization of the legislature is very complicated. The republicans talk very confidently of getting the speaker and everything else. They expect the independents to come over to their side and vote for their caucus nominees, and in reward they will be given the committee chairmanship. The republicans are determined to carry their point, even if it takes all summer. Candidates for the speakership are not so numerous as yesterday. A great many new members are non-committal, and say they want for a nominee a men who can bn^lected, a man who can draw the necessaw vote from the opposition. There were about six candidates before but it has now narrowed down to three and the action of the caucus tomorrow as tojthe policy to be pursued will no doubt have great influence in turning the speakership fight. In democratic circles this is not much of a question but one man, Holbrook, has been brought out prominently and he will very likely be the nominee. The contest for the republican nomination for clerk of the house took a new turn this evening by Hon. J. W. Ackers former superintendent of public instructions entering the field as a candidate. This action indicates an opposition in some quarters with Mr. Kolp. Ackers is very popular, and notwi^standing the lateness of his candidacy, he stands a good show to win the prize. The democrats are counting on the independents voting with them as far as Monk or Roe are concerned. This seems probable, but nothing definite is known as far as the balance are concerned. The democratic candidates for miner positions are anxious to have a compromise made and want their members to offer the republicans the speeker and the committee chairmanship and they taking the balance. The republicans I have talked with have neither made or received any offers of a comprmise and if they follow the advice of the best political leaders of the party they will not listen to any of the proposed measures of agreement as to a division of officers. Chairman Dunn, of the democratic state central committee seems to be the person managing the affairs of that party. The affairs in reference to the secretary of the senate is considerably mixed, and none of the four candidates wili have a clean majority on the first ballot. The candidates for the position of warden of the Ft. Madison penitentiary are all on the ground and working hard. This fight is going to be very interesting. The general understanding seems to be that Governor Boles will be inaugurated next week Thursday. Senator Hutchison arrived yesterday morning and was warmly greeted by republicans who made the good fight and kept the faith. Captain Washington Galland, of Ft. Madison, is a candidate for enrolling clerk of the house. Mr. Galland is an old soldier and a capable man and has received very favorable mention from the Ft. Madison and Keokuk papers. Mrs. Foster’s popularity with Iowa people was demonstrated every time her name was mentioned in the convention. She made very haappy speeches both in the afternoon and in the evening. CHURCH DEDICATION! throwing their money away. It appears that all goods of this nature are subject to an import duty in Holland, and the authorities there are determined to put an end to the practice of sending them in registered packages through the mails. They are gathered into a storage room apart as a receptacle for such goods, as fast as they arrive, and when a sufficient quantity has been piled up they are placed under a huge pounding machine and the whole collection pounded into powder. The postal authorities are anxious that the good people of the Lowlands who have cast their lot in this country should not continue to send their goods and jewelry to be treated in this heathenish manner, and notices to that effect will be published in a day or two. _ RAILROAD TEMPERANCE LAW. TM* C., B. de Q. Will Not Employ Mom Who Patronize Saloon*. Galesburg, Jan. IO.—The Chicago, Burlington and Quincy Railroad company has issued circulars containing a iew temperance regulation. Men known /to be in the habit of becoming intoxicated will not be taken into the employ of the company. Station agents, train a lo. vcgine men and telegraph operators who visit drinking places must cease frequentihg them or be discharged. Discharge for a second offense of drunkenness is made obligatory on superintendents and master mechanics. No person discharged for drunkenness can be again employed without the consent of the general manager. THE READING LITIGATION. John Wan smatter FII** an Answer to th* Bill In Equity. Philadelphia, Jan. IO.—The threatened litigation to secure an injunction preventing the voting trustees of the Reading road from re-electing President Corbin was an absorbing topic of conversation to-day. An attempt w*s made some time ago to dissolve the Reading voting trust, and the courts were appealed to. The writ is still pending and it is not likely to he settled for six monte or more. John Wanamaker who is a member of the board of Reading trustees filed this afternoon his answer to the bill in equity. He says in substance inasmuch as the plaintiff s bill has raised the ques tion of the validity of the course of the voting trustees, he respectfully asks for instructions that hefciay act intelligently and in accordance with the judgment of the court upon the questions at issue. A REMARKABLE INVENTION. Personal Insulation Which Prevent* Danger from Electricity. Erie, Pa., Jan. IO —Electricians in this section of the state were invited by Superintendent