Burlington Hawk Eye

View full pageBecome a member

Issue date:

Pages available: 4

Previous edition:

Next edition:

NewspaperARCHIVE.com - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions

About Burlington Hawk Eye

Publication name: Burlington Hawk Eye

Location: Burlington, Iowa

Pages available: 551,438

Years available: 1845 - 2016

Learn more about this publication

About NewspaperArchive.com

  • 2.14+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Find your ancestors now
Start your Genealogy Search now
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Burlington Hawk Eye, March 01, 1890

Get access to these newspapers Plus 2.14+ billion other articles

OCR Text

Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - March 1, 1890, Burlington, Iowa THE BURLINGTON HAW r h E E Established: June, 1839.]BURLINGTON, IOWA, SATURDAY MORNING, MARCH I, 1890. [Price: 15 Cents pee Week. SHOT eiSTRADUCER. I SENSATIONAL AFFM IN THE CAPITOL AT WASHMON. fex-Congivssman Toulbee Probably Fatally Injured by Charles E. Kincaid of the Louisville “Time&w— Tbe Trouble Caused by Slanders. Washington, Feb. 28 —Ex Congressman Taulbee, of Kentucky, was shot in the corridor of the capitol near the door of the house of representatives to-day by Charles E Kincaid, correspondent of the Louisville Times. Kincaid and Taulbee had quarreled, it is said, with reference to a publication made by Kincaid a year or more ago, and Taulbee, who is a six-footer, attacked Kincaid, who is a very small man, pulling his nose and making further assaults on him. Taulbee, it is said, was taken away, but made a second attack on Kincaid, who then drew a pistol and shot him, the ball entering tho head just below the eye. Taulbee regained consciousness and walked down the stairs and sent for a friend. He was soon after taken to the hospital. His condition is reported to be critical. KINCAID WAS ARRESTED. The shooting caused a great deal of excitement, house members rushing from their seats and gathering in groups. Taulbee was a member of the forty-eighth and fiftieth congresses, and was charged in the newspaper article with improper relations with a female employe of the patent office. This article was telegraphed to Louisville by Kincaid and it was a revival of the bitterness growing out of this that led to the event of to (lay. Kincaid is in the New Jersey avenue police station, near the capitol, a physi cal wreck from nervous prostration and is rocking to and fro while WW MOANS COMR FROM IHS LirS. Both men are well known throughout their native stale and this city and the occurrence soon stilled interest in all legislative matters at the south end of the capitol. The members forsook their desks and gathering in little knots drank in eagerly all the reports concerning the shooting. The Kentucky members immediately went to the assistance of their former colleague and had him carried to his homo. A call of the house had just been ordered shortly after noon to-day when the two men MRT FOR THE FIRST TIME since the trouble between them originated, about a year and a half ago, in the publication by the correspondent of a notorious pcandal affecting the moral character of the congressman. Kincaid sent in his card to see a Kentucky member of congress and wa3 waiting at the east door leading into the door of the house. Taulbee, who had a business engagement with Congressman McCreary and several ethers came out cf the house while Kincaid was standing in the out door way, and walking up to him said a few words in undertone indistinguishable to the door keeper. It is said THE LIU WAS PASSED The doorkeeper, who was in the act of closing the doors as is customary on the call of the houre, then noticed Toul-bte, who is a large framed and muscular man, grab Kincaid by the lapel of the coat and with a strong grasp held en. while he said: “Kincaid, come out into the corridor with mc.” The reports which How about the capitol stated that the excongressman had pulled the correspondent's nose or ear, but the doorkeeper who was standing there denied this Kincaid is a small, slightly built man, Buffering from illness and some nervous aiimtml. His reply lo Toulbee’s invitation to c me out into the corridor was: “I am in no condition for a physical contest with you. “I am unarmed!” Toulbce responded that he also was unarmed and the men were separated by friends, Kincaid calling upon an acquaintance from Kentucky to bear witness to what had occurred. The doorkeeper vainly endeavored to get the men out of the way so the doors might be closed, but was prevented by Toulb6e who declared he had a right to enter. Toulbee and Kincaid went their ways, the former into the house and the latter, it is supposed after the pistol, for, as he stated, he had none at the time. About 1:80 o’clock the members aud friends dining in the restaurant were startled by tbe sharp report of a pistol. They rushed cut aud soon there was an excited crowd surrounding a man holding his head, from which THE BLOOD WAS GUSHING in a steady stream, while another man was exclaiming that he had done the shooting. Taulbee, af Jer speaking some time in the house, had come out and in descending the stairway passed Kincaid on his way. The latter came after him. Toulbee had hardly reached the bottom wheu he felt a tap on the shoulder. He turned around, and as he did so, Kincaid, who had touched him from behind, tired without warning, the bullet entering on the right side of the right eye. Congressman Yoder, a physician as well aa a politician, and D\ Adams were near at hand. Under their guidance the wounded man was removed to his home. Kincaid made no endeavor to escape. Kincaid says TOULBEE HAD DERN HOUNDING HIM for more than a year past and several times insulted him He circulated stories that he was a coward and afraid to meet him (Toulbee ) These reports in his nervous state so overwrought him he hardly knew what he was doing. He also understood Taulbee threatened him with violence. To day he assaulted him and pulled his nose and ear and this was more than he could endure. THE SENATE, fore the people. On the contrary, the gapers have been filled with falsehoods, es and misrepresentations of a grave character, beauing on the merits cf the question. That cannot be accident. The press should not cater to the worst side of humanity even if it supplies its owners with a little more earth. Hr. Hawley said he knew the Associated Press performed it duty. It sent from Washington every day quite a full abstract of the proceedings of congress in both houses. Messrs. Hale and Hoar also spoke in defense of the press, the latter finding an excuse for the press in the habit of the senators and representatives of preparing long written speeches and delivering them to empty benches. Mr Blair said, however, there ie a demand for information which the press does not satisfy. There might be a provision made for a general cheap circulation of the Congressional Record. That provision has not been made. With regard to the Associated Press, he was glad