Burlington Hawk Eye

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Publication name: Burlington Hawk Eye

Location: Burlington, Iowa

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Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - March 6, 1890, Burlington, Iowa part two. THE BURLINGTON HAWK EYE. Established: Jims, 1839.]BURLINGTON, IOWA, WEDNESDAY MORNING, MARCH 5, 189Q.-JilIGHT RAGEti [Price: 15 Cents per Week. IOWA’S FAVORITE JOH Will COITIHUE TO ELPRESEHT BEH IH COHQMSS. The Democrats Fail to Take Advantage of Their Only Chance to Defeat Allison—The House and Senate Sessions - Other Iowa News. un, i t«r Th* Ha wk-Et* Bub* ac, Capitol Building, Deb Moines, la , Maroa Tho vote on United States senator was watched very closely to day. Before the time for the special order arrived in the house the state officials, members cf the senate ar d visitors in large numbers completely filled the hall. When the nominating speeches were being made close attention was paid, but very little ap plause was made on either side. The trot© was expected to ba so very close that all were interested, and did not want to miss it should any thins? wrong turn up The only absentee was Hipweli, of Scott county, who was paired on all other matters but not on this. Byers was out of town and Woods was paired with him, so the vote was reduced to 97. What gave Allison 50 was McDermid voting for him. In the senate this afternoon the fesse was even more interesting. The house was not in session and it was expected that more interesting speeches would be made. So the crowd was very large Matters passed cfi without a hitch and Allison easily got his twenty-eight votes, while the democrats clung to their candidate and Larrabee could get only a few. The democrats missed theopportuciiy of their lifetime by neglecting to vote for Larrabee in response to so many petitions signed by democrats and republicans, but they ignored them a1 when it came to voting, and thus distegarded what they could have termed the wish of all the people of Iowa. The democrats are good at making mistakes and this is only another of them. Last Thursday might have been called democratic day but today was evidently republican day. ALLUON’B ViU TOBY. the 3nred President Peavy that they will1 contribute as liberally this year as before, and it has encouraged bim to ref ase Von der Ahe’s offer of $7 5G0 The management will proceed as early as the weather will permit in improving the Evans P*rk grounds, and the street car company will at once begin the building of a bridge over the ferrv on Canter street and extend the tracks into the bail grounds. The finance committee will begin rustling for funds the latter part of this week._ SALOON CLOS BD. THE ARKANSAS FLAN. DUSKS DEMOCRATIC METHODS OF ELEC-TIOH IM THAT BEIiBHTED STATE. rn, amid CSM of Low Ko loro, ok ast at Dabiqa*. Dubuque, March 4.—Deputy Sheriff Pie finer to-day closed the saloon of William Huts, at Eagle Point, under injunction proceedings. This is the second saloon ever permanently closed in Dubuque since the prohibi‘ory law went into effect, and this closing was done because defendant refused to pay the costs of judgment and prosecuting attorney’s fees. _ A Doable Manas. Special to Tm Hawk-Btv. Ft. Madison March 4 —Robert L Sanderson and Maggie Farlie and W. H Gale ard Mary L. Sanderson were joined in holy wedlock at the residence of Mr. Sanderson, in Pleasant Ridge township, this evening, the ceremony being conducted by Rev. Mr. Shields in the presence of a large company of friends. Alfred Vs no on A item pi* Batoid*. Mason City, Iowa, March 4.—Alfred Magoon, a promising young man of this city, attempted suicide by attempting to cut his throat with a large bowie knife The wounds are ghastly and it is feared will prove fatal. No cause is yet known. Died la Sunday school. Sioux City March 4 —Mrs Van Morley, a moat estimable lady, dropped dead while teashing a Sunday school class in Unity church Sunday. H^art disease was the cause. The Fetherstone-Tate Election Contest — The Senate — Reforming Civil Service Reform-Postal Telegraphy—Washington News. TU* Corneal in Bol ii Bremen** of L**l*lataro Des Moines M irch 4 —In the senate Brown’s resolution relative to the reorganization of the j idicial system and a reduction of the number of judges to two-thirds those now holding < dee, or as many as seems best, passed. A number of bills were introduced one being fir the permanent endowment Of the Cedar FaIs Normal school In the house the important bills introduced were as follows: By E vart, to authored school boards to pu'chaee text books and furnish them free; by Lund, to establish a Normal school at Algona At eleven o'clock the election of United States senator was taken up. Richm&n, of Muscatine ( lem ), nominated S. L Bestow; Roe, of Monona (ind ), presented the name of William Larrabee, and Walpen. of Appanoose (rep ), named William B. Allison. A ballot was then taken, resulting: Allison........................................50 Bestove........................................ 