Jacob Pfelch of the Erie Motor Car company to witness a test of personal insulation, Wednesday. Pfelch, alarmed at the fatalities in New York and elsewhere, studied day and night to arrest the danger lying in the overcharged wires. He fortified himself, and taking hold of the buzz rods of the dynamos in his bare hands, which he had dipped in water, he then stepped upon a pile of wet dirt and received the full charge, over five hundred volts, the force used to operate about ten miles of road. To the surprise of everyone the electricity did not ground and the superintendent felt no effects whatever. This invention is a secret to himself and upon which he will apply for a patent at once. The insulation enables linemen and others to handle any wire with safety, and is an absolute protection._ A PLUCKY DRIV KU. DESPERATE STR0S8LE DP DROWND!® IEX DI A SINKING CAISSON. Etch Attempts to Reach the Exit First and All are Overwhelmed by the Surging Waters—A Pitiful Sight. Bill* Far- Introduced In lh* Hon** tiering Iowa’* Interest*. Washington, Jan. 9.—Mr. Gear of Iowa introduced in the house Tuesday a bill providing that so much of the Iowa river within the state of Iowa as lit s south of Wapello to the mouth of that river shall not be deemed a navigable river or public highway, and that d&mB and bridges may be constructed across it. Mr. Gear also introduced a bill tex regulate immigration which prohibits aliens from being admitted into the United States if they be insane or p&uoers or liable to become a public charge, or those who have been legally convicted of a felony or other crimes involving moral turpitude, or who are polygamists, anarch ists, socialists, or persons trying to change our political economy or social system by forcible means, or who are affected with any loathsome or contagious diseases, or who have entered into a con tract to perform labor or services for any person, firm, company or corporation in the United States doing business, or who receives money with which to pay their passage, or who have a promise or an un derstanding or an agreement to labor for any person, firm or corporation within the United States. Mr. Gear proposes to levy a tax of ll upon each alien who immigrates to the United States. Representative Lacy, of Iowa, Tuesday introduced a bill for the protection of the lives of miners in the* territories. Mr. Lacy also introduced a bill providing that in receiving and weighing in pension claims the commissioner of pensions is directed to receive the testimony of en listed men as of the same credibility and means of knowledge as any other witness who may testify in such cases. Mr. Lacy also introduced a bill providing that hereafter the annual army register shall contain the names of all distinguished marks men of the army. Mr. Conger, of Des Moines, introduced a bill authorising the treasury to pay O W. Boyd, of Winterset, Iowa, $84, the amount due him as the rebate to the tobacco and cigar tax. 'CONGRESSIONAL MATTERS. ■C ta SM* IrMttM Coart Bnlldln g i. IO.—Upon a recoin-mcnaauou “£^ins agreed upon by the rn* Attorney General Say* Th*y ar* All Liable to Pnnl*Mm*nt. Pierre, 8. D., Jan. IO —The opinion of Attorney General Bollard, given out in a circular letter, is that all those who have sold liquor since the state was ad mitted are violators of the law and amenable to punishment as soon as penalties are provided by the legislature. Saloonkeepers who are now in business are thus liable to arrest and imprisonment at any time. A Flttlnc Ceremony for IM* Opening of a Near Pin** of Worship. Waterloo, Jan. IO.—The beautiful new Universalist church in this city was formally dedicated yesterday. The dedicatory service was preached by Rev. Dr, Cantwell, of Chicago, editor of the Universalist. A large number of persons were present from various parts of the state. The church is a beautiful brick edifice, costing about $10,000. Rev. Porter will be the regular minister in charge. TM* Prodigal Return*. Sioux City, lo., Jan. IO —Walter H. Gurney, late cashier for the J. M. Pinckney Book and Stationery Co., who left here a week ago short in his accounts several thousand dollars, has returned. The matter has bee amicably settled, and j no prosecution will follow. Tho boy is only seventeen years old, and was led into the company of fast women by parties older than himself. His mother is a widow, and his family connections are the best. It is understood that a rich uncle made good the shortage. Ft. Railroad Rumor*. ADISON, Jan. IO.—Railroad sur- WILL RE-ELECT BEGGS TM* b* R*- No tor Iou* Guardian to taln*d by Camp 20. Chicago, Jan. IO.—The News says: In all probability John F. Beggs will be re elected senior guardian of Camp 20. Beggs may and may not be present but it is said that his re-election is assured. Camp 20 members have held a caucus and decided that Beggs’ acquittal is in the line of a verdict of not guilty for Camp 20 and that the suspicion that the murder was hatched in the notorious camp has been removed. Therefore they have decided to elevate Beggs to his old place._ A Fen®* Around u Saloon. McConnelsville, O., Jan. IO —A remarkable and unique ordinance has been passed by the city council. It was sub sUntislly an ordinance for the building of a high fence around a certain saloon in town, known as the Blue Goose, to prevent access in any other way except the one front door, which faces the pub lac square, the most prominent position of the town. Up to within a very short time ago one of the councilmen