to hear what the senator from Connecticut (Hawley) said, but had been told by responsible newspaper men that it was not true. The matter was then dropped. The senate then proceeded to the consideration of the bill reported from the committee on pensions on the 15th of January, granting pensions to ex soldiers and sailors incapacitated for the performance of manual labor and providing for pensions to dependent relatives of deceased soldiers and sailors. Mr. Davis, chairman of the committee on pensions, addressed the senate in explanation of the bill The annual expanse under the bill will be *35,908,000 divided among the invalid pensions, the increase of existing pensions, widows unpensioned, soldiers’ widows, pensioners’ widows whose claims are pending or rejected, children cf widows and children under the pending bills. Mr. Piutnb offered a substitute for the second section, under which no pensioner would receive less than $6 per month. Mr. Moody spoke against the substitute and Vest opposed the bill One of its inconsistencies was that a parent who could not support himself by manual labor, but who might by mental or clerical work earn 15,000, $10,-000, or $20,000 a year would be entitled to a pension under it. He also spoke of tbe unreliability of the estimates and said no man could tell within millions and millions of how much this bill would cost. It went over without, action. The house bill appointing two persons to represent the United States m the Madrid conference with reference to industrial property was passed. Adjourned until Monday. A TMI TOPIC. PRESIDENT SNEEN OF THE WESTERN ONION OPPOSES POSTAL TELE8RAFIY. He Declares Such a Scheme Would Loose $3,000,000 Yearly—Some Statistics Presented in Discouragement of the Project. THE FISH ICH! RS QUESTION. Humors In K«gatd to a Satisfactory Settlement of tim Matter. Washington, Feb 28 —Nothing can be learned at the state department concerning the fisheries question, but outside tne department it is very well known that this government is in constant communication with the govern ment of Great Britain with a view of a settlement of the Canadian fisheries question and that it is also negotiating directly with that government and incidentally with the Russian government for an acknowledgment of the jurisdiction of the United States in the Behring sea. In regard to the former question it is understood the negotiations have proceeded so far towards a settlement on a basis satisfactory to both governments that the operation of a modus vivendi allowing Americah fishermen licence to purchase bait has been extended indefinitely without any documentary formalities. JHS HOUSE. Bill Til* Urgency Appropriation Passed. Washington, Feb 28—Af ter the reading or the journal. Henderson, of Iowa, moved that the house go into a committee of the whole on the urgency appropriation bill After three hours and a half was col slimed in the discussion of points of order the committee rose and the bill passed It appropriates $24,650,000—the largest item being an appropriation of $21,600 OOO for the payment of pensioners of the war of 1812 and the Mexican war. The remainder of the afternoon was devoted to the consideration of the calendar, but no bills were passed. The house then took a recess until evening, which session will be for the considera-of private pension bills. IOWA FARMERS SWINDLED. Tree Mew Indicted for Obtaining Promteearv Na tee on Fniee Representations Fort Dodge, lo , Feb. 28.—Indictments were returned by the grand jury against Dr Fuller, E F. Giberson and P. M. Keys for conspiracy to defraud a number of farmers in this vicinity. The alleged offense was in obtaining signatures to notes ia payment of orders for forest trees. A score or more farmers appeared as witnesses against the tree men. It is claimed that Fuller, who is one of the most prominent farmers in the county, traveled around with the tree peddlers and induced his friends to sign alleged orders, which were transformed into promissory notes by unfolding an invisible flap at the top. It is also claimed thai fraudulent representations were made by the tree agents showing that the trees could bo paid for out of the taxation, exemption being given farmers by the state on each acre of trees planted Among the complainants are W. H Wilcb, A. H. Wilkinson, C. H. Bragg, E. A. Swanson and B. S. Wilkinson, all well known and prosperous Webster county farmers. PIONEER LAWMAKERS OF IOWA Blair Complain* of Inenfflelent Accolated Pres* Deports. Washington, Feb. 28.—Senator Ingalls was elected vice-president pro tem., and will officiate during the absence of Vice-President Morton in Florida. Mr. Blair took the floor and said he had received a letter (one of many such) complaining that the Associated Press and newspapers of the country failed to give such reports of important matters of debate in the senate as would properly inform the people touching the affairs in progress. The letter in question referred to his educational bill. This, said Blair, is but a specimen of the general complaint throughout the country that the Press, to which the senate furnishes its priv-Associated Press, whose They Are Welcomed t# Dee Melnee by Jndge Wright—Officers Sleeted. Des Moines, Fab 28 —The Pioneer Lawmakers’ Association attended the inauguration ceremonies in a body yesterday and did not transact much business. Judge George C. Wright, himself a lawmaker of territorial days, delivered an address of welcome, in which, referring to the capitals of Iowa, he said: “I wel* come you not to Old Zion church at Flint Hills; I welcome you not to the Butler frame building in Iowa City, a mere hamlet; I welcome you not to the old- stone building in Iowa City, but I welcome you to a city of 60 000 people. I welcome you not to Raccoon Forks, or Fort Des Moines, in the old brick building erected by the liberality of the people of this city, but I welcome you to this city and this state, a state which has grown so marvelously in the memory of us all.” Officers for the ensuing quadrennial period were elected this evening. They were: President—Judge Edward Johnstone, Keokuk. Vice-Presidents—Colonel H. H. Trimble, Davis county; G. M. Davis, Clinton; B. B. Richards, Dubuque; L. L Ainsworth. Fayette; John Russell; Jones; Major Cramer, Wapello; Newton Guthrie, Warren; M- M. Walden, Appanoose; L- W. Ross, Pottawat-Rees, Webster; R. A. Secretary — A. R. Washington, Feb. 28 —A number of persons interested in postal telegraphy assembled this morning to listen to Dr. Norvin Green, president of the Western Union Telegraph company. Postmaster General Wanamaker, Attorney General Tyner and representatives of the differ ent telegraph companies were present. Dr. Green began his remarks by discussing the merits and demerits of the European governmental telegraph systems. He said that while in instances their charges were much lower than those in the United States, they were conducted at a loss. He presented a table showing that the domestic companies had eighteen thousand stations and handled