Burlington Hawk Eye, February 19, 1890

Burlington Hawk Eye

February 19, 1890

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Issue date: Wednesday, February 19, 1890

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Publication name: Burlington Hawk Eye

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Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - February 19, 1890, Burlington, Iowa THE BURLINGTON HAWKEYE. Established: June, 1839.] BURLINGTON, IOWA, WEDNESDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 19, 1890. [Pmcb: 15 Cents pee Week. TBI OKLAHOMA BILL. 118 PASSAGE IS ASHED IN THE NATIONAL HOOSE. A Digest af the Moose Bill—The Senate Sealion - Iowa and Illinois Pensions —The Postal Telegraph—General Washington News. Washington, Feb. 18.—There was no objection from the minority aide of the house this morning to the approval of yesterday’s Journal. Saturday afternoon, March 15, was set apart for the delivery of eulogies upon the late Representative Kelley, of Pennsylvania.    , The appropriation committee reported the pension appropriation bill and it was referred to the committee of the whole. A conference committee was ordered upon the bill to direct the superintendent of the census to collect statistics of farm mortgages and indebtedness. The speaker laid before the house a message from the president transmitting without comment a communication from the interior department, proposing an amendment to the act providing for allotments of lands in severalty to the Indians. The senate bill providing for the appointment of an assistant secretary of war was laid before the house, and the house went into committee of the whole on its consideration. The discussion continued until 1:30, when the committee rofe without action and the house resumed the consideration of the bill to provide a temporary government for Oklahoma Pending that, Mr. Perkins asked consideration for the senate bill for the relief of the Sioux Indians at Devil’s Lake Agency, North Dakota, but Mr. McMillan objected, and the house went into committee of the whole on the Oklahoma bill. General debate was limited to three and one-half hours, despite the appeal of Mr. Barnes and others for Ave hours lime, and in retaliation for the enforced limitation they called for the reading of the original senate bill and the house substitute, altogether fifty-nine printed pages One hour and twenty minutes was consumed in the reading and it was after three o’clock before Mr. Htruble, ot Iowa took the floor in support of the bill. He criticized the senate bill because it failed to include all the creek and Seminole lands purchased under the last administration. The house bill embraced all of the territory not occupied by five civilized tribes. This tract in area. compared favorably with the surrounding states; it was rn the heart of the country and well watered, with thirteen hundred miles of railroads, with business enterprises, coal lands, agricultural industries aud a population of ninety thousand people. The house bill proposed to organize it into a territory. The first part of the bill related to tho territorial officers and is similar in that to the senate bill. For convenience six counties were to be established. Provisions were made for the establishment of a supreme court and for the trial of cases. National banks should be established; “No Man’s Land’’ was to be opened to settlement and town sites were to be reserved. A section of the bill provided for the speedy settlement of the controversy between tho United States and the state of texas respecting the ownership of Greer county. What might be called a second division of the bill related solely to the Indian Territory, exclusive of Oklahoma and creates a supreme court and three district courts to administer the law of Arkansas so far as it is applicable to that territory. Mr. Barnes advocated the fenate bill in preference to the house substitute. Mr. Springer said Mr. Barnes unintentionally tried to misrepresent the scope of the bill. Under the treaties the United Stater) had as much right to legislate respecting the lands of nae Cherokee outlet as ii. had to legislate on any subject. Mr. Hare had read as a part of his remarks a protest from Governor Bird, of the Choctaw nation, against the passage of the bill as a violation of the treaty made at I) acing Water in 1830. Messrs. Mansur and Perkins both insisted that they had had communications frorti Governor Bird asking to have a court established at a certain point. The committee rose before the debate had concluded and the house adjourned. THE SENATE. Washington, Fob. 18.—Among billa reported from the committee on the calendar were tho following: Making an appropriation for a deep water harbor at, Galveston; to establish a port of delivery ot Sioux City, Iowa; appropriating $100,-000 for a public building at Grand Forks. North Dakota , and to provide for the admission of the state of Idaho into the Union. At the cIobo of the morning business the senate at 12:30 proceeded to the consideration of executive business. The doors reopened at half past three. The educational bill came up as unfinished business and Mr. Blair proceeded with his address. After speaking for over two hours be yielded the floor and Hale, from Hie conference committee on the bill to require the superintendent of the census to ascertain the number of people who own their farms and homes, and the amount of mortgage indebtness of telegraph rates as he saw them, but he failed in that. He had offered the present bill simply as a study for the committee. He said he thought that the civil service commission should control the proposed new service, and he would also recommend that the bill be amended so aa to prevent the use of wires for political purposes by employes and others. In response to questions Wanamaker ("Md the difficulty of getting a contract t Vible in its character so the government might take advantages of new inventions occuring during ten years of the contract was not so troublesome as might seem. His whole aim in using the employes now engaged was to obviate the objections which had been raised that the postal telegraph would take a great deal of money from the treasury sad'would ring in a new army of employes. Mr. Chandler, the next witness, said his company could not do the work pro posed at the maximum rates provided in the bill without loss. No other com pany could do it without loss. “We do not want,’’ said Chandler, “to see a government telegraph established or the beginning of a government telegraph that will destroy the $8,000,000 which we have invested in this property. We do not think that the government has a right to do that, and if it has that right, we think it would be unjust and very unreasonable to exercise it. TUE TREATY KATI VIED The senate to day ratified the British extradition treaty. Extradition is not to be had for political offense nor shall