was bartender of the above saloon, and for some time his services were dispensed with consequently the ordinance, which, from his knowledge pf the private affairs of the saloon, will hurt their business. MU**’N*rv* aud Llv«r Pill*. An important discovery. They act on the liver, stomach and bowels through the nerves. A new principle. They speedily cure biliousness, bad taste, tor- Sid liver, piles and constipation. Splen-id for men, women and children. Small est, mildest, surest, 80 doses for 85 cents. Samples free at J. H. Witte’s drug store. I veyors are at work near Niota, and new railroad is talked of. Some think that it is to be the long-wished for Nau voo, Hamilton, Warsaw and Quincy extension. At Warsaw the talk is that the Santa Fe is negotiating for the branch of the Toledo, Peoria and Western between Warsaw and Hamilton for the purpose of extending the road to Nauvoo and Quincy. _ Railway Compaa I** Sued. Des Moines, Jan. IO —In the district court yesterday a suit of the railroad commissioners was filed against the Rock Island and the Burlington, Cedar Rapids A Northern railway companies to en force compliance with an order made by the commissioners upon the hearing of a complaint filed by the Davenport shippers some months ago. A Bran*man Killed. Des Moines, Jan. IO.—Ed Ayer, Minneapolis & St. Louis railway brake man, was killed at Britt yesterday while coupling cars. It was his first trip on the road; he having previously workec for the Northwestern. His folks live in Cherokee. __ Will Taka Dr. Bwrd*l*y *» Plae*. Dubuque, Jan. IO.—J. J. Dunn, of I this city, chairman of the democratic I state central committee, has received positive assurance from Governor-elect Boies that he will be appointed state ol | inspector. This is the best office in the state and is worth 88,000 per annum. He Save* a Texas Stan* from tM* Hand* of Road Agent*. Austin. Jan. IO.—Thirteen miles from Blanche, south of Austin, on the road leading to Fischer’s store, two masked robbers held up the San Marcos stage. One of the bandits, both of whom were on foot, ordered the driver to stop with a revolver while his companion proceeded to business. The driver was forced to hand over a small amount of money, which he had on his person. But when the robber who had his pistol drawn on the driver turned his head, the driver suddenly laid whip to the horses and at the same time began firing on the bandits. A regular pistol duel ensued. Two bullets from the robbers penetrated the driver’s clothes, but did no other damsge. Previous to the shooting one of the robbers began unhitching the horses and ordered the driver to hand out the mail sacks. His shot stopped these proceedings. The driver saved the mail and the robbers escaped unhurt. EGGED A TE A v. HER. Boston Scholar* Reseal tM* Flogging of a Boy and Can** a SIH Boston. Jan. IO.—A riot took place in an East Boston school, Wednesday, aud it ended in the flight of the teacher. The boys chased him through the streets and mobbed him with eggs, stones, and sticks. The teacher, named Pfeffer, was recently appointed sub-master of the Lyman school. The trouble started when the teacher flogged a little fellow named Silly Murphy for carrying eggs in his pocket. The eggs were intended for the teacher. That flogging aroused the other boys, and the teacher was pelted with eggs until he ran from the room. Then the boys chased him. The teacher has left town. _ NEW YORK IN THE GRIP.’ Louisville, Ky., Jan. IO.—When the divers engaged in the work of rescuing the bodies of the unfortunate victims of last night’s caisson tragedy, had succeeded in making an entrance into the dismantled caisson at an early hour this morning, a pitiful sight met their gaze. From the appearance and position of the bodies about the small door through which entrance and exit wss made to the caisson, it was evident that a terrible death struggle had taken place. One of the negroes had succeeded in pulling himself partly through th6 aperture, but just as life seemed within his grasp death overtook him. Around this corpse’s waist were clasped the arms of another negro who had apparently engaged in a fierce struggle to reach the exit first. Between these two a white man lay grasping both corpses and seemingly in the act of pushing    back    with    his    feet some struggler in the rear. About these central figures were distributed in various positions other bodies, all exhibiting in their contorted lines the fierce struggle that must have taken place. The SUDDEN RUSH OF QUICKSAND caused by the sinking of the caisson, so overwhelmed    the    bodies    that    but three of them    could    at that time be    gotten out. The    investigation    that    could be made under the circumstances shows that at least two more men, Hamilton Morris and Lewis Cox, also lost their lives, making the total death list sixteen. M. Ingle, the resident engineer of the bridge company, was seen. He expressed the opinion that some one was evidently to blame for not having the trap door in proper condition, and also for the weakness of the caisson, which resulted in the leak. The timekeeper on duty yesterday afternoon says: “There was nothing to be seen from the outside to indicate what had taken place. There was no noise, and the first intimation that there was an accident was when the four men appeared at the top of the lock and shouted to the engineer to turn in more air to keep back the water. The engine was going at great speed and a great quantity of air was forced into the caisson, and we could see the millions of bubbles on the surface of the water, which indicated that the air was not being confined in the box. Robert Baldwin, reported last night as being among the dead, and Lewis Cox, reported this morning as dead, have inade their appearance. Only one body had been recovered up to noon, the other bodies in sight being wedged in the manhole so that they could not be removed. All efforts to recover the bodies in the bridge caisson by pumping in air have been given up, and in the morning it will be sent in by an excavation shaft. It is hoped then that the thirteen remaining bodies can be taken out. RAGING FLOOD. Mn Axford Bal——a {NM Jail. Shelbyville, HI., Jan. IO.