over sixty million messages annually, as against fifty-three thousand stations and one hundred and seventy-three million messages in the rest of the world. The Western Union controlled ten-elevenths of this business. Its stock was held by 3,550 persons in the United States. Dr. Green believed that the United States government had no business with the management of the telegraph; it could not manage it cheaply; it could not do it better and none of the senders of telegrams had asked it. It was proposed to make a rate of one-half of the cost of sending messages, and the deficiency would have to made up by the fifty-seven millions of people who did not use the telegraph. Tne receipts of the New York office of the Western Union included $700,000 annually from pool rooms and sporting places. The large class of telegraph users were stock brokers and speculators. Were those the people who were to be protected? Were those the people in whose interest the people were to be taxed? If the government wanted to go into the telegraph business it should buy the lines outright. It should not try to fix losing rates for existing companies: that would not be fair to the stockholders of the Western Union. The government would need twice as many lines as were now in existence to do the business. Here was a scheme presented to go to four hundred and forty-seven postoffices where there was a free delivery and where there were abundant telegraph facilities. This was the way the postmaster general proposed to supply the needs of fifty-eight thousand people. This was the entering wedge of a movement to break down the present companies and estab lish a complete government telegraph, and against that he protested Dr. Green then made a comparison between the American and English telegraph systems and maintained that our rates were in reality, (taking into count tbe free ad dresses and signatures and enormous area of territory covered) much lower than the English rates- And yet it was proposed to reduce these rates arbitrarily still lower. It would require 21,-875 miles of wire to form the single connection of 447 places comprised in the postmaster general s plan, and to do the business practically would require’not less than 100,000 miles of wire. At press contracts the rental of this wire would be $3 600,000. Who ever undertook to do a telegraph business over this system would do it at a loss. In this country there were more telegraph offices than postoffices; in the older part of the country it was fifty per cent greater, and yet Great Britain owned both telegraph and postoffices Did that look as if the Western Union was not keeping abreast of the times? In North Carolina, the Western Union had telegraph offices that did not pay twenty-five cents in the gross receipts. At the 447 places named in the postmaster general’s plan as telegraph offices, the government owned but 104 postoffice buildings. It was becoming a grave question as to whether it now profited the Western Union to continue its contracts with the railroad companies. Originally they were sources of great revenue, but now the railroad business was increasing to such an extent that it was doubtful if the telegraph company (which handled their business free) did not lose by the agreement The chairman asked how much of their business the Western Union did in the free delivery cities. Dr. Green replied that about twenty per cent would cover it. That business was more largely speculative than the remainder of their business, as it would include the great money centers of the country. The chairman said that it was proposed to pay the operators out of the two cent charge for the postage stamp so he would like to know what the operating cost was. Dr Green replied that a close estimate placed it at three cents per message; in cases of long messages it ran up to nine cents. The average compensation of first-class operators was $75 per month. The chairman wished to know how the rates suggested by the postmaster-general compared with the present rates. Dr. Green replied that generally they were two-fifths lower. In the case of iong distance messages they were one-half lower. The average message was twenty-one words, including addresses and signatures. It was preferable to continue the system of free addresses to insure accurate delivery. Under the English system, where the address was charged for, the addresses were cramped, and messages frequently failed in delivery. To the broad question as to how the post master general’s plan appeared to him. as a business proposition Dr. Green said that of course it could be carried out, but the business could not be done by the government or a corporation at a profit; and somebody would have to make up a deficiency. Representative Crain wished to know why, if the bill was impracticable, Dr. Green and the rest of the Postal Telegraph company both appeared here to contend against it the attempt for a year and a half, finally agreed to only a slight reduction? It was because the receipts of the system lacked $100,000 of paying the interest on the cost of tne plant at thre3 per cent. Mr. Anderson referring to the postmaster general’s bill grid that it did not contemplate the payment of large salaries to officer* Dr. Green daily responded that if he wanted to do a telegraph business he would have to pay somebody to look after it, and pay them well, too. After all what mattered it, a salary of $50 OOO per annum amounted to a charge of about one tenth of a cent per message on the Western Union business. If the postmaster general’s rates were adopted by tbe Wettern Union, its receipts would fall just $3,000,000 below the expenditures every year. At this point the com mittee adjourned to meet to-morrow when Dr. Green will continue his statement. THE IESSAHE AID HAUHQIAL WILL IOT IE PSIITED ll m JOURNAL, They Will be Excluded to Save Expease—The Senate Getting Dawn to Work—Only Horning Sessions Hereafter. gbnbbkl washington news. eeddcee’ Island to be the } minter eat Landing Depot Washington, Feb. 28.