any person surrendered by either party be tried for any other offense than the one for which he was extradited. The treaty does not apply to any crimes committed before its ratification. Tile discussion lasted two hours and two changes of importance were adopted by the senate The word “voluntary” was inserted before “manslaughter.” The paragraph relating to the crime of obtaining money or bonds under false pretense was substantially modified if not striken out. With these changes the treaty is said to have met the approval of the democratic senators and the vote in its favor is understood to have been practically unanimous A PURE FOOD DIVISION. The senate committee on agriculture to-day reported a substitute for the bill introduced by Faulkner for the establishment of a pure food division in the department of agriculture, to provide for the inspection cf live stock, etc , and prohibit the introduction of adulterated or misbranded food or drugs, etc. The bill as amended provides that the secretary of agriculture shall organize a “food division” and appoint a chief at a salary of $3,000 a year, to procure and analyze samples of food and drugs sold in any state other than where it is manufactured. All manufacturers of goods intended for shipment from one state to another shall make application for a license to the secretary of agriculture, certifying the articles are not deleterious. The bill strikes out the second, third and fourth sections of the original bill relative to the slaughter of animals and with the exceptions noted is the same as the old bill. It was recommitted to the committee on agriculture. TO AMEND THE INTERSTATE LAW. Senator Ingalls (by request) to-day introduced a bill to amend the interstate commerce law by providing any person shipping or smuggling intoxicating liquors into a state or territory that forbids the sale of it, shall be deemed guilty of misdemeanor, and any railroad company that transports the same shall be fined $100 for each offense. TO INCREASE THE PURCHASE OF 8ILVER. Washington, Feb. IS.—At a meeting of the senate finance committee to-day there was a practical agreement that a bill should be passed authorizing the secretary of the treasury to increase the purchase of silver, and store it as bullion and issue certificates upon it. It is expected the details of a bill covering these propositions will be drafted at the next meeting of the committee. confirmations. The senate this afternoon confirmed the following nominations: L. H. Barley, register land oft!ce at Pierre, South Dakota; H H. Natwick, register land office at Chamberlain, South Dakota; E. W. Ekin, receiver of public moneys at Pierre, South Dakota; W. T. Laf&llotte, I receiver of public moneys at Chamber-lain, South Dakota. FANZ TO GET AN APPOINTMENT. Henry J. Fanz, the victim of the Aberdeen outrages has been recommended by Superintendent Porter for the appointment as a special agent of the eleventh census to collect statistics relative to recorded indebtedness. NOMINATIONS. Receivers of public moneys: Edward M. Lane, Valentine, Nebraska; Benjamin S. Williams, Yankton, South Dakota. CAPITAL GOSSIP. The pension appropriation bill for the next fiscal year which was reported to the house to day from the committee on appropriations, carried with it $98,427,-000, being $60,000 less than the estimates and $16,669,000 more than the bill for the current fiscal year. At the evening session of the legislature nothing was done with the world’s fair bill, the amendments not having arrived from New York. PENSIONS GRANTED. Washington, Feb. 18.—'The following penalhns have been granted: IOWA. Increase—Robert C. Cowell, Bayard; Snowden Cox. Durham: Jacob A. Miller. Galva; Daniel S. Stutsman, Anamosa; Win. G. Roberts, Cedar Rapids; McKendree Ross, Mount Ayr; Silas B. Irwin, Casey; Martin Cramer. Cornin*; Georg* W. Kelt Lewisburg: Henry W. Schultz, Dorchester; John F. Bet* tey, Walker; Wm. Brawdy. Zero; James M. Smith, Sanborn; Robert L. Ware, Numa; Francis M Gott, Woodward: John M. Carter, St. Charles. Mexican Widows—Sarah J., widow of John B. Lankamp, Munn. Original Invalid—Robert Wilson, Blakesburg; George Kent. Onawa; Henry Sinnet, Shenandoah; Samuel Julien, St. Anthony; A MJF BOPE. TBI DEADLOCK AT DES MOUES IAT HTE] VAT mn choose one, the remainder of committees I been drawn from the state treasury and to be divided alternately, the republicans I of this $184 04 remained yet in the tress-to have first choice; the party choosing lury. The report of President Hunting such committees to have a majority of I was very complete and showed all the one in each committee, including the I work during the year. Hie report of chairman, either party to have Hie right I the chaplains of the penitentiaries were to name the chairman and the member I presented. Among the recommmiittSnBM The Efforts to Come to an Understanding Prove Fruitless Yesterday— Democrats Losing Ground— General State Hews* I made was one for a board of commissioners with appointing power and an-I other for a state agent to look after dis-I charged prisoners. AU,I *18. [ thereon, made a report recommending that tho house amendment be agreed to. ~ *    ~ Mr. Platt inquired whether the bill made all farmers and others who should be called upon to answer questions as to their debts be subject to a line and imprisonment if they refused to answer. Mr. Hale answered that all the census questions were placed in the same category, but the penaly did not include imprisonment. it only extended to a fine of HOO. The conference committee did not think it wise to make a discrimation between the different classes of questions. The conference report was agreed to. The house bill for the relief of the Sioux Indians at Devil’s Lake agency, North Dakota, (exactly similar to the senate bill passed a few days since 1 was passed and the senate bill recalled from the house. After a brief executive session, the doors were re opened and the senate adjourned. __ ver, Cedar Mines. Increase—Tobies Nuna-tnacker. Earlham; Isaac B. Cummings. Boonsboro; Thomas Teal«, Lamont; David Warden, Fairfield; WilliamT. Wilkinson, Des Moines; Elijah P. 8taata, Osage; Ephrata C. Shirley, St. Charles; Martin L. Orris. Ainsworth; James H. Crubb. New Market Reissue—John H. Allen. Des Moines Original Widows, Etc. —Sarah J., widow of William M. Hardin. McCallsburg; minor of Abraham Watkins, Leon. ILLINOIS. Original Invalid—David 8. Buck, Goleta; John P. McKenzie, Morris City; (navy) John Washington, Mound City; Abram L. Osburn, deceased. Bluffs; John W. Miller, Rockford; Achile8 Dillon, Parrish; John Raymond, Chicago; John Cain, Chicago; William Bonfield, G rat ton; Augustus Colvin, Ohicago; Andrew J. Bone, Pana: John A. Johnson. Chicago. Increase—Simeon German, Lewistown; Richard Head, Ridgeway; John W. Wheeler. Canton; Seneca S. Major. Mattoon; Horaoe Miner, The Hawk-Byb Bureau, Capitol Building Dm Moines, la., Feb Prospects for organization this