—Mn. Jane I Alford, the first victim of the compulsory education law, was discharged after serving a five days’ term in jell. The school board is looking out for other violators, asserting that it will let no guilty [man or woman escape. Of health and strength renewed and of I ease and comfort follows the use of acts in harmony with | the system _________ For sale in 50c I indll.00botte br IU Uadiac dxucgUu 1 Swindled My Green Geed* ; Sioux Falls, Jeu. IO.—Adam Schmidt I and J. Schek, fanners living here were I swindeled out of 81,200 by New York I green goods men. Fir* at D** Mein**. Des Moines, Jan. IO.—Fire this morn I ing totally destroyed the contents of the Rice-Hinze music store. Loss over [ 84,000; orsgin unknown. No Christmas and New Year’s table should be without rn bottle of Angostura Bitters, the vorld renowned Appetiser of exquisite flavor. Beware of enanterfett*. Of The Unusual Death Rate Continue*— In fi eeiiza Elsewhere. New York, Jan. IO.—The number of deaths during the twenty-four hours ending at noon to-day was 202. Of these 56 deaths were due to pneumonia, 21 to bronchitis and 30 to consumption. There was one death from influenza without complications and 18 from influenza complicated with other diseases, principally pneumonia._ The Death Re«ord. New York, Jan. IO.—Gardner Phipps, head of the well-known firm of Gardner Phipps & Co., was stricken with apoplexy on ’Change Thursday forenoon, and died shortly after being removed to his home Amzi 8. Dodd, founder of Dodd’s express, died this afternoon. Washington, Jan. IO.—Lieutenant Wm. E Whitfield, U. S. N.. died at St, Elizabeth’s insane asylum to-day: aged thirty-seven. Pendleton, Ore., Jan. IO.—John Hulse, a highly respected pioneer died to-day. He came to Oregon with vanguard of frontiersmen heded by Governor Lune in 1849. BIv*r* in Iadlana and Illinois Overflow—Great Damage Result*. Jasper, Ind., Jan. IO—The Patoka river has risen at an alarming rate. A track of country twenty miles long by three to four miles wide is inundated. The Jasper branch #of the air line is overflowed between here and Huntingburg. The planing mills, saw mills, stave mills aud spoke factories, the railroad depot, two hotels and a large number of dwelling bouses are surrounded by water. Evansville, Ind., Jan. IO.—The reports from points on Green, Wabash and White rivers are that the water is still rising and spreading over the low lands at a rapid rate. A large amount of corn has already been lost, while a number of farmers have lost the greater portion of their stock. The railroads in many places are inundated. People on Green river and its tributaries are also suffering heavy looses in stock, corn, tobacco and saw logs, which have been swept away by the waters. Newton, IIL, Jan. IO.—The heavy rains of last week hav« overflowed the Embarrass river and has flooded the In diana and Southern Illinois railroad for two miles. No trains have passed here since Monday morning. DISASTER IN THE ORIENT. Two Hundred Ullin*** Killed by Falling Wall. San Francisco, Jan. IO.—Details of great disaster at Hanting, in north China, on November 18, were brought yesterday Dythe steamer City of Peking. Over two hundred persons, mostly women anc children, were killed by the collapse of a terrace wall on which they were seated A theatrical performance was beiug given in the temple yard, back of which was a wall fifty feet high, supporting a terrace, and along the top of this wall were a large number of spectators Without warning the wall suddenly gave away, and the whole mass of people, blocks of stone and concrete were hurled to the street below. “DOLLY DUTTON” DEAD. Chicago, Jim. IO.—The postal authori ties wen notified by the department foreign to-day that people who sent iluables In the shape of jewelry, watches, etc-, to Holland through the Malls, an simply wasting their time and R*fa**d to D1**o1t* an Intonation. Chicago, Jan. IO.—Judge Shepard rendered a decision this morning in the snit of the Chicago City Railway against the West Division Bail way and refused to dissolve the injunction restraining Yerkes’ company from laying a cable on State street This decision makes it impossible for Mr. Yerkes to complete his down-town loop for the West 8ide cable. _ Love thy neighbor as thyself, and when yon see one with a bad cough advise him to buy a bottle of Dr. Bull’s Cough Syrno. Price 25 cents a bottle. There is nothing in the world which will give prompter relief to all sufferers from neuralgia than Salvation Oil. Price only 25 emits a bottle. Haas*i Fr*t«*a»c !