—Secretary A’iu • rn bas issued orders for the establishment of an immigrant landing depot on Beddoes’ island, in New York harbor, and arrangements will at once be made for consuming necessary buildings. A PONTOON for davenport. Mr. Hayes, of Iowa, introduced a bill in the house to authorize the construction of a pontoon bridge across the Mississippi near Davenport. PENSIONS GRANTED. Washington, Feb. 3 —The following Iowa and Illinois pensions have been granted: Iowa - Original Invalid - Duncan O. Stowell, S rgeant’s Bluff; John Skinner, St. Charles’ Mahlon Williams, Laport City; John Klenk’, Oxford; Harvey w TrumbK Estherville’ restoration and Increase—Thomas voore Wesr Branch; Milton L Webster, Castalia: Michael Hornung. Iowa City; William W Wills, Malvern. Increase -Abel G. Porter Lake Mills: David O. White, Tingley; John Pine. Nora Springs; Leonidas L Wilson, Center Point; Chriatopel Hilbert, spring Brook; Robert Wampler, Waukon; John Mayers. Indianola; Gtorge D. Magoou, Muscatine; Martin Haines, Boone: George H. Prime, Clear Lake; Michael O. Leary, Schaller; solomon Merrill, Honer; John W. Wilson, Montezuma; William EL. Wallace, Ainsworth; Elijah Rankin, Lorimor; William M. Rankin. Allerton:    Lewis McKee, Tiffin; William H. MoFarling, Attica; Henry Schiei-fer, ait. Pleasmt; John W. Rooton, Sidney; Arthur IngersoLl, Burlington; Wilson B. Beeson, Marshalltown: George Benedict, Muscatine; James V. Walker, Winterset; Robert Lea/.er, Corydon; Andrew Pierce, Tipton; Daniel M. Zimmei. Walnut City; John Farrell, Woodburn; Kanute btenisoD, S oul Rapids; Branson Arter nun, Bedford; Alvin D. Monroe, Lenox; Wiiiiim J, Turner, Bedford; Alvin H. Goodspced, Atlantic: Douglas H Stevens, (Soldiers’ Home). Quincy: JohnT. Sheens, Iconinm; Thomas W. Busby, Greenfield; Sylvester McKenzie, Dunlap; Thomas Downs; Red Oa*; Elijah W. Stewart, Center Point; Solomon Stutsman, East Des Moines; James W. Nelson, woodward; William Set lord, Elliott; Re bart Armstr mg Atalissa. Reissued —Francis M. Gard, Mar4balltown. Original Widows, Etc.—Minor of Jonathan G. Taylor, Ottumwa. Illinois.—Original Itvalid—Dostert. Chicago; George Dixon. Shelbyville; Berja <>in F. Bradley, Effingham: James A. Wilson,Chillicothe; Jonah Harper, Penfield; Caleb Merrill. Fidelity. Restoration and Increase— Elijah Smith. Illiana. Increase—Gregory De Freitas, Jacksonville; Thomas Martin, Qaid ner; George W. ’-ackey. Streator; Jacob Mc Cuan (Soldiers’ Home,) Quincy; James A. Riddle, Asnley; Joseph Smith, Evansville; Michaal White. Bay City; William P. Walker, Mattoon: Thomas H. Mathews, Joliet; Chaa a. Cutler, Minonk; Andrew Allen, Piasa; Moats Jones, Charleston; Levi Ream, Hampshire; George Krieg, Freeburg: Henry Hiide brand, Beecher City: George Yager. Wauke gan; Thomas J Buboes. Mount Vernon; Levi J. D. Taylor. Vane alia: Benjamin F. Bulling-ton, Frankfort; Presley Tyri, Danville; Absalom Troxel. Loda; Amos E. Waughop, Decatur; J. Hunt, Flora: J. W Segers, New burnside: H.T. Woollen, Toledo, Martin Monroe, Powe ton: Edgard f. Hatter, Marsel ll s; William H, Benefit, Bridgeport; Peter Parker Quince (Soldiers’ Home): William J. Re tz-ll Rock Grove: Cornelius S. Yetamn, Sumner; Henry ti. Dunb azier, Table Grove; Michael McDermott Chicago; Frederica Ramthor,Gol conda; Williams. Hamilton,Clayton; William S. Standard. Rob* Bud; Henry Hampsten,Vandalia; H^nry K. Batler, Mi. Kr:e: Jacob Wagner, Hecker; John A. Graves, Kidron; John B. Boggs, West Libertv; John Bell, Exeter; David East. Oakdam: Jesse Lathrop. Darwin; William H Kmosey. Pinckneyville; W. Archdeacon, Urbana; John Ga nigher, Chicago Francis M, Walston, Danville; George W Stockwell, Olney; Miles Baher, Franklin Grove william Cleaveltn, Grayville; Abram R. ruder, Oregon; Aifrtd Wages, Breeds John F. Hart, West Point; George Barber Carbon: David F. Wallace, Horace; Isaac W. Read, Chicago; James F. Stebbins Eoia: Thomas Dunk, Jr., Grayville; James Locaoby, Eddyville; Freeman T. Knowlton, Rockford; Andrew McDonald, Gillispie; Abraham Lance, Dix; John W. Haworth, Chrisman; Parley F. Freeland, Ottawa; Alexander Van Brooklin, Rockford; Samuel H. King, Sheldon; William H. Woodruff. Paris; Thomas Pool, Harrell; william Parkinson, Aledo; Warren Wiggins, Kent; Alonzo Stewart, Brown’s; Ebenezer Perry, Cornell; Edward Cox, F at Rock; John A. Harvey, Heyworth; William A. Machett, Augusta: Harrison Hines, Beardstown. Reissue—Milton E. Cornell, Yorkville: James Apple, Robinson; Joseph R. Jarvis. Cobden; Sylvester Wheeler, Keensburg^. Old War—George W. Hughes, Carmi. Reissue and Increase—George P. Coe, Odin. Original Widows, Etc.—Martha E., widow of Hiram Millhouse, Murphysboro; Eleanor, mother of William J. Chatham, Columbus; Marilda J. Bryant, former widow of John Barker, Emma, minor of John Barker, Carmi. Mexican Survivor—William Purdy, Staunton. Mexican Widow. Elizabeth, widow of Robert Hall, EdeD. *    Th*    Hawk    Eti    Bubsau. I Capitol Building, > Des Moines, I*., Feb. 28 J It was ft queer action the house took this afternoon when it decided not to print the governor’s message and inaugural address in the journal. This is the only method cf sending out these documents to the public in a perminent form and it is unfortunate that in a mistaken idea of economy. If such action was taken. It would have cost only slightly more to have both put in and their j :ur-nal would have been complete. The senate showed it wanted to get to work to day. The members all set there and listened to reading by titles of 188 bills, and then took proper action to get the committees at work. It is well known that the first part of the session must be given largely to committee work and hereafter until matters get well in hand only morning sessions of the senate will be held. This will enable the committees to get af their work during the afternoon and will aid them materially A democratic joint caucus is called for next Monday night. It is supposed it will be secret and some plan will be formulated to try to defeat Allison; but it won’t go, as he is is solidly supported. Boies will probably be the democratic nominee. LEGISLATIVE. th* Sen- S* avion* of tho Ho ae# and at*. Des Moines, Feb. 28 —After the an nouncement of the standing committee chairmenships, the joint resolution passed by the senate asking for the investigation of trusts, came up and it was referred to the committee on schools. The presentation of petitions, cf which there were a great many, was cut short by the noon adjournment. The petitions were mainly m relation to the election of a United States senator. This afternoon the roli-call for petitions was finished and all the members had a chance to present the wishes of their constituents The committee on journal reported and by a majority of one the house de cidect not to print Larrabee’s message and Boies’ inaugural address in the journal of the house. Adjourned. *    the    senate. In the senate this morning about an hour was spent in receiving petitions and memorials. The presentation ol bills followed, twenty-one of which were in relation to schools, nine in relation to railroads, four ask for the establishment of the Australian system of voting and two provide for license ae a substitute for prohibition in handling the liquor trsfflc. The remainder of the bill were mainly amendatory measures and of miscellaneous character. When the sen ate adjourned at noon aly thirty-five hac teen read and referred. GETTING DOWN IO Vt ORK TM* ana number of the Hempstead admini*tra tion—the last preceding democratic gov eraor. This afternoon, before taking up the regular roll call for petitions and memorials. a resolution was passed inviting the pioneer lawmakers to visit the hall | of the house and take possession of a I room where they could hold meetings and transact whatever business might] came before them, and a committee con aisling of Chantry, of Mills, and Glattly. of Chickasaw, was appointed to inform them of this action. The inaugural com mittee was excused from attendance in order that it might make up its report Roll call began with Johnston cf Dubuque. Only a few petitions were presented by the democratic side, while the republicans were very active in unloading petitions upon the house. In the senate the reading of bills took up all the afternoon. Ths pioneer lawmakers soon, after they had been informed cfi he courtesy extended them by the house, came over t > the capitol and visited the assembly. SENATE l ust Mil'tees. LA BO MHE BODIED CALLINS SALISBURY'S YfRAClTY QUESTION BE IS SUSPENDED. INTO He Charges Salisbury With Conniving to Defeat Justice in the Cleveland Street Scandal - Other Foreign News. president, secretsry and tr?