morning were rather blue. The negotiations of yesterday resulted in nothing at all. In the republican caucus it was said that if the last proposition made by the republicans was submitted again it would be accepted by the opposition. After considerable discussion it was decided to ascertain the truth of this before any formal proposition WM made, and ac cordingly the conference committees met and talked over the matter. Only a very few of them favored the idea, and others said plainly that the CMting of lots WM the only method by which the democrats would settle matters, provided they could not have the speaker. With matters standing thus this morning no one could see any end of the deadlock. It WM apparently as far off as ever, and prospects for settlement were of the poorest. The report of the committee on press seats yesterday aroused some little feeling among the reporters and correspondents. The are more of them here than there are seats to accommodate and in consequence Borne must go without or take the temporary accommodations which are to be provided on the floor of the house The complaint comes mostly form the democratic side, though the democrats constituted the majority of the committee. The one part of the report objected to most strongly is that giving a set to Col. D. M. Fox, who is representing New York Voice and Iona, (Mich.) Sentinel. Mr. Fox is register of the land cffice here and they say with some show of justice that he should spend his time attending to the duties of his office instead off coming over here, accopying a regular seat and writing but little, when representatives of Iowa and Chicago dailies muct put up with whatever accommodation they can find on the floor. Of course it is difficult to adjust matters m nicely m can be, and to make matters run smoothly. This ] morning the report of the committee on I this subject wm adopted and this will j furnish additional seats to representatives of the press. Holbrook arose to say that more latitude should be given to the conditions of the agreement under which the house was acting. He presented his idea aB follows as an interpretation of the con-j ditions: * 'It is hereby neclared to be the true intent and meaning of the agree ment entered into by all parties in this house at the time the temporary organization WM agreed upon, that any motion or proposition having the object of securing the election of speaker or of providing a plan of arriving at a permanent organization of this house should be received for consideration by the body and by any committee of its members.” Holbrook moved the adoption of the statement and Walden seconded it. Luke spoke on the matter and said though it wm net necessary he would not oppose the adoption of the measure. It was adopted with a few dissenting voices. It seems strange that the house should have passed a joint resolution while temporarily organized. It is generally con-ceeded that bills cannot be passed until the house is permanently organized, and the pMsage of a joint resolution is almost the same thing. This morning a resolution WM passed instructing the secretary of state to furnish copies of the code to each member of the legislature. In order for a joint resolution to become I effective it must pass both houses, be engrossed and signed by the governor, the same as a bill. Now if the joint resolution gets through and the secretary of state recognizes it as legal the passage of this meMure and acts according to it there will be no further necessity of organization for the house can go ahead and pMS bills m if they were fully organized. There were nine pairs announced this morning, and the vote stood 41 and 41 Richman presented a resolution Simi* lar to that of Holbrook lMt week, calling for the settlement of the deadlock by lot. He made a speech supporting it saying that it WM not introduced for the purpose of provoking a partisan discussion. He considered it the only fair manner in which to settle the matter and deemed it the duty of each member to vote for the meMure proposed. He quoted from The Burlington Hawk-Eye to prove that the matter m it stands now is very irksome to the people of the state, and the speakership as it will have no great honor or power under existing conditions. Mr. Dolph amended by suggesting that the matter be left to a committee of three from each side instead of to the conference committee. Blythe said that the matter had not been fully considered in the republican caucus and therefore wished an adjournment till 2:30 for the purpose of giving the republicans time to consider it as fully as the democrats had done. Mr. Lehman’s proposition WM m follows: Whereas, it has been demonstrated beyond all cavil by five consecutive weeks of doily balloting, that upon the question of organisation this house is a tie, and that1 neither side will voluntarily yield Hie permanent speakership to the other, and Whereas, the present deadlock is manifestly being perpetuated to the detriment of the public business and exhaustion of the public patience, and Whereas, there is a method provided in the statutes of this state for determining the election of certain public officers in case of a tie vote that lots should be CMI, therefore, be it Resolved, That it is the sense of this the ship of all the committees chosen by them. 5. All investigative and special committees to be severally divided unless otherwise ordered. 6. The same committees to have der*1* I _ ^ ^#c*Pu*s *° Governor Betes, M they hod them in the twenty-second I    10    THB    Ha    we-Eye. general assembly.    I Dubuque, Feb.    18.—Over three    hun- 7. The division of committees to beld**! people attended the reception given made by a committee composed of seven I to-night et the Lorimor house to Dover-members of each party to chosen by    the Inor Boies and daughter, and the    fifth respective caucuses.    I efinnal ball of the    Governor’s Grays. A After the announcement    of    pairs    this * nuin^er °* large number of military men and dis MAW ouuuuuwjmcm UA pairs fcuio I    , a  __,1 afternoon Dolphwith drew his amend-1 to®11*!}*! people attended. ment to Biethman’s resolution and the I    iSniilLI60® question recurred upon the original res- ■    611    “am    on by COUNT ANDRASSY DEAD THE SSEAX AUSTRIA! STATESMAN DIPLOMATIST PA88E8 AMAT. AMD A Terrible Steamship Collision—Sixteen lives Reported Lost—The Parnell Decision—A Day in the Commons—Foreign Ne^s. olution. Luke rose to speak against it He said the democrats by resorting to this method of settlement were willing to and wanted to shirk the responsibility of organization. The discussion of Attorney General Stone’s opinion on the salary question still continues. SYMPATHY FOB MURDY. Pesth, Feb. 18.—Count Julius Andias-sy, the well-known Hungarian statesman, who has been ill for some time at I Volosca, near Flume, died to-day. He! was sixty-seven years old. A Lane Crowd of Frltida Bld HIW Farewell Upon Hie Departure for Fort Madison. 