41 Larrabee.................................... 6 The house adj mrned tul to-morrow. THE SENATE This afternoon under the head of house message the Reininger resolution against adulterated lard as adopted by the house Was passed. Mr. Price’s resolution favoring the Sassage of the L icey bill in congress for ne government purchase of patents was taken up. It was interrupted by the •pedal order at three o’clock, and the election of United States senator was taken up Senator Gatch nominated Wno. B. Allison, Bolter named Bestow, Eagle nominated Wm. Larrabee. The roll call resulted as follows: Allison......................................... 28 Bestow......................................... Si" Larrabee....................................... 2 Allison was declared elected on the part of the senate. As Allison was elected in both houses to day, it will net be necessary to have an election to-morrow. Adjourned till to morrow morning. IOWA ELECTION*. TM* Lie**** Party Win at LaCIalr. Davenport, la , March 4 —The town of LeUiair, mis county, yesterday elected Captain J. W. Karabo mayor on the citizens’ inledendent ticket. The question was l?cm*e or no license for the saloons and the license party won. THE TEMPERANCE TICKET DEFEATED llpeeml to Th* ii*wk. Hr*. Bloomfidld, Iowa, March 4 —The town election here came cfi quietly and peaceably yesterday and the result was quite a surprise to the good temperance people who have been holding a temperance meeting in the court house every night for the week previous. Two of those nominated by that body of singers and speech makers were elected * The dissatisfaction that seemed to exist among the people originated from the way the candida'es Wcsre nominated by the temperance convention. A commit tee was appointed to nominate and they did it A cill z ins’ meeting was held in the opera hall and nominated thevictori out ticket. We must say that it looked •trange to see the old and reliable poll workers in the republican and democratic parties each cany ic g the same ticket and working for the eame men. Scores of the strongest temperance workers voted the cli z ms’ ticket. A Wescott, our genial Trimble house man, was elected mayor. TMK MUHDY PARTY VICTORIOUS Special u) th* Hawk-Ktb.    , Moulton, Ic., March 4 —Our municipal election yesterday took place amidst a great deal of interest and no little personal heat. The enemies of Dr. W. F. Murdy seemed to form one party and the friend of the doctor and those who be Ileved that his conviction of the murder of Silas Typton and sentence to the Ft. Madison penitentiary were attained by flpite and false swearing, furnished the other side. The Murdy side won in everything except town assessor which they lost by three votes. The coming PaaMwood Pickup* Correspondence of Th* Hawk-Eve. Packwood, lo., March 3 —Business lively. Sleighing good and was enjoyed by the young people. The protracted meeting that is being conducted by Rev. R Wilson is increasing in interest Tho house was crowded last night and a deep interest manifested, Mr. and Mrs. Smyth, of O’Brien county, are the guests of their parents, near here. Mr. and Mrs Jon«ta, of Veo, and Mr. Buck, of Brighton, attended the meeting here last week Also Allison Jones and Myrtle Prugh, Mr. and Mrs. Tansy were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Longnay. Mrs. Wilson and little boys have returned from their visit in western Iowa A surprise birthday dinner was given Louie Rhyman, in which quite a number of young people partook of and many good wishes were extended to Louie by his many friends. Mrs. Tracy is slowly recovering from her illness. Miss Lottie Eady is expected home this week from Mt. Pleasant, where she is taking music lessons Ida Douglass is the guest of Miss Br tells Sharp;_ Iowa It*a**. An Agricultural Exposition.—Citizens of Davenport are talking up an agricultural exposition for that city that is to eclipse anything of tho kind ever held in the f tate. ‘ Plugged” a Citizen.—Two small boys are serving out a sentence in the Muscat^* jail for ‘‘[lagging” a citizen with snow balls. Their parents refused to pay the flue levied by the court. Foukd for Ninety Days —Charley Ross has at last been found. He was disc ivered robbing a clothes Hoe in the "*rd of a Davenport citizen and will not bi lost for the neit ninety days. A Serious Wound—The 5-year-old foa of James Licht*r.berger, of Meriden, while playing fall upon a wooden crochet hook. The hook entered his right side about four inches, causing a wound which may prove fatal. She is a Crank-A rn’ddle aged German woman applied for a divorce in Dubuque one day last week. She is a Lutheran, and her husband, an Italian to whom she was married two years ago, is a Roman Catholic. They have no children. 