■■——** Rapeigh, Jan. IO — J. C. Parish hanged here to-day for an assault upon his own daughter. He died maintaining his innocence. He .was forty-two years of age and had a wife and several chil dren. Parish said nothing on the gal Iowa. _ Starch crows sticky—common powders have vulgar glare. Posxonl’e fa the only Cod-Paxton Powder Ut tor usa • a afternoon. While the teacher was ringing the schoolhouse bell. to call the! childred to school for the afternoon session, it fell from the belfry striking the girl a glancing blow on the head, causing a scalp wound about three inches in length and severe concussion of the brain. She was unconscious about three hours, but is now doing as well as could be expected.__ A BABY DEATH HOUSE. Sansattemal Expo*ut** la connection WI tM a Bo* tea Batty Farm Boston, Jan. IO.—Some sensational facts have been developed at the hearing of the case of Mrs. Evelyn Abbott, who keeps a lying in hospital and baby farm in Roxbury. A license is required to keep a lying-in hospital, and the testimony below was given by state and city officials, who were opposed to renewing Mrs. Abbott’s license. In view of the startling nature of this testimony it is difficult to understand why the woman was not arrested months ago. Mrs Abbott appeared before the board of health to-day, asking that her license be renewed. She is fully six feet tall and weighs between two hundred and three hundred pounds. She was dressed in a thick black \flster, which she did not loosen, and i rore through the hearing a black veil with Ieav figures over eyeglasses. She testified that she took babies to board for so much per week 8he would take any baby whose board was guaranteed and ask no questions. She adopted babies for cash—usually 825 —and then advertised for families who wished to adopt babies. She charged people who wanted to adopt babies enough to pay her for her time and trouble. Dr. Draper, medical examiner for Roxbury, said that he would present facts which, though hardly admissable in a court of law, were nevertheless strongly against the petition in question. In February, 1887, he was acquainted, he said, with a case where a child died under the charge of Mrs. Abbott, and from the autopsy it was shown that the child died of neglect and insufficient feeding. In May, 1889, the body of a child was made the subject of an autopsy, and though there was no criminal evidence against Mrs Abbott the signs showed that the child had died of neglect and insufficient feeding. There was found in Franklin park, November 22, the body of a child wrapped in calico and a Portland newspaper, which bears Mrs. Abbott’s name. This was a clear case of starvation and criminal neglect. “Dead bodies of thirteen children," continued Dr. Draper, “have been found within a radious of three quarters of a mile from Mrs. Abbott’s place and all have borne traces of starvation." From evidence on bodies he has the solid presumption, he said, that they were traceable to the premises of Mrs. Abbott. Another case was under the notice of the Ruxbury authorities at the present time. Dr. Cummings, a medical officer, testified that upon a call at Mrs. Abbott’s the children had appeared to him to be pretty well fed But two of them, one perhaps eighteen months old, and the other over two years, were sitting on the floor, each with one end of a small rope tied to the middle of its body and the other end tied to furniture on the other side of the room. This she said was because they got together and grabbed each other. Mr. Burt, of the visiting department for Out door Poor, and Mr. Frank B fay, of the Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children, also testified. The atter said that twelve dead babies had been carried out of the house in three months. He summoned Mrs. Abbott to his office, and she frankly admitted it. She said the babies were brought there half dead, and took cholera infantum and died inside of forty eight lours. To one of the board Mrs. Abbott said she could not explain why the paper J'ound on the dead body in Franklin park was there. It was her paper. Mrs. Abbott durittj all the testimony, was con tionualljf flterrupting the witnesses with explanai tis and denials. 8he wanted to know rhy other women who advertised bab.es for adoption were not prosecuted as she had been. She had no idea that her business was illegal. At the close of the hearing the board refused the license._ Aa Ie* Famla*. New York, Jan. IO.—The supplies of ice in this town and witin reasonable reach is not sufficient to fill an ordinary winter demand for three weeks. The mild weather has increased the usual winter consumption fully forty per cent. Plenty of old fashined zero weather within two weeks is all that can avert a genuine ice famine. Boston is as badly off as New York, and some dealers there sent over here a days or two ago to see if New York had any reserves whice they might draw upon. No ice two speak of has yet been cut in Maine, so the old crop is the only resource. The icemen from the Hub went home disconsolate. A Queer Revenge* Clinton, 111., Jan. IO.—Pat Kenney, a discharged employe of the Illinois Central railway, sought revenge against the company by seizing one of the engines in the yard, while the engineer had stepped aside a moment to order water, and, turning on the steam, ran the engine into and badly damaged some box cars. The man was to-day placed in jail, his bond being 8500, which he could not give. _ MIM K**n*r Will Not DI*. Jacksonville, Ills., Jan. IO.