8i>eoial to The Hawe-*ye. Moulton, lo., Feb. 18.—Dr. W. F. a The men who ought to I Murdy, who was sentenced to hard labor Lewistown :"~ajohn *w*‘ Beiyew^Metropolii; I house, regardless of party, that the James T. Johnson. Newton: william Lorr-1 question to which side shall the speaker ISJ^SSTES: «Hp MU *»    I by lot in accord J., widow of James | once with plans to be adopted hereafter Knox, Cham pain; smith, era BRAL, washington news. A Deep Water Harbor at Gal va* tom, Texas. Washington, Feb. 18.—The senate committee on commerce to day agreed to report favorably the bill appropriating $6,200,000 for the construction of a deep water harbor at Galveston, with an amendment providing that the expenditures shall be made at the rate of a million dollars a year. THE POSTAL TELEGRAPH. Washington, Feb. 18.—The house committee on postoffioes and postroads to-day continued its consideration of the subject of limited telegraph service. Postmaster General Wanamaker, A. B. Chandler, president of the Postal Telegraph company, and D. H. Bates, formerly interested with telegraphic interests, were present Wanamaker introduced the subject by saying that he never had any personal difficulty with tile Western Union Telegraph company. His first hope, he said, had been to persuade that company to look altho matter can Widow—Margery Dtvely, Equality. Increase-Jackson P, Thomas Parks, Pleasant View; Peter Waukegan; Richard Biggins, Wrayrille; Charles Land. West Liberty; Frederick Trox-el. Danville; Aaron R. Warren, Bast St. Louis; Elijah Draper, Xenia; Jonathan H. Green, Thomeson; Wm. Fitzgerald. Chicago; Joseph P. Schmuck, Peoria; David N. Gook. Lakewood; Wesley H. Herman, Jewett; BR Ore-haugh, Cessna Park; Andrew J. Say lar. Alto Pass; Michael Ibeok, Jubilee; Samuel Ward, Latoag; Bdmlnston Austin, Moweaqua; Geo-W. Shaw, Pittsfield; Andrew W. MoOprnack, Chicago; Amos Kit lion, CsrlyleaDsniel Keefe, Peoria: Robert X. Davis, Farmer qty; Slish-man Brady, Champaign; Wm. BL Doom, Armington; Alex. Bisannual. Bourbonnais; Alex, glee th, Fair Grange; John BL. Woplard, Galatia: Wm. A. Hughey, Belle River: Wm. R. Inman, Louisville; Americus C. Paine, Vernon; John Daley. Edward*: Wm. H. Merit, Waverly; John Mortel. Chicago;Phmtp Fan, Flint; J. a Hudson, Xenia: Robert Boloman, Xenia; Andrew Swanson. Woodhull: Harrison Harlan, Cherry Vale: Edward F. Barritt, Colchester: Wm. Hack, La8aUe; J Peach B. Foeti Harper, Paris; Wa. word by the conference committees. Dolph’s amendment merely substituted a committee of three from each side tor the conference committee. The republican caucus held a short session before dinner and got together again shortly After one o’clock to discuss the matter. In the republican caucus the democratic proposition by Richman wm rejected and it was decided to present on the floor of the house the following: The republicans of the house submit to the democratic members of the same body the fellowing proposition as a basis    w ^withoot^fnrth** aT*-81 PAjment as desired. know about these things are being consulted and before final action is taken all light that can be obtained will be shed on the subject. Hon. John Russel, who was auditor of state at the time of the passage of the law under which it is sought to obtain pay, has been consulted in the matter. This law wm passed by the legislature of 1874. when the former deadlock occurred. As matters stood then members could not draw pay till the close of the session. It wm ofter the deadlock wm settled and without any reference thereto that the law m it now stands was enacted. The members wanted to get part of their money before the session was over and in order to do so passed the bill. They did not consider anything like a deadlock and were not trying to provide against future emergencies. Mr. Russel supposed when the law passed that it provided for the speaker and lieutenant governor signing the certificates, but instead it says merely the presiding officers. It was not contemplated that any presiding officer might make out a certificate, although the law seems to read that way now. Another thing that seems to be rather beyond the power of either presiding officer is the fact that A. N. Pay-neer is certified as entitled to mileage as lieutenant governor, when everybody knows that he has not yet entered upon the duties of that office and is not entitled to mileage until he does. Mr. Russell is of the opinion that Auditor Lyons is all right in refusing to issue warrants during temporary organization. Luke said that the people of the state would not have any great regard for organization obtained in the manner proposed. To be sure the law provided for deciding elections by lot, but the cmos were very different. There the electors were all dispersed and no other way could be gotten at for deciding; but here all the members were present and they could settle the matter in a regular way. Luke went on to discuss the question in a historical way and Holbrook raised the point he was out of order and the chair sustained the point. Luke said: “You democrats never want to discuss a matter historically because you do not want your record shown up.” There was great applause at this. The roll call on the resolution was then ordered, and resulted in a tie vote, strictly partisan. QThis ended the discussion and the house at once proceeded to roll call. Only two ballots were taken and then the house adjourned till 2:30 to-morrow afternoon. The democrats could not have made a greater mistake than they did in calling Luke down. He WM working to broil up the members and the splendid chance he had to get in a retort wm more effective than a long speech. The partisans were very enthusiastic on the democratic side. When Luke was ruled out there was applause. but on the republican side when Luke made his retort there WM wild enthusiasm. The members yelled in their seats, shook their fists at the opposition, while the galleries and lobbies were filled with tumultous applause. It is not often Luke gets excited, but when he does something is sure to drop. At the conclusion of to-day’s skirmish the democrats wished they had not interrupted, as the republicans gained greatly in the affair. The feeling among the latter to-night is that the democrats have been narrowed down to a very small place upon which to stand, and if they still persist in holding out, if they will not accept one side or the other of the proposition made, or will not organize till they have their own way, the people of the state will know pretty well what sort of men they are dealing with. The republicans are on top and no mistake now. They have the advantage in public sentiment and intend to follow up that advantage m far as possible. The proposition from the republicans was received too late for caucus action this evening. The main opposition to the former proposition from the republicans came from Hamilton and his