8h« says her husband has an other wife in Cidar R*pids and a third in Dubuque. She aho says that she is accustomed to carry Christ in her arms and that she has seen heaven. Des Moines, March 4 —The passenger rate war stiuck Des Moines to-day when the Chicago, Pacific and Kansas City roes offered Chicago tickets for 15 All other roads here, the Northwestern, Rock Island and the Milwaukee and St. Paul, are into it, but the Chicago, Bur lirgton and Quincy has not yet made a cut. The cause is a cut on 8t Paul rates from Chicago, which the other roads are trying to meet It is not known how severe the cut will be. HOBERT SBUXIT HONORED. A Bls Nanimalist* Meeting of Irish ta Chicago. Chicago, March 4 —Central music hall was packed to night with Irish nation alist g, who gathered to celebrate Robert Emmett’s anniversary. The principal speaker of the evening was Thomas Brinnon, of Omaha, the first general secretary of the Land League in Ireland. In the course of his address Brennan said Sincerely is peace with Eoglard wanted, but it must bs peace with honor. If, to obtain peace, they must sneer at fighters like Emmett, and such men as the fenians who died on the gallows at Manchester, then it was the voice of the < mire Irish race which said: "Let the whole fight go The sons of Ireland had the same right in this day ss the Americans had in 1176 to fight and die if necessary ter their liberty from England and English tyranny. They had the right to the same weapons or any other weapons of more destructive kind [wild cheering repeated again and again] if they had but a prospect of success. For the rresent the sword was in its scab bard and they were pledged not to un sheath it unless in due necessity and they were unable to drive it to the hilt. So long as Ireland was held ss a subject province the Irishmen would continue to work and plan together and .Xool^UcSo^eirMond?; STB!**— »• *»»■> conure and plot peculiar Washington, March 4 —In the house a resolution requesting the president to send to the house copies cf all correspondence between the United States and Mexico relating to the seizure at Tampico of the schooner Rebecca in February, 1884, was referred. The following committee appointments were announced by the speaker. Messrs Tarsney, of Missouri, and Heyburn, of Pennsylvania, en claims; Buckner, of Wisconsin, on Mississippi levees, and Cheadle, of Indiana, on pcstcfflces and post roads. The consideration of the Aikane as contested election caic of Featherstone vs. Cate was then resumed. Dalzell, of Punnsylyania took the floor. la sup porting the claim of the contestant Dal zell said in the election in the first district rifles, revolvers and bowie knives had played an important part. This district, he said, was adjoining the one in which Clayton, a mao of national reput aticn when in the exerc'se of the light which belonged to the humblest Ameri cad citizen had been murdered in cold blood at the very foot of the altar of liberty. Dalzell col Ii ned his remarks pria c pally to the eke ion methods of the democrats in Criterdon c aunty, charging intimidation and fraud, and controvert ing the statement made by OuthWaite that there was no evidence that the “double action” ballot box had been used in that county. Mr. Crisp submitted an argument in favor of the claims of the contestee, Cate The cace, he said, was a peculiar one. The counsel for the contestant was Dudley, better known perhaps as “Blocks of Five” Dudley. It was an interesting thing to hear that notorious gentleman discussing before the committee on elec tions the imgortance of purity of the ballot and the necessity of giving the voter the untrammeled and free right to4 vo‘e as he pleased. Crisp then took up the evidence in the case and argued that in its report the majority of the commit tee bad not obeyed the law cf fair piny and law which was dear to the American people. r. Rowell, of Illinois, charged the apparent majority through which the contestee obtained his title to a seat was procured by clime of the highest char acter which, if not perpetrated, would have turned h. apparent majority into a minority. Ne critic^ id the Governor of Arkansas for allowing hundred armed men to expel lrom their position the legal officers of the county without raising his hand to vindicate the law. I he day had come in the history rf the United States when the people had determined that the con stituiion which enfranchised the black man should no longer be nullified. Mr. Moore asserted that the testimony taken by the contestant in Memphis was a fo-gery in all p Articulars. Mr. Breckinridge, cf Arkansas, referred to the peaceful condition of affairs in Arkansas, which brought up Kelley, of Kansas, with a question as to whai had become cf the colored detective who had gone to that gentleman’s district