—Miss Fannie Keener will not die from the ei?ACt8 of the pistol shot wounds inflicted by lier negro coachman, Poston. It is claimed Miss Keener has been unjustly accused in this connection and that the negro did the shooting out of revenge for being discharged from the family service, which had been caused by the young lady. _ ll BM KMG BETTER n CABE or HIS DEATH TEE CROWN HOES TO HIS ELDEST SISTER. Important Meeting of the Spanish Cabinet — Empress Augusta’s Will — Rumored Loss of a Fesse!— General Foreign News, looted and began yelling and firing into the air. Two hundred shots were fired and they were getting more excited as the music of their revolvers increased. Master Workman Wilson arrived on the scene just at this time and went amongst them and told them they must keep quiet and not break the peace or they would ruin their cause. Wilson says it is his sincere conviction had he not happened on the scene when he did'there would have been one of the bloodiest riots ever seen in this country. CLARKSON AND THE TIMES. IS as special the in Madrid, Jan. IO.—Although there no considerable change in the condition of the king there are some symptoms that indicate a slight improvement He slept in the morning but was again feverish in the afternoon. Alfonso XIII., king of Spain, is the posthumous son of Alfonso XII. He was born May 17, 1886, and is therefore three years, eight months and twenty-three days old. He was proclaimed king on the day of his birth, with his mother queen regent The government has adopted measures to prevent an outbreak event of the king’s death. THE CABINET COUNCIL. At the cabinet council at which 8&gasta presided it was unanimously decided the ministry remain in office with unimpaired powers and in the event of the king s death the crown should pass immediately to his eldest sister with Queen Christina as regent. Madrid, Jan. IO.—To-night the con' dition of Alfonso is improving hourly. GENERAL FOREIGN NEWS. Th* Body of Etupr*** Augusta Lying la Stat*—H*r WHI. Berlin. Jan. IO.—The body of Empress Augusta is lying in state in the Chapel of Schloss. The chapel was opened to the public and a large number of persons moved past the coffin, taking a last look at the remains The will of the empress bequeaths the palaces at Berlin and Badelsburg to Emperor William. To her daughter, the grand duchess of Baden, she gives the sum of four million marks, and she leaves legacies to her servants and to a large number of Charitable and religious bodies. MR. PARNELL’S LIBEL SUIT. London, Jan. IO.—The libel suit of Mr. Parnell against the Times is one of the first cases that will come before the Hilary sittings, which commence next 8at urday. The case will probably be hear d before the report of the Parnell commission is published. QUEEN VICTORIA HAS RHEUMATISM. Queen Victoria continues to suffer severely from rheumatism, which shows no signs of abatement, and sbe will therefore visit Homburg shortly for the benefit of the baths. Cleopatra’s tomb discovered A dispatch from the curator of the Museum of Egyptian Antiquities at Boulak announces that the tomb in which Cleopatra was buried has been discovered. AN AMICABLE SETTLEMENT PROBABLE. NOT TO RECEIVE ENGLISH DIS BATHES. London, Jan. IO.—The Portuguese government has forbidden the reception at Quillamane, near the mouth of the Zambesia, of all British dispatches intended for England but not intended to pass through the Portuguese postoffices. Lisbon, Jan. IO.—It is semi officially stated that Lord Salisbury regards the reply of Senior Gomes as affording a basis for an amicable settlement of the pending troubles. INFLUENZA HAS DISAPPEARED. St. Petersburg, Jan. IO.—The influenza has completely disappeared from this city and Moscow. m. pasteur’s advice Paris. Jan. IO.—M. Pasteur, when asked what hje considered the best remedy for the grippe, remarked:    “Let men and women both quit smoking tobacco and smoke camphor instead, and they will probably escape the pest. MINOR FOREIGN MATTERS. London, Jan. IO.—Thorsten Norden -felt, a civil engineer and manager of the Maxim Nordenfeit Gun and Ammunition company, has been declared a bankrupt; his liabilities amount to £50,000 Glasgow, Jan. IO.—There was a col lapse in the pig iron market here to day, owing to large selling orders. Berlin, Jan. IO.—A despatch to the Tageblatt from Zanzibar says that Bamban captured Lieutenant Eravenworth, of Major Wissman’s command, au d two other German officers. London, Jan. IO —The returns issued by the board of trade show that during the month of December the im ports increased £330,000 and exports increased £2,090,000, as compared with the correa ponding month of 1888. A FAIR AMAZON. TM* Assistant Postmaster General Se Resign Md B*com* Editor el UM t iii CA* o 8M**t. It is now authoritatively stated, says the Council Bluffs Nonpareil, that First Assistant Postmaster General Clarkson is to resign shortly. This means that Mr. Clarkson wil become editor of the Chicago Times. That this would come about at no distant day has been an open secret for some time. It is Mr. Clarkson’s ambi-bition and also the desire of the man who now controls the Times. When Irwin-Huiskamp syndicate took the paper away from Editor J. J. West, it was merely a protractive move. They did not desire to run the paper. So as soon as their ownership was established, the control of the paper passed into the hands of William Henry Smith, manager of the Western Associated Press, and his son Now Manager Smith and Mr. Clarkson are great personal friends, and negotiations were at once begun to make the latter editor of the Times. Mr. Clarkson's acceptance occasions no surprise among those near him. When the Irwin-Huiskamp syndicate first purchased the paper the Clarkson brothers were also bidders. Besides Mr. Clarkson’s ambition is very well known. He has repeatedly said be would rather be editor of a Chicago paper than hold any office in the government. Thus Chioago gains . another brilliant Iowan as it gained Orator John S. Runnells a few years ago. _ A DIS APTEROUS FIRS. Several People Hurt Bv Falling Wail*. Augusta. Ga , Jan. IO.