*e«urtr. and k W. Launsbury. Cedar Rapids, ana George Hoch, Arcadia Tne next place of meeting win Ce ai Cellar Rupids. Foe*Hi cie* t;uadr«a Koan**. San Francisco, Feb 28 —Danny Needham, of Bt. Paul and Patsy Kenyon, of Boston, fought one hundred rounds at the California Athlelib Club tai night, when the referee declared the fight off, as the hands of both mea were. a «uch condition that they could not* continue The fight lasted six hours rad forty minutes. LEASE TO CATCH SEALS. Th* North American Commercial Company Get* the Contract. Washington, Feb. 28—Secretary Windom has directed a lease to be made with the North American Commercial company of New Yofk and 8an Francisco for the exclusive privilege of taking fur seals upon the islands of St. Paul and St. George, Alaska, for twenty years from May I. The company will pay an annual rental of $60,000 for the lease of said islands and in addition to the revenue or tax of $2 laid upon each fur sealskin taken and shipped by it from the islands the company will pay $7.62£ apiece for each skin. So far as may be practicable and consistent with the interests of the company it will encourage the dressing, dyeing and marketing of sealskin within the United States. The annual revenue to the government under this lease on the basis of one hundred thousand seals per annum will be about $1,000,000 as against $300,000 under the present lease to the Alaska Commercial company. _ DON’T WANT FOOD. cnippewa ladles* Bef ae# to Mortem** their Lev dc for Sappily*. Washington, Feb. 28.—On January 4. 1890, the Indian agent at La Pointe agency, Wisconsin, informed the Indian bureau officials that the Chippewa In-diahs in the La Pointe reservation ware in a starving condition and rations and clothing should be forwarded at once. Upon this representation a resolution was immediately passed by congress appropriating $75,000 for the relief of tne Indians, the government to be reimbursed out of moneys hereafter realized out of the sale A quantity of Chairmanship* — P<tutors Memorials Special to The Hawk-Eyr. Des Moines, Feb 28.—Work began in earnest in the legislature this morning. The committees had all been prepared and were ready for announcement. The members of. the two houses were not of the opinion that they ought to get to work at once after their vacation and were ready to go at it and get through. About all the inauguration visitors left the city last night and this morning, so after the rush and jam of yesterday matters settled down to the regular order and began to move smoothly. The first matter under discussion in tbe house was the senate resolution to investigate trusts. It came up as a senate message and provoked considerable discussion. It was referred to the text book committee. The standing committees were announced and then the presentation of petitions and memorials was taken up. These occupied all the rest or the morning session and the list was not completed at adjournment for dinner. The chairmen of the republican com mittee8 as annodnced were: Representative districts, Blythe; schools, Byers; compensation of public officers, Yergey; insurance, Ball; appropriations, Lswis; suppression of intemperance. Dolson; normal schools, McFarland; agriculture, Charily; ways and means, Head: judiciary, Luke; banks and banking, Smith of Mitchell; agricultural college, Thorn burg; industrial schools, Hobbs; board of public charities, Shipley; medicine, surgery and pharmacy, Mack: hospitals for insane, Paschal; domestic manufactures, Townsend; woman suffrage, Brown; constitutional amendments, Law; military, Bibles; lib”ary, Coyle; enrolled bills, McCarthy; j adici&i districts. Young; congressional districts, Walden; roads and highways, Steele; college for blind, Walker. The democratic chairmen are: Railroad and commerce, Dayton; text books, Holbrook; claims, Hipwell; horticulture and forestry, Hart; municipal corporations, Beem; police regulations, Rich-man; retrenchment and reform, Estes; private corporations, Smith of Wapello; pimlin, Russell; state university, Gardner of Clinton; labor, Ewart; penitentiaries, Davit; public lands and public buildings, Woods: telegaphs and telephones, Dent; county and township organizations, Briggs; animal industry, Roe; soldiers’ orphans’ home, Horton; institution for the feeble minded, Eilere; pardons, Knoll; senatorial districts, Johnston of Dubuque; engrossed bills, Chamberlain; mines and mining, Hotchkiss; fish and game, Roundy. It had been expected that tbe first thing in the senate this morning would be to have the bills on file regularly in-Toduced and referred to committees. Under the regular order, however, the presentation of petitions and memorials came first, mid under this hesd the roll be Fall List Appointed by Lieutenant Govrnor Poyneer Des Moines, Feb 28 —The standing committees for the present session a e ae fo’lows, the first named senator in each case being the chairmen of the committees: Ways and Means—Senators Parrott, Harsh, Price, Vale, Gated. Davids-n, Mills, Perkins. Macs. Harnett, Bay lets. Kent, Kegler, Cassatt. Kelly. Judiciary—Senators McCoy. Reinlger, Barrett, Lawrence, Finn. Seeds, D ?ngan, Clyde, Bolter, Wo ie, Dodge, sheilds. Mosnat. Appropriations — ^enaiors Catch, Funk, Rrower McCoy. Parrott, HaDchett, McVey, Smith of Linn, Weidman, Bailey, Taylor. Mattoon, Bills. Rich. Gabble. Supervision of Intemperance—Senators McCoy, KtiDiarer. Dungan. Barrett, Caldwell, Weidman, Woolson, Taylor, Groneweg. Railways—senators Meservey Harsh, Price. Funk, McVey. Caldwell, Seeds, Rayless, Dodge, Gronewer, Cleveland. Educational Institutions—Senators Miiia, Funk, Brower, Vale, McCoy, Seeds, Mosnat, rayless. Schools—Senators Finn, Funk, CDde Meservey Woolson, Mack, Matteson. Kelly, Bills. Cities and Towns—Senators Smith of Linn, Parrott, Lawrence, Gatch. Harsn, Groneweg, Gobble, bhelds, Schmidt. Public Health—See*tors Caldwell. MeVey, Smith of Linn, Perkins, Meservey, Engle. BiylfSS, Bills. Mattoon. M’nes and M ning-tienators Dungan. Davids >u, McCoy, Gatch, Vale. Bugle. Kelly, Cat ->ett. Stewart. Charitable Institutions—Senator MeVoy, Brower, Caldwell, Bailey. Cleveland, Cassatt, fct-w.irt, K gler. Compensation of Police Officers—Senators Sepes, Gatch. Finn, Bills. Batiiugali. H'chways Senators Weidman, erice, Perkin Mi ls, Barnett, Cleveland, Gobble, Stewart Kent. Constitutional Amrndment and Suffrage— Senators Keiniger, McVey, Caldwell, Barrett. Seeds, Gobble