to find out who had murdered the man whose bloody shoes the gentleman stoc d in to diy. Mr. Breckinridge replied the negro had been engaged in trying to look up the murderers of Colonel Clayton. He had got into difficulty with a boy—a republican boy—whose father was a republican. Tee negro was drunk and applying appro-brious epithets to the boy, struck him with a stone. The boy then shot him. The gentlemen had not only gone against this testimony in the pending case but nearly every member who had spoken of the death of his lamented opponent as if it had been the result of the democratic policy. The committee hsd before it the whole case. It had not summoned a witness and he was told the case had not been docketed. Yet, as if it had been tried and found in all its conclusions, the members came here and took, in vain, not his! name and his honor, but the honor of the people he represented. Was that an evidence of the fairness his people were to receive? Mr. Springer thought the case had not been thoroughly investigated and favor ed a resolution which he said he would offer at the proper time, appropriating $10,000 to enable a sub committee of the committee on elections to proceed to the first district of Arkansas and investi gate that election. Mr. Groeqenor said he would move to amend this resolution by doubling the appropriation and by having investigation c xtezded to other Arkansas districts Springer—I accept that and pending further debate, the house adjourned. be resumed to-morrow. In the course I statement that in no esse did he make of the debate it developed some support-1 any st lection for appointment from lists ars of the resolution held the opinion I of certifications except in the manner that the recalcitrant witness were guilty I pro a’dad by law. RATS! RATS! RATS! of sedition in doffing one b legislative department men! _ THE "ply ch of the e govern- NCX Paul was questioned closely ss to the alleged questionable practices in the MU-1 HEADLY A TOI BF IHE! KILLED AI II-Waukee offices regarding appointments. A Majority a«d Minority Bepart oaa C atteal* Colen. Washington, March 4 —The Pan-American c^ alertLce adopted the report rf the committee on international la* but insisted ss he understood it the regular order hid been complied with. GENERAL WASHINGTON NEW! A Coart of liqalry Appetit*. Washington, March 4— Commander McGalla of the Uailed Sates steamer TOI, IOWA. The Citizens Esgage in a Regular Slaughter of the Rodents That Hare Been Despoiling Their Graperies and Larders. customs union, as generally understood, would r» quire not cnly a pa: ti a1 sacrifice of the national sovereignty of tha American nations, but m re radical charges in their respective considerations than they are willing to accept. The majority believes the principle of unrestricted reciprocity is acceptable and that its adoption would bring about as favorable results as those obtained by free trade among the different states cf the uoion. The customs of the union on this bssis, however, the majority deems impracticable as a continental system £ present. Un restricted reciprocity anight be obtained gradually. The first step is the negotiation of partial reciprocity treaties, whereby each nation may agr e to remove or diminish their respects import duties upon some of the calural or manufactured products of one or more nations in exchange for -imilar and equivalent advantages If good results shoulc follow, as expected, the number of articles might be enlarged from time to time until they attain through the development of the natural elements of wealth, ether source* of revenue or increase of existing ones which would allow the contracting nations to reach sn unrestricted recips ocity as a frae trade among some or all of the American nations The minority (Alfonso, of Chili, and Pina, of Argentine,) states the differences of opinion in regard to the form of the report and recommendation led the minority to reject the whole Eubject These delegates, it is said, felt that ss lent? ss the United States lays a tariff on wool, the principal article produced in their countries, reciprocity would not benefit them;_ THI NEAGLE-TBBRY CABE. THE 8 SN ATE. Voorhees* areolation Becard la a Stat Lease* lad* finitely Poetpoa«d. Washingnon, March 4.