—A serious fire occurred t -night at the Riverside mills waste factory A section of the walls and roof fell in. burying a number of men engaged in throwing out stock. Two whites and eight negroes were recovered from the ruins all more or less injured, one will probobly die. IDIOTIC* Parrata Murder TM*lr Cttllttwa My Caret*** Modi ala* Giving. Donaldsonville, La , Jan. IO.—Three children of J. W. Brayden were taken with malaria yesterday and the parents made pills out of the contents of a bottle which they supposed contained quinine and administered them. The children are now dead. The bottle contained strychnine. TOLD IN A LINE. mills Loss, those farmers are The loss is TM* Os** Famous Midget’* D*ml*« la am Asylum. Marlboro, Mass., Jan. IO. —Little Dolly Dutton, as she was known the country over, is dead, the once famous midget has been interred privately in tho family lot at Hudson. Mrs. Alice M. Swain wa** her married name, and she was a native of Sudbury. She livid for some time in the famous wayside inn near that town. Twenty-one years ago she retired from public paze, after having been exibited in nearly all the states of the Union. For eleven years she has been an inmate of the Worcester insane asylum, and *t that institution she died on Monday last. Her weight was but fifteen pounds and her height but twent-nine inches. She leaves a mother and brother, who reside at Hudson. CHOKED TO DEATH. Au Old Lady im Toronto BougMly As-multo* My Bobber*. Toronto, Jan. IO.—A woman named Jane Speers was found in her House yesterday afternoon so badly assaulted and choked with a rope that she died a few hours later. Miss Speers was an old maid who lived alone and was thought to have had money. The police have not yet found the perpetrators of the crime. _ KHI** My mm Ixyl—Im Pittsburg. Jan. IO.—While drilling oat some scaffolding at the Lucy furnace shortly after noon to-day the molten metal broke through the "taps" and an explosion followed. Thomas Welch, workman, was instantly killed. Michael Welch was fatally injured and a number of others seriously burned. The casting house wss badly damaged by fire. Hart By m Fulttwc Ball. Algona* Jan. IO.—Lula McDonald, daughter of 8. D. McDonald, of met with a severe accident Pullen, the secretary, charging I jng big comrade was getting the worst of I are the only boats of the larger craft h embezzlement and larceny of I the "scrap," came to his assistance, and [that are in a dangerous position, and it Change of life, backache, monthly irregularities, hot flashes, are cured by Dr. Miles’ Nervine. Free samples at J. H. Witte’s drug store_ Official* Indict**. Memphis Jan. IO.—The grand jury to-day returned fourteen bills of indictment against David P. Hadden, president of the Taxing district of Memphis, and C L them with fines and forfeitures collected in the police court from January, 1886, to October, 1889. _• Every one who has used it pronounces | Dr, Bull’s Baby Syrup the best remedy | know for the complaints of early childhood. It contains no opiates. Laxador is an invaluable remedy for I torpid liver, costiveness, dyspepsia, and aIi bilious diseases. All druggists sell it I at 25 cents a package. New lilied* Corporatlo** Springfield, IIL, Jan. IO,—The sec-rotary of state issued licenses to day to tiro Macomb Electric Light and Gas Company, at Macomb; to furnish light, heat and power; capital stock, 825,000; incorporators, Charles Kitterton, H. W. Cummings and J. N- Rome. Home Budding and Loan Association, at Bushnell; capital stock, 8500,000; incorporators, S. B auf ell. David Chambers and J. R James. “ ‘Brown’s Bronchial Trashes’ are excellent for the relief of hoarsen*** or sore throat. They ar* exceedingly effective.”—Christian World, London, England._ KOp*i My mm Ixpldlag Baller. Cuero, Tex., Jan. IO.—This morning a boiler in the Cuero Brass and Iron foundry exploded killing Daniel Brown, proprietor of the Gulf hotel, and Henry Deans,; and seriously injuring Perry Ward. J _ HibMLrd’s MHerb Extract” cur— serafnla sad hi*.*1 “ .— How a Baltimore Woman Kb oak* Out Two Constables. Baltimore, Md., Jan. IO.—Constables and rent collectors of this city will be careful in the future how they tackle the plump and pretty wife of John J. Fink. She demonstrated to two of them yesterday that she is as clever with her fists as she is with her tongue. Her husband was in arrears for rent, and the property agent placed the matter in the hands of T. M. Wee and William W. Rowling, a large muscular looking constable, who, after engaging a couple of furniture wagons, proceeded to the house to take possession of the furniture. They began to talk soothingly to the buxom Housewife, who began rolling up her sleeves and displaying a pair of shapely arms. When Constable Weens ordered the negroes to remove the parlor furni ture Mrs. Fink quietly said, "No you don’t," and like an angry tigress, she leaped at the constable. She polished him off in a lively style, planting her fists in his eyes and on his nose. and scratching his cheeks The man did his best to defend himself, but he was no match for his fair opponent. Soon, however, she