friends. The talk in the lobby and around the hotels disclosed the fact that they ore in favor of acceptance and if they have not lost their influence in the democratic ranks that will be the program to morrow. The session of the senators this afternoon showed plainly where the friends of Allison are. The petitions sent out by the democrats calling for the election of Larrabee were sent in with the names changed so that the election of Allison is demanded. The reaction has set in with full force and will continue m long as the democrats continue their work- Accompanying the petitions were letters even more expressive of public sentiment. The bill filed by Gatch to-day will have special effect upon the enforcement of the prohibitory law. It restricts constables to the townships instead of the county, and makes it obligatory upon them to have warrants fully and properly made out and a violation renders offenders liable to thirty days imprisonment and 9100 fine. This will do away with outside constables enforcing the law in cities. Auditor Lyons feels much encouraged in the stand he hM taken by the action of the senate this afternoon on the joint resolution of the house. The senate simply placed the resolution on file and refused to take any action upon it until the permanent organisation hM token place and thereby refused to act in conjunction with the temporarily organised house. Clerk Wilcox WM very sddroit in presenting the communication. He handed it in and got away before any one hod time to object to its reception. Aferwards there WM some talk of sending it back but action WM finally token in a way deemed just as effective and much wiser. When the senate will not recognise the house Auditor Lyons thinks he hM some definite support in his position even though tile attorney general does differ with him in the mitier. It is expected that to-morrow a decision will be made. One way suggested out of the difficulty is tile passage of a joint resolution requesting Another is to have] court sad rest on in the penitentiary at the Ft. Madison penitentiary for the murder of SUM Tipton, wm taken to that place to-day. At least five hundred persons gathered at the depot to bid him good-bye and considerable feeling was exhibited by many ladies and others who wept and wrung the doctor’s hand at parting. A number of citizens and the doctor’s two little girls accompanied him part of the way on his journey, and the farewell scene between the father and his children was touching in the extreme. There will be an immediate effort to have the doctor’s sentence sentence re duced. Space in The Hawk-Eye is requested for the following: ‘I desire to extend in behalf of my family and in accordance with my own feelings my sincerest and humblest thanks to our many friends who have with such manifest interest and attention prompted by motives of humanity and justice watched the great judicial panarama that hM pictured so vividly many scenes which were repulsive and obnoxious to my good friends—made so through intimidation, misrepresentation and distortion, even to the vindictive threshold of perjury. May God in justification of the venemouB perfidy on part of the provocation Bay: “Th know not what they do.” Very Respectfully, W. F. L. Murdy, M. D. Murdered Hie Wife. Special to The Hawk-Eye. Newton, Iowa, Feb. 18.—Word came to Newton yesterday that a farmer named John Tomlison, living near Bear Grove school house, in Mound Prairie township, for some cause unexplained, had shot his wife through the head, the ball passing in below the eye and coming out at the back of the head. Count Julius Andrassy, who was born in 1823, was one of the leaders of the Hungarian revolution Austrian government was sentenced to death nent part he took therein. he succeeded in making his against the in 1S48, and for the promi-Fortunately escape just ey Died of Lock-Jaw, Special to Th* Hawk-Eye. Missouri Valley, Iowa, Feb. 18.—The funeral of Mr. J. T. Coffman odcurred this forenoon, interment being at Mag nolia cemetery. Mr. Coffman died yesterday of lock-jaw and blood poisoning, caused by getting his hand crushed in a corn sheller. He was sixty-one years of age and a prominent farmer. He made a will. _________ To BullM a Magnific ant Hotel. Mason City, lo., Feb. 18.—A stock company is being organized in this city to build a magnificent hotel. The move now on foot is to purchase ground-room for the office and to build a third story over the entire principal business block. This will be fittedud with sleeping apartments, etc., and will make a hundred and sixty room house. HI* Hoad Crushed. Special to The HawK-Bte. o La Harpe, 111., Feb. IS.—On Saturday lMt Ernie the seven year old son of Thomas Stansbury was playing about the elevator, when in some manner he was caught on a three inch belt and was carried to the rapidly moving pully and his head wm caught and so badly crushed between the belt and the pully that he died yesterday._ Ta ok an O war dos* of Morphia#. Waterloo, Feb. 18.—David P. Shirey, a barber well known in central Iowa, wm found lying dead in a hallway here Sunday afternoon. His death is attributed to an overdose of morphine, but it is not known whether or not he took it with suicidal intent._ Tho Fir# Roeord. Eldora, la., Feb. 18.—A large barn, considerable grain and hay, and some stock were burned on the farm of J. D. K. Smith, near here, Saturday. Loss, $1,500; small insurance. Batell Merchants Fall. Spacial to Ths Hawk-Eye. Des Moines, Feb. 18.—Entwistle and Od aa, retail merchants of this city, failed to-day for $12,000; assets about equal to the liabilities._ TM# First .Step. Perhaps you are run down, can’t eat, can’t sleep, can’t think, can’t do anything to your satisfaction, and you wonder what oils you. You should heed the warning, you are takicg the first step into Nervous Prostration. You need a Nerve Tome and in Electric Bitters you will find the exact remedy for restoring your nervous system to its normal, healthy condition. Surprising results follow the use of this great Nerve Tonic and Alterative. Your appetite returns, good digestion is restored, and the Liver and Kidneys resume healthy action. Try a bottle. Price 50c, at Geo. C. Henry’s drug store._ Jade* Kelly** Bac a aaa* r. Philadelphia, Feb. 18.