Sh:eds. Election*—Senator, Lawrence. Smith, of Wright. Meservey, Barrett, Mattoon, ecbmidt. Bolter Banks—Senators Brower, Barrett, Price, Harsh. Kent, Kelley, Baliingali. Printing—Senators Km.fe, Brewer, Harsh Parro t, Bailey. Bayness. Engle. Commerce—Sena t rs Sooth of Wright, Keir-ig r. Hanchett, railey, BalliDgaji, Cleveland, and Gobble. RctieachmMU and Reform—Senators Barrett, Mills, Vale, Finn, Clyde, Taylor and Bills. Federal Relations—Senators Rayless, Clyde, Mack, Hanchett, Groneaeg, Kegler aud Taylor. Penitentiaries and Pardons-Senators Hanchett. Barnet, Bailey, Brown, Bolter, Mosnat and H'Ch. equatorial and Represertatlve Districts— Senators Mack, Weidman, Dungan, Lawrence, Engle, schmidt and Shields CUims—senators Perkins, Harsh. Smith of Wr ght, Kegler and Mrsnat. Corporations—Senators Clyde, McVty, Finn, Wo ie and Mcsnat. Public Buildings—Senators Davidson, Smith of " right, Meservey, Cleveland ai d Cossatt. Manuractures-Senators Bolter, Smitn of Linn, Price, Funk and Rich. Military—Senators Bay ieee, Mills, Caldwell, Dungan, Matoon. Rules -Senators McCoy, Wooleon, Catch, Bolter, Schmidt. Horticulture and Forestry—Senators Engle, Weidman, Cassatt. Fish and Game—Senators Kent Funk and Kelly. Public Lands—Senators Dodge, Lawrence, Groneweg. Library—Senator Wo’fe, Wco'son, Shields. Engrossed Bills—Senators    Funk, Mack, Rich. Enrolled Bills—Senators Davison, Meservey, Stewart. Agriculture—Senators Vale, Mills, Weidman, Perkins, Relniger, Smith of Wright. Barnett, Hanchett, Stewart, Kent, Rich. Congressional and Judicial Districts—Senators Barnett, Duogan. Lawrence, Smith, Davidson, Cljde, Hanchett, Kegler, Dodge, Ballirgall, Cleveland. Insurance—Senators Price, Smith, Maok, Parrott Bolter, WolfTiflor. Labor-Senators Harsh, Perkins, Eng e, Barnett. Woolson, 8mitb of Wright, Wolfe, Baliingali. London, Feb. 28 —LaBouchere spoke ia regard to his motian on inquiry into the Cleveland street scandal which had been made part of the regular order for to day in the commons He alleged the case presented an official attempt to defeat the course of justice. He detailed the facts of the scandal and contended that a sentence    of nine months imprisonment for Veck was itself a scandal because of the inadequacy THE OHIO FLOOD. River** SAVED FROM INSTANT DEATH A* IaaUacn Where Freeze* of Mind Wa* of Bervie* Sioux City, Feb. 28—Yesterday morning as Lew Johnson, foreman of the ice gang at the Hankinson meat packing house, was working near the ice runway, his clothing in some manner became caught in the cable wire and he was whirled around with terrible velocity. The presence of mind of a companion, who succeeded in extricating him from his perilous position, saved him from an awful death. As it was his body was terribly bruised, an arm fractured and his clothes badly torn. THE CONQUERING HERO- of the punishment to tha offense committed. The treasury officials having full knowledge of the whole affair had refrained from prosecuting Newton and Veck until Sir Stevenson Blackwood, the secretary of the postoffice, had insisted upon taking action against his own subordinates, the postal employes involved. Then, finding themselves com Felled to prosecute these two men, the treasury officials determined to prevent the exposure from going any further and tried to hush it up. When Hammond fled to Belgium the police proposed to secure his extradition. There was no legal difficulty in the way of se curing an extradition but Salisbury, through the treasury official, wrote de daring he could not ask for extradition. Hammond being informed of the dange in Bdgium went to America, and in all this, as to information and otherwise, he was assisted through Newton, the solicitor for Lord Arthur Somerset. The object of the government was obviously to put I Hammond beyond the range of extradi tion When the chief of p dice reported to the treasury, the evidence in the hands of the police involving Lord Horn erset and others the treasury ordered the police to desist from watching the case, and Somerset obtained a four months leave of absence to enable tom to quit the country. But he did not quit the country, and Ln-ri Salisbury being informed of thi* through Sir Dighton Probyn stated warrant would be issued, but he caused the decision to become known to Lord Somerset’s commanding officer, through whom this information was conveyed io Somerset. Thereupon Somerset tied Somerset was not only allowed to resign his commission and leave the army as an honorable office*-, but at this moment he is still a magistrate for the two counties. The two men now in prison are poor and obscure, their highly placed confederate is un* molested. LaBouchere said the charge was plain enough. It was that Salisbury and others criminally conspired to defeat the ends of justice. Therefore he asked that the committee inquire into his allegation. Webster, the attorney general, said he believed that if the house would agree with him there was not a shadow of foundation for these disgraceful charges. It wai absurd to suppose Salisbury or the treasury officials could have an interest in tbe retarding of the prosecution of this case. In conclusion he srid he himself had direct authority to contradict the a'ietration that Salisbury had spoken to ary one legardmg the issue of a warrant La Boucher^ said he cauld not accent Wf beer’s assurance, nor did he believe Salisbury, whose denials were obviously untrue. The chairman ti quested La Bouchere to withdraw the wolds calling rto quests n the veracity of the premier. hi Bouchere declined a^d the speaker named him for suspension Tpon tbe division, the suspension carried by a vote of 177 lo 06. La Bouchere, in leaving, said he regretted the fact, but his conscience would not allow him to sav he believed the denial of Salisbury. J Cheers from the Parnell party ] Smith demanded that the house should express an opinion on the motion notwithstanding its withdrawal and should say the motion was improper and the charges false. The vote against La-bouchere’s motion was 163 to 80. Cold W«aiM*r May Chick th* Blea, Cincinnati. Feb. 28 —The indication .hat the flood in the Ohio river has a1-most reached its limit, is the colder weather and appearance of snow this morning A set off against that is th# report from up the river which shows that from Wheeling to Cincinnati the river is everywhere rising, and the worst of ail. at Marietta and Parkersburg there is a heavy rainfall to day! NOT SO BAD AS REPORTED Cincinnati, Feb. 28.