—The joint resolution providing for the taking of a census in Alaska was taken from the calendar and passed. The resolution offered yesterday by Voorhees in regard to the lease of fur seal islands in Alaska was reported back from the finance committee adversely on the ground that the treasury department had already made the lease and that the committee had no power to interfere in the matter. The resolution was indefi nitely postponed. Among bills reported from the com mittees and placed on the calendar were the following: To amend the act for a bridge across the Missouri river, by Forest City and Watertown county in Dakota; senate bill appropriating $80,000 for the monumental column to commem crate the battle of Trenton, New Jersey, on condition that an equal sum is con tributed by the Trenton Association; passed. After an executive session the senate adjourned. ________ THE BANATE PUZZLED. contested in the earn* peculiar manner. THE WATES WORKS FIGURED. Bpeela to the Rawk-Btb. Mt. Pleasant, March 4 —Our city election yesterday resulted ss follows: First ward. James Starer; Second ward, B. F Roes; Third ward. H K Leedham; Fourth ward, J O. Higgins. There was a little interest displayed in that old chestnut, the water works question, but not enough to call out a full vote Politics did not figure at all, as two re abl’cans ran against et ch other in the ToaYleit, Whether on pleasure bent or business, should take oa every trip a bottle of Syrup of Figs. as it acts most pleasantly and effectually on the kidneys, liver arid bowels, preventing fevers, headaches and otheLiorms of sickness. For sale in 50c And $1 bottles by all leading i&gifts. 9 Attempting Dissever Haw the s: eaat.ve Bee*lea N*we ie Obtained. Washington, March 4 —For five hours I this afternoon, behind closed doors, the I senate discussed the subject of executive sessions. Mr. Dolph, from the special committer, submitted a series of resolutions, I directing the committee lo again question A. G Halford and G G B tin representatives of I Guthrie, of the New York Herald, Sack- endorf of the Tribune, end Deprey of A Ba*aaa-E*t#r-e i roablee. Carthage, March 4—Two boys of La Harpe have been indulging in banana int ward, and two democrats against I eating contents of late to the amusement I    «2iTsources    ofikfo™    a etoottototoe Fourth ward. Jota | of . |u>« of'    ..tog.    a    SSS? large quantity of them Clarence Banter I    ^    proceed    against    them    for £nj,o.£.eJi“    SKS* ££rMtfo!r war Ha ii to »bad ikape.    I ported by Dolph, Witeom of low, A 8800,000 Nixa la Hew York, land Harris, who argued it was inca* New Yobk. Much 4 —A fire-storv I bent upon the senate to vindicate its an held yesterday the proposition- to erect I building on Broadway occupied by M. ft I thorny end dignity by this comae. ....... *C. Mayer, importers of hosiery and I Maser*. Moody, PetUgre gloves, and Bason ft Baton, mnnnfac Argument* Before the Supreme Our! la the eel*braud snooting Cato. Washington, March 4 —The supreme court chamber was filled to-day with an audience which I s en#d attentively to the argumenta in the Ncagle case, aria ing out of the shooting of Terry last summer when in the act of committing an assault upon Judge Field, of the bu preme court. All the justices were present excapt Justice Field. The argument was opened by Z&ch Montgomery in be half of Appellant Sheriff Cunningham, from whose jurisdiction Neagle was dis charged on a writ of habeas corpus issued by the United S.ates court on the ground that he was ac officer of the Gunite d States, a deputy marshal engaged in the per formance of his duty of protecting a jus rice of the Uaited States supreme court and could not be imprisoned by the state authorities. Montgomery said it was lh© contention of the state authorities that the sole question before the court was a jurisdictional one. and the reference to all questions of Neagie’s guilt or iano cen ce were irrelevant He reviewed the leading points in the evidence. The chief feature of the review was Montgomery’s charge that it was not the purpose of Neagie’s appointment to have him use official authority to prevent a breach of the peace, but to have him resent forcibly any affront put upon Justice Field. Montgomery maintained that unless there were specific statuary authority for the instruction given Neigle, to accompany Justice Field, there was no authority fcr his release by th 3 United States court. He maintained this upon the authority of section 753 of the reviled statutes, that a writ of habeas corpus could not be extended to a prisoners unless in custody for an act done in the pursuance of the law of the Uaited States. If it were true that the act was justifiable homicide necessary for the protection of Justice Field, then there need not ba any fear that the state would not aeq lit him. But it was for the state to decide on this point Attorney General Miller who followed on behalf of the United States, said he would base his argument on two propositions:    First—That it is the duty of the executive department to protect the judiciary of the government; Second-That under the constitution, the judiciary bting in abeyance to the ext cut; va, it is the duty of the j udiciary department to sit in j ldement upon the acts of i<8 officials in performing their duties in accordance with the constitution. He quoted from the words of 8ecrotary Bayald that the inherent right of the government to enact and enforce laws gives it