changed her tactics. Bis figures and vases sailed through the air, and nearly clipped off bn ear of one of the negroes. Constable Rawlings, think The West Indianapolis hominy were destroyed by fire Thursday. •75,000; insurance, 840,000. To McLean county, Illinois, and counties adjoining it, many losing hogs from cholera, said to be already large. Contracts for the building of a new in -sane hospital at Elgin, Illinois, were awarded Thursday afternoon. It is to be a three-story building. By the bursting of a cylinder head on the steamer Ben Hur at Parkersburg, West Virginia, two men were fatally and ethers seriously scalded. At Philadelphia Thursday William Torrens shot Belle Carter, whith whom he had had a lovers’ quarrel, and then killed himself. Miss Carter's wound is probably fatal. It is stated that the seven great flour mills in Milwaukee have formed a combination involving a capital of 85,000,000, and an annual output of a million and a half barrels of dour, to fight the English syndicate mills. A severe wind storm struck New York City Wednesday afternoon, and, among other things, dried up the mud. The roof was lifted from a Ninth avenue street car and carried about twenty-five feet. Dutch bondholders of the Missouri, Kansas and Texas road oppose the Olcott plan of reorganization, and in conjunction with the English committee, will send a representative to this country to effect a harmonious settlement. Joseph Koeco, a Polish nobleman by birth, who had suffered ten years exile in Siberia, and had been in this country five years, committed suicide Thursday at New York. He gashed his arms with a razor, and speedily bled to death. At the annual meeting of the Illinois Association of Short horn Breeders, which closed Thursday at Springfield, diaries S. Brown, of Springfield, was elected president, and C. C. Judy, of Tallula, vice president of the association. Raleigh Farrar, a young lawyer and money broker, of Rochester, N. Y.. has been sued for $10,000 damages by Miss Elma E Rowe, of that city, who charges the defendant with having committed assault upon her while she was in his office. Boat* Aground The Quincy Herald says: “Considerable uneasiness is felt amongst those who own boats of any kind, as the sudden fall of Tuesday night left molt of the boatB in the bay hard aground and rithout much chance of getting some of the large crafts off. The fish commis-aion was hard aground yesterday morning, in fact the boat was toppled over sidewise. Later in the day a luge force of men were put at work and by noon had the big boat afloat, but not until she had been pulled out very near the center of the bay. The Gem City is lying on her side hard in the mud and with no p->&sible chance of relieving her until the water raises. The St. Paul is not in such bad straights as the Gem City, yet she stuck hard and fast in the mud and settled several inches yesterday. These seized Mrs. Fink by the wrists. This ave the teamster an opportunity to get n his work and four chairs, a table and j a hatrack were spirited away, while Mrs Fink was struggling to escape from the grasp j of Rawlings. She seized his hat in her teeth, tore the brim off, and then began to demolish his coat. Just then Mr. Fink walked in and indignantly demanded the release of his wife, which was done. As soon, however, as she was at liberty Mrs. Fink tossed a piano stool at the constable. It was a magnificent shot, and brought down both her husband and Rawlings. The constable j did not wait to explain matters, but fled from the scene to the Northwestern police station, where they swore out a warrant for the arrest of Mrs. Fink on a I charge of assault and battery. Mrs. Fink; surrendered, and showed her wrists, which were badly lacerated. The constables presented a sorry picture. She I had done up the pair of them. MOVERS evicted. !▲ Steady Blat Narrowly Averted at is indeed dangerous, for if these boats are allowed to lay half out of water the timbers are bound to warp and the strain on the hull may permanently disable the boat." ........ I,    - i -..... -    -    rn Teacher—“Boys, I would like to impress upon your minds the necessity of forgiving and forgetting. Forgive the injury your companions may have done you, and forget the feelings of revenge that have filled your heart" Small boy (whispering to teacher)—"Teacher won't you please say that all over again. Jimmie Pease says he’s going to wallop me within an inch of my life after Sunday-school, and I want him to forget ail about it."—Yankee Blade. “W* Paint WIIK Prid*” To the "Good name at home," wen bf Hood’s Sarsaparilla.* In Lowell, Wan, where it is prepared, there is move of Hood's Sarsaparilla, sold than all other medicines, and it has given the beat satisfaction since its introduction ten years ago. This could not be if the medicine did not possms merit if yon suffer from impure Mood, try Hood’s Sarsaparilla and realise its pc* collar curative Dower._ Punxsutowwet, Pa., Jan. IO.—Throe families of striking miners were evicted to-day. There was considerable excitement but mo violence. After the sheriff, accompanied by thirty-three PiikEtna, armed with Winchesters, [had thrown out aa Italian family about throe hnadrod of their countrymen col- Fall! Boston, Jan. IO.—Hobbs, Glidden A Co, dealers in building materials have fad ed. Their liabilities are about 8150,-000; assets large. “Hate My Secure teats this morning. U** Hittbard’t MH*rb Extract” fox th* otooi ;

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