— Wildly extravagant ideas of the extent and effect of the present tlacd rn Cincinnati prevail in some places. The fact is, so far the only serious inconvenience arises from ~ fliXkiiF g of basements and cellars in the busice&o and manufacturing houses that lie contiguous to the river. The fact tbat the approach to the central union passenger station is had through the old Whitewater canal caused the abandonment of tnat station when the water rtached fifiy-feet It also intel feres with access to some of the freight depots and intercepts freight irsffie to tnat extent, but no paesanger trains have been stopped STI l l RISING Cincinnati, Fen 28 —At ten o'clock lo night the river was fifty-six feet ard six aud one half inches aud rising at the rate of half mu inch per hour. Under the existing conditions the river at this point is not likely to reach fifty-eeven feet, and by to-morrow midnight will probably be stationary and by Sunday be failing All this la conditioned upon the exemption from heavy Tain in the Oaio valley uuriDg the next two or three day?. The interruption of business by the prof eat flood is complete so far as river trade is concerned Sieamers cannot pass under the suspen ion oridge, nor eau they receive or deliver freight. The present, blate of water creates no excitement he^e. . FRUIT DAMAGED IR TEXAS. Au>riN, Tex, Feb. 28.—A norther prevailed last night and the mercury went d‘iwn to twenty. Growing corn, fruit and vegetables are gentral'y. des iroye•*. Hundreds of fig trees loaded with fruit were kiiied. A LEVER BROKEN Vicksburg Feb. 28—The levee in Oak Bend, fifteen miles below Vicksburg, was broken by the »torm Thursday. Williams and Newton landing plantations are totally overflowed, aud other plantations partially inundated. in illinois Galesburg, Feb 28 —A blizzard prevailed here last night and the snowfall badly drifted. The temperature is below zero. Special to Th* Havx-Rti. Carthage. Feb. 28 —A heavy storm of hsii aud unow prevailed throughout this region yesterday evening. The mercury fell several degrees. Janesville, Wit., Fib 28.—A severe snow storm raged here yesterday and part of to day. Ab jut one foot of snow fell and drifted badly, and has caused much delay to railroads. DESERVED SENTIENCE*. Steel* end Cullen, tin* Outrage!** of Mr* Moore, Gat (Hood Term* in tin* Lcaltcnttar» Special to Tug HAwk-Eyi. Emmettshuro, Keb 28 — Joseph G. Steele and W. H. Cullen were sentenced to the penitentiary to-day, the former for twenty-one y^ars and the latter for twenty. They are the men wh on the fifteenth instant, br he int > the hou-e of Mrs. Moore, outraged her and then forced her to sit up the remainder of the night in a cold room while they occupied her bed. Callan plead guilty but Steel plead not guilty. lienee the difference in tne sentence. The crime was one of great brutality, Particularly so when it is considered that the men were only nineteen and twenty-three years old. The sentence givra much satisfaction here and it is not thought that it is too light. GENERAL. FOREIGN NEWS A CYCLONE’S WOKE Dr of land or timber, etc. provisions and goods have already been purchased. To-day the Indian commis-1 was called for the presentation of these sioner received a telegram from Special I papers. It was remarkaele to see the Arnut T.mIiv anilla. ‘lT>io Tltriicn* will I l.rara * Dr. Green replied that it was a serious . t matter for them; they did not    wish to be    I -Agent Leahy saying: “The Indians wiii I large number of petitions that was pre placid in    competition    with    the United    Inot mortgage their land or pine for sup-1 gented asking for the election of Allison. States treasury—the government could IP^®8- No supplies should be purchased.” I The fanners from all over the state The Indian agents are unable to recon-1 seemed to have been roused to exercise rile these statements and have referred I the sacred right cf petition and worked the matter to the secretary of the in-1 nobly to counteract the democratic add tenor for instructions.    I    socalled farmers’ alliance movement against Allison. With the,scheme lieges and the reporter hM We priTilege of the'    Itunie; Samuel IU (aU in the discharge of toeir    8mith Dlckini0B. duty in consertion'mth l^irietion. The Fulton of Polk_ Prnss has constantly intimated that the1 mason its alleged delinquency in noti    a    Brutal publishing such imTOrtMt matter raOiM I watbrbury, Conn.. than prise fight* tad dog fights, i« that I    Cowan.,    of    _ ™I™Si‘tSw£1toeing tad iU~t«l^.ph SKttafmy epeeohe. and this wmUd    S&d    Slth hi,.betaunneoes»ary hadnot thepr«|d„k J,8„eidentifiedW«b-    toft as her assailant. I*,^ ^ thickly populated, coating •UU UC” I    — - m *A a*    .net n# Ane gyg. that It Feb. 28.—Miss Middlebury, aged afford to bear a loss. Mr. Crain—But the bill don’t provide for that Dr. Green—It will have to provide for that You will be aahed for an appropriation within a year. Mr. Crain remarked that if no company would contract with the government the bill coaid do them no harm. The chairman at this point intervened to say that Dr. Green did not appear at his own instance, bat at the request of the committee. Bat the doctor, continuing hit reply to Mr. Crain’s query, raid:    Why is it that the British Nctie* tm Ccatrartcn.    I ij^ed it has not been at all difficult to gS U threatened catastrophe The horse City Engineer’s Office, BURINGTON, I fanners to express themselves, and I reared and fell a straddle of the wire Iiowa, February 21st, 1890.—Sealed pro I ^ey unjfjnnly sustain the tction of the! fence A number of neighbors rushed poi als for grading Alley No. 5, between! ^publican caucus in nominating Allison, [to th® rescue, bat the woman had al Diviaon and Elm streets, will be received I ~£eTfi wag onuiderable warm discussion I ready picked herself up, seemingly anat the city clerk’s office until March Sd, lop the various petitions and the intro J hurt, and they at once proceeded to ex-1890 For plans and specifications call | faction ppd discussion lasted over two I tries!© the hone fpwn his perilous posi- hoors. Introduction of bills was taken I tion. up and bills to the number of 173 were read first and second times by their titles and referred to the committees. There axe among them twenty-one school bills, nine railroad bills, four Australian bal Iowa City Grad* Her Winner cf tHc Oratorical Contect. Special to Tm Hi -ri-Bn. Iowa City. Feb. 28 —Anyone not acquainted with the circumstances might have supposed that it was President Harrison the crowd were awaiting at the Burlington, Cedar Rapids and Northern depot to-day. Notwithstanding the severity of the weather an immense crowd had assembled at the depot to welcome home M H Lyon, the successful orator in the univereiiy oratorical contest at Mt. Pleasant. As the train came in the University band played and the college yell was shouted by almost a thousand voices. An elegant, double-seated sleigh, handsomely decorated, was occupied by the orator and the delegates, instead of using horses, the sleigh were drawn through the city by the exultant students, about seven hundred of whom had seized the ropes attached to the sleigh .This demonstration made manifest the great patriotism of the students for their alma mater. Mr. M. H Lyon, the recipient of these hon ors, is but a young man. a sophomore in the university, very intelligent and full of life. His borne is in Humboldt, Iowa. As the representative of the state in the interstate contest th^re can be little doubt but that he will stand very high and the writer believes it will take an able orator to vanquish him A Clo** Skavc. Muscatine, Feb. 28 — There came very nearly being a serious accident last evening at the Bayfield crossing of the Western, about eight miles we*t of here Engineer Casaiby sounded the whist e on approaching the station when he espied a lady driving for the track at a high rate of speed. She was apparently wrapped in thought, for she was so oblivious to her surroundings that she failed to notice the coming train until tbe shrill whistle sounded a second time Giving the robbons a nervous jerk as she awoke V* the realization of danger, and turning the hora© to one side averted MacKenzie Awarded Fifteen Him-drcd Ponnds’ Dnnaag** London, Feb. 28.