—A special election was held to-day to fill the unexpired term of late Congressman Kelly. The indications late to-night are that John E. Bums (rep.) is elected by a slightly reduced majority. in time, and sought refuge in England. On his arrival there in a state of complete destitution, he was most kindly and hospitably received by a young attache of the Austrian consulate-general, who, at the risk of his whole future and of immediate disgrace, cared for the wants of the Hungarian patriot for many months. The name of this young man was Ignatz von Schaeffer, who held the post of Ausrian minister plenipotentiary at Wuk ington until three or four years ago. In 1857 a general amnesty enabled Count Andrassy, who was the head of one of the oldest Hungarian families, to return to his native country. In 1860 he wm elected vice president of the Hungarian parliament, and in 1867, on the corona lion of the emperor an empress of Austria as king and queen of Hungary, he bocasine prime minister of the kingdom. Among the principal acts of his a ministration were the civil and political emancipation of the Hebrews. In 1871, on the resignation of Count Beust, he became minister of foreign affairs and premier of the entire empire, and as such attended the Berlin congress in 1878, retiring in the following year in coraequence of his aversion to the maintenance of friendly relations with Russia, a feeling which was perfectly national in a Magyar magnate He was married to one of the most beautiful and statuesque women of her time. The count was of slight and ex ceedingly elegant figure, with masses of brown curly hair and a singularly refined yet far from effeminate look. No great er contrast could be imagined than to see the count and Prince Bismarck standing side by side in a box at one of the state performances of the Vienna opera. _ THE FARNELL DECISION. language question was resumed Liurier, leader of the opposition, made a long speech in which he defended the French population and charged the people of Ontario with wishing to drive the French out of the country at the point of the bayonet Sir John McDonald said the French, aa British subjects, would not be tyrannised, but would receive fair play at the hands of the government. Sir John by his speech last night offended many supporters and bis position on this question is now considered shaky. A LIVELY SII-XO. J oak Da aa POOT Kooak* Billy MoC-irtfcy Oat la Twenty-Fight Brand*. San Francisco, Feb. IS.—Two thousand enthusiastic spectators assembled at the California Athletic club to night to witness the battle of the middle-weights, Jack Dempsey and Billy McCarthy,    the    Aus tralian champion. Their weights were Dempsey 147 f. McCarthy    15‘J*.    The fight WM a clever one. Most of the time the Australian was quite cautious, but succeeded in giving Dempsey some pretty hard raps. These were returned with interest,    how ever, by the Nonpareil, several of his blow ia the wind bringing audible grunts from McCarthy, but failing to to knock him down. In the ninth round McCarthy delivered a terrific left hander on Dempsy’s stomach, followed up with a sharp blow on the    nose    which caused Dempsey to wince. From that time until the sixth round McCarthy made several vicious attacks, but without much effect. The sixteenth round was one of the liveliest and was greatly in Dempsey’s favor, he landing on the Australian's body and jaw as he pleased. McCarthy’s eyes and cheeks began to puff up and when the round closed he was groggy. McCarthy was distressed in the subsequent rounds, but did not take the defensive thereafter, continuing to fight stubbornly. He worked hard to imash Dempsey, but the latter was too quick for him. In the twenty-fourth he again doubled McCarthy up ny a savage right-hander in the wind, but the plucky Australian recovered and reached Dempsev’s neck with heavy right hand swing. Dempsey finally knocked McCarty out in tho twenty eighth round._ FOR FRBK COINAGE. William O’Brian Writes a Lait ar to tko Frsamoa’* Journal, Dublin, Feb. 18.—William O’Brien has written a letter to the Freeman’s Journal in which he says he accepts the report of the Parnell commission m the worst that three honorable tories, re strained by judicial propriety can say against the nationalists. Yet, the Tima, he says, ought to be placed in the pillory of history beside the most heinous propagator of false charges. O’Brien denies he joined the league to secure a separa tion of Ireland from England but because Parnell’s action in parliament induced Dill'on and himself to believe that the aims of Ireland could be obtained by parliamentary methods. dare not be silent. London, Feb. 18.—The Pall Mall Ga zette says that a feebler course than that proposed to be taken by the government on the report of the Parnell commission could not be conceived. The ministers are without opinion yet they dare not be silent. PARNELL CONGRATULATED. London, Feb. 18.—The council of the liberal federation passed resolutions congratulating Parnell and his colleagues upon the result of the investigation regretting that all the persons responsible for the forgeries were not called to ac count by the commission and demanding that the government offer reparation to Parnell. PARNELL’S TRI YATH SECRETARY SECURES DAMAGES. Dublin, Feb. 18.—Henry Campbell, a member of parliament and private secretary to Parnell, was awarded £200 dam-. ages to-day in a suit for libel brought against the Belfast News Letter. Camp bell was charged in a speech at an Orange meeting with having provided knives with which Lord Frederick Cavendish and Under Secretary Burke were murdered in Phoenix Park, and the News Letter printed it._ GENERAL FOREIGN NSWB. Silver Man Hold rn Moating la New York. New York, Feb. 18.—A mass meeting was held at Cooper Union to night under the auspices of the committee appointed by toe national silver convention to agitate the question of free coinage, etc. General Curtis, of San Francisco, had the meeting in charge and ex-Postmaster General James was selected as chairman Many prominent New Yorkers were on the platform. General Warner, of Ohio and ex Congressman Fitch, of Nevada were the principal speakers. At one portion of Fitch’8 speech some one in the audience asked how President Her rison stood on the question. Pitch, in reply, said Mr. Harrison had disregarded the silver plank in the platform on which he was elected. He might, however, in time give the people justice it would be well for future presidents of both parties to turn their eyes to the west. While New York might continue to deal the cards the new states would take a prominent part in the shuffle. THE DEATH HOLL. MAN ARBESTED WHO DOUBTLESS ASSISTED IN DR. CRONIN'S MORDER, Sis Name Is J. B. Kelley and He It Was Who Drove tile Lamented Doctor to His Terrible Fhte at the Carlson Cottage, St. Louis, Feb. IS —Detective Thomas, of Chicago, accompanied by two local detectives made an important arrest Im! night, which was kept very quiet until to day. The prisoner is believed to be one of the men badly wanted in connection with the Cronin case, and ThomM had been advised that parties will arrive to night from Chicago to fully identify him. The prisoner who gave the nome f J. B. Kelly, admitted he was the man for whom the Chicago authorities had been looking, but denied that he was Smith, Dan Coughlin’s friend, who was believed to have driven the buggy in which Cronin wm conveyed from his h<’aie. He further denied complicity in the murder. Detective ThomM says bis prisoner is known in Chicago as ' D. Kelly, but is supposed to be the man known as Smith. If he prove* to be so the arrest is one of the )st important made in the celebrated esse. Smith was the lMt person in whose company the murdered physician as seen alive by Cronin’s friends. When questioned by the reporters this afternoon the prisoner was very ugly. He said he was J. B. Kelly, of Chicago, but that he knew nothing of the Cronin case or the parties interested in it except Tom Des Mon. of San Francisco, He never belonged to the Clan-na-Goel camp and was not an active Irish sympathizer. He would not talk further except to say he had been in St. Louis about two weeks. This statement, however, is disproved by the fact that detectives located at the People’s botel where he registered the first time August 20 last, and has been there almost continuously since. He wm shabbily dressed and to the hotel people pretended to be a peddler of books. He paid for bis lodging regularly but never seemed to have much money. A FTEK ZACH WILSON. Chrlatoptiar Ltiktrn Skoln, a no-boot Prlater, Dead Milwaukee, Feb. 18.—Christopher Latham Shotes, one of th* early settlers of Wisconsin, and one of the best known citizens of Milwaukee, died yesterday. He gained a national reputation as the inventor of the first successful typewriter. He was one of the earliest of western newspaper men and has been state senator, member of tho assembly and has held several federal positions. His death resulted from slow consumption. THE MOTHER OF BAYARD TAYLOR DRAD. Kennett Square, Pa., Feb. 18.—Mrs. Rebecca May Taylor, mother of the late author and traveler, Bayard Taylor, died at her residence this morning after a brief illness. A MILLIONAIRE DEAD. Philadelphia, Feb. 18.—Charles J. Harrah, the millionaire Brazilian railroad contractor, died here to-night. RAILROAD MATT KRS. Tko St N. Barit ncton Boat# (It. L«, K. W. JR. EL) to Ksassi city. For Kansas City, St Joseph and local lints on the H. & St. J. R. R., take the t L., K. A N. W. R. R., which runs through Pullman sleeping and chair cars from Burlington to Quincy, making connection there with the C., B. & Q-“Eli,” a solid vestibuled train direct to St Joseph, Atchison and KansM City. Pullman palace sleeping cars and free reclining chair cars. For full particulars apply to A. B. Cleghorn, Ticket Agent, Union Depot Burlington, Iowa._ Fire* late a Prayer masian- Lebanon, Ind., Feb. 18.—During a prayer meeting at Edward Randall’s, five miles south of hare, lost night sn unknown miscreant fired a shot through the window fatally wounding Mrs. Randall Providence, R. L, Feb. 18.—F. H. [Richmond A Co., paper dealers, have ■igned. They formerly did a large j wholesale business. No statement of [ liabilities and assets is available. —We, Us A Co., to-night second assistant clerk. 2. The republicans to have speaker pro tent, chief clerk, first assistant clerk, en I that decision. E. Kennedy, Colarin; DantelOrouer, Barney; I grossing clerk, enrolling clerk, file clerk, Tacker, French Grove; Suey Lee. Lovington; I yeant-at-orms, doorkeeper, six assistant John S. Ary, Prairie Home;jSlftad SL Ray, | doorkeepers, two janitors. Logansport; torad L Vmilctto, Xtait; Jamas Parley, Soldiers’ Rome. Original Widows, Blo.—Minora of    Carbon dale UM Carterville; Catharine Bo former widow of Wm. Bytes, Carbondale. 3. Seek side to have one paper folder and four pages.    ___ 4. The republicans to have first choice I Moines; of standing oommittese and choose five, I Moines PrtBomovn* AML Anno notion Special to Tbs Hawk-Byk. Dis Moines, Feb. 18.—'The meeting of the Iowa Prisoners’ Aid association wm held here this evening. The offi«m elected for the ensuing year were: President, Rev. H. O. Breeder. Dm Moines; vies president, Ber. B. F. Crosier, Des Secretory, O. 8. Byrstt, Des treasurer, A. Holland. The Partake* lo th* Newark, N. J., Feb. 18 —Four frame tenements burned this morning and Mary Jackson, aged twenty-two, perished in the flames. The loes to the buildings is 860,000.  _ Don’t soy thoro is no help for cotarrh.hay nod < Silt aaa Parsons Drowned In a Collision Batara*# Steamers. London, Feb. 18.— The passenger steamer Coral Queen, from Gothenburg, sunk off the river Tees in a collision with the Rotterdam steamer Brynio. It is reported that sixteen persons were drowned. THE BIGHT HOUR BILL. London, Feb. 18. — Matthews, the 3 home secretary, replying to the deputation of Jilfyir9* told them he could hold out no noPwhat the government would support the eight hour bill. IN THE COMMONS. London, Feb. 18.—Maurice Healy, a member for Cork City, Mked the government in the commons to-day whether, since the refusal of John Daly, a life convict in Chaltham prison, to connect the Parnellites with the dynamite outrages he be treated with enhanced severity. Healy requested a sworn inquiry be made as to Daly’s treatment, or that the members of the house who desired to investigate the matter be allowed the same access to the prisoner as wm allowed the agent of the London Times. Matthews, the home secretory, said he had no authority to grant the request for a sworn injury. He denied the allegations against the pension officials and said Daly hod stated he had no com plaint to make of his treatment Bannerman, a home-ruler, returned his debate on the address. He summed up the case against the government by de daring it had wilfully resorted to coercion when coercion had proved to be worse than useless. ~ Balfour said that during the present debate the administration of affairs in Ireland had been compared to the tyranny of Russia, although everybody knew the comparison wm nonsensical. The en denver of the government wm to free Ireland from the bondage of an un-I scrupulous conspiracy, to suppress intim [ idation, to give to the people the common rights that all people are supposed to poises in civilized countries He trusted the house sud country would continue to support the policy that had done so much far Ireland. At the end of his speech 1 rising vote was token on Parnell’s amend ment to the address, which wm rejected —367 to 240. Tk* Wisconsin GI va a Not!** cf Withdrawal From th* Association Milwaukee, Feb. 18.—The Wisconsin Central railroad has filed with Chairman Walker, of the Interstate Commerce Railway association, formal notice of withdrawal in thirty days from date. The circular states that it bec -mea a necessity because of the withdrawal re cently of the Chicago and Northwestern and Chicago, St. Paul aud Minneapolis and Omaha railroads._ WILL THE CATHOLICS OBEY? Order ad bv rn. Priest to Him vt Ta •lr Ckftldran From the Public School* Newark, N. J., Feb 18. -Mgr. Doene, who was lately given the title of pro-thonatary apostolic by the pope, has notified the parishioners of St. Patrick’s cathedral that they must take their children from the nublic schools and send them to the parochial schools on penalty of excommunication and denial of absolution. Ii Ic Believed the illinois Outlaw la Under Arrect la Ar anneal. Special to Th* Hawk-Byb. Carthage, Feb. 18—It is now believed that Sheriff Huston, of Macomb, Tltinoie, has now under arrest Zachariah T. Wilson, who in 1875 murdered Thomas McDonald at Plymouth, in Hancock county. It was a most deliberate and cold blooded murder. Wilson shot McDonald with a shot-gun while the latter was sitting on a country store counter. Wilson got a change of venue from Hancock to McDonough county, but escaped from jail before his trial came off. He went to California, as thought, and hM iveri under an assumed name. Later he has been living in Arkansas and Sheriff Huston has arrested him at a small town in that state. Requisition papers have been secured and it is thought the outlaw will again to behind the bars. Th* Jury Briber*. Chicago. Feb. 18.