—The jury to day awarded Dr. MacKenzie flfUen hundred pounds’ damages in his suit against th* St James Gazette for publishing dis paraging articles in connection with hi treatment of the late Emperor Frederick, of Germany YOUNG LINCOLN CHEERFUL. London Feb. 28.—Lincoln’s son was cheerful during the day and took nou-* ishing food He rested tranq lilly tonight. He is not yet out of danger. Nervous debility, poor memory, d-Cadence, sexual weakness, pimples, cure* by Dr. Miles’ Nervine Sample* fret* at J H Witte’* dm? store Chm Cit J or Martha**, Mt**lccippf, Partially J>«»tr*ycd Koscuisko, Miss., Feb. 28 —The town of Carthage was partial y destroyed by a yclone yesterday Tne court house >/as first struck and unroofed Several residences were demo iah«d, including mat of C. Brennan. The Brennan fam-husband, wif« and four children ‘ uy, were buried in the ruin* verely wounded, one .aving since died. Ail the were se children BOILED DOWN. hive bean unnecew^y ucu mo pro** dark lut night She id! been »u*»led and mtimidated and [rise | lter> a worthless fellow, ac am —chou*. iiman Sa* fiyjtawnriw”Iew»p»p«mta Ort    wctteatat    J lbout    0f ti, bort af our M    “ult,    5^i#T    tom to Batata!*, whj wa* it flirt Pf toprtta ----ftcit which I ®IMnin,ed. tonUy »»<•    I goTernuent bad related the attempt to I Cow* injariM ere mumm.    llowerttaetoUiB* tate? And why bad tare gone be- p^»-n tbe pumrt end beet «oa» erne meee'the poetmarter general after retiatiag Farmers Working for AlllccBe Mason City, lo., Feb. 28 —Numerous petitions are being circulated among the farmers of northern Iowa asking the legislature to return William B. Allison to the United states senate Petitions in opposition to him have been sent in by a number of local farmers’ alliances, and the present move is to counteract any hostile feeling that may have beta created The petitions are being liberally signed. Hanged to a Telegraph Pol*. Athens. Ga., Feb 28.—Brown Washington, a negro, who was arrested for criminally assaulting and murdering a nine year old niece of Alfred Horton near Madison, confessed to the crime when taken before the coroner’s jury yesterday. At nine o’clock last night a mob farced the jail and dragged tbe prig anor out They placed a rope around his neck and swung him up to a telegraph pole, riddling him with bullets MJH*’; Net ** Md Liver Flite An important discovery. They act on the liver, stomach and bowels through the nerves. A new principle. They speedily cure biliousness, bad taite, toroid liver, piles and constipation. Bpien did for men. women and children. Smallest, mildest, rare at 80 doses for 25 cents Samples free at J H. Witte’s drug store A Slgaal Cheerier Mloclag. Minneapolis, Feb. 28—A Journal’s St. Vincent, Minnesota, special says: R Boyland, Jr., the observer at the United States signal station there has left for parts unknown leaving many creditors S^me of the government property at the signal station is also missing. ___ at the city engineer’s office. The city council reserves the right to reject any or all bids.    William    Bteyh, . dtv Engineer. Appreve* tne EsStstrMHig Aet. Annapolis, Md., Feb. 28.—Governor ct namely any, lur have been plat • which should ha Jickaon to d.y approred the tat of re- jlot Mil* tad .lygo.o-ber districting the state. Five out of six I    M    Warn congressional district, of Muyltad are I now conceded to the democrat..    | abort U» and wa. atm going on at ad -    I jounmemt at noon. A handsome oompiexkm is one of the aw**: j Among the visitors en the «tt_channa a_wam*a cen go—est. Foaenfs f    w#B    Mr.    pittas,    ~ Beryl** tne Yiettme Prescott, Feb. 28.—The work oil g tile victims of the late dam dis* is about completed. Thirty-nine bodies have been recovered and ldenti fled while ten more persons ere known to hive been lost Bt Vitos dance, nervous* by Dr, —      a__aa v rf fWi MOMMA! it I. n jews Bact**** Men’s A ss sciatica Des Moines, Feb. 28.—The Business Men’* association of Iowa elected officers as follows: President, A E. Kurtz Ce dar Rapids, first vice president, J. M Kennedy, Dubuque; second vice president, George Spencer. Clinton; third vice president, John H Ketterer. Odebolt; fourth vice president, A. G. Brown, Missouri Valley; fifth vice president, William Miles, Jr., Grinnell; secretory, A 8. Burnell, Marshalltown: treasurer, D. Wangler, Waterloo. Tha execu-will ba competed of the The benefit given at the New York Bij ;u Theater Thursday for George 8 Knight, the demented actor, real’Zjd ll UGO. The Engineering News savs that the coming season promises more activity in railroad extension than any period since 1897. The steambarge Ogemaw r Jd the barges S. J. Tilden and 8 E Maxwell have been sold to a syndical, of wtdch Edward Bmitb, of B^ffa.o, N. Y , is manager. It is reported that Archbishop He is*, of Milwaukee, who is now at La Crosse, s dangerously ill. A band of train robbers and considerable of their plunder were discovered Wednesday near Spencerville. Ohio. Al. Jones, said to be one of the gang, has been arrested It 13 alleged that during the last year he and his accomplices have stolen goods to the value of •10,000 Lindeke, Ladd & Brunt*, retailers of dry goods at bt Paul have failed far $80,000 A B Walker a manufacturer of Martinsville, Indiana, has been missing for ten days, and his wife ftars foul play. It is said His accounts are involved to the extent of fro® $1,000 to $10,000 By a rear end collision on the Milwaukee road near Elgin. Illinois, Thursday, Fireman T A Dgclon, of Chicago, and Charles Alexander and Henry Eggers, of Brioit, Wisconsin, were probably fatally injured. It is reported at Topeka, K insas, that the Santa Fe road is daily 300 cars short of the number necessary to accommodate the shippers cf com. The South Dakota leg siature has passed a law providing for the relief by the commissioners of tne several counties of farmers destitute of seed grain, by furnishing nat to exceed seventy-five bushels to each person wha applies for assistance. The output of flaur at Minneapolis last week was 117,740 barrels, against 137,400 barrels the previous week. An improvement in the demand for flour is noted. / Kbto us* Scat All are entitled to the money will buy, so every have, at once, a bottle of remedy, Syrup of tem when costive SOC guts. emily th* ays-Tor aals Is leading drag- ;