—The trial of the alleged jury bribers was continued in the criminal court this morning. A number of witnesses were examined in behalf of the state. This evening Lieutenant Clarke and Detective Collins, of Chicago, arrived and in company with Detective ThomM went to tho prison. When Kelly was brought out both Clark and Collins nodded their heads and said: “Yes, he’s the man.” They had a brief talk with the prisoner, but claim to have elicited nothing from him. Kelly was seen afterwards ano said:    “These men claim to know me and I do not know them.” He agreed to return to Chicago without requisition. Whether the officers iden-ted him as the wanted suspect or not unknown. A Boy Murders a FormerTaa*b«r Frankfort, Ky., Feb. 18.—A nineteen year-old youth named Booth m-saulteci and kilted Rev. Michael Whis-man near Compton yesterday. Whes-mao once punished Booth when the latter was a school boy and Booth never forgave the fancied wrong. fever and odd la th* heed,__ testify that Ely’s Cream Balm has entirely cured team. It supersedes tbedeogmms use of!•aSTuumfDw WUedtote toe nostrils and fives relief Monee. Price Adv!aa to Matter*. Mrs. Winslow’s Soothing Syrup should always be used for chfldion teething. [It soothes the child, softens the gums. allays all pain, cures wind colic and is 1 the best remedy for diarrhea*. Twenty Beta a Kottl* Pear*’ is toe purest and hest soap ever made {the detorTiti to hive Mcond chaton and I treasurer's report showed tim! 8800 hsdj —Popular prices to to-night. Tho Ottawa Permanent- Ottawa, Oat, Feb. 18.—In the com mons yesterday the debeto on the dual Crusaders Arrested. 8piker8yille, Mo., Feb. 18—The Constable to-day arrested sixteen Crusaders—thirteen ladies and three men, charged with malicious destruction of property. He met with no opposition, the ladies having determined to submit quietly to their martyrdom as they call it All gave bond in the sum of $50 each for appearance next Friday. Ba fitted to lh* Bart. All are entitled to the best that their money will buy, so every family should lave, at once, a bottle of the best family remedy, Syrup of Figs to cleanse the Bys tem when costive or bilious. For sale in 50c and 81.00 bottles by all leading drug gists. _ Bishop O’Connor’* Condition Pittsburg, Feb. 18 —Rtv. Fatbe1 Ward, chaplain of the Merr y hospital to-day administered the last rites to Bishop O’Connor, of Omaha. All hope of the bishop’s recovery had been abandoned but a consultation of prominent Phi’adelphia physicians with the Pitta-tmrg practitioners will be held to-night Bt«fcU*’> Anta BaTv*. The best salve in the world for cuts, bruiser, Boree, ulcers, salt rheum, fever sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains corns and all skin eruptions, and cosines, or no pay required. It ve perfect satisfaction or money refunded. Price 26 cents per box. For **!• at Hmr7*« rime ator* ti rely cures pile is guaranteed to Kaw Yore’* fair BUL Albany, Feb. 18.—The senate this morning decided to hold a session this BOILED DOWN. Louise Thiebault, who it is said to have left here with Defaulter Bilcott, hM returned to Washington. The contest over the will of Maltby C. Lane, who left his whole estate of 81, • v COO.OOO to his second wife, was begun yesterday at New York. The contestants allege undue influence. A receiver has been appointed for tho American sugar refinery of San Fion-cisco, whose franchise was recently declared forfeited because of its connection with the sugar trust. A Minneapolis paper asserts that a movement is on foot by the Northern Pacific to secure control of the Baltimore and Onio road, making, with the Wisconsin Central, a through line from [ocean to ocean. A G. Menocal, chief engineer of the Nicaragua Canal company, arrived at New York yesterday. He reports work to be proceeding satisfactorily and m rapidly as the natural difficulties will permit. Sunday at New York an Italian organ-grinder was stricken with a sudden illness while playing “Home, Sweet Home,” and died after being removed to a hospital. He begged that his street organ be buried with him. Mrs Burritt, of Racine, Wisconsin, on Wednesday finished a fast of twenty-one days aa a cure for dyspepsia. She is in an exhausted condition, but WM willing to continue the treatment several weeks longer if necessary. John Campbell, a wife-beater, of Newtown, Oonnetticutte, was dragged from his house Sunday night by four mMked men, tied to a telegraph pole, and whipped with rawhides until he became nn-concious. The first shipment of iron from Alabama to Pittsburg, Pa , by barges by the Tennessee and Ohio rivers, was mode Monday from Sheffield. Aa the rate is considerably less than by rail departure aa stated affects the iron trode of the entire country. The National Starch Manufacturing company has been incorporated in Covington under the Kentucky law. The company embraces all starch factories in the United States to the number of thirty with the possible exception of one. a day” ie ________   A    “square    meal,    three    time* evening commencing at six o’clock when ]yfuir privilege if you judiciously use IR* the conference committee on the world’s | ador, whenever your digestive organ* fair bill will have its report ready. I: is said all parties are now agreed on the bm. Most men, otherwise strong in body and mind, will become unhappy and break down when afflicted with rheumatism. If they would only fry Salvation Oil they would find relief at once. Price 25c Thousands of bottles of Dr. Bull’s Cough Syrup have been sold by W. H. Brown A Bro., Bolti)., Md. ador, whenever need a fencing up.’    . Nothing better than Dr. Bull’s Bow Syrup can be used for the diseases oz babyhood. Price only 25 cents. Bom by all druggists. _ Southern BmURoooro Bassi Over. Augusta, Ga, Feb. 18—The seventeen Sharon citizens arrested for interfering with postmaster Duckworth bound the April term of coart to-day. century of primes ass no* proSneeia ledy equal to Ely’* Cream Bum WW —Seats morning for Powhatan on sole this A< tarrh, col* in the heard and hay levor. It cot a liquid or a snuff, bat is and esau? aurited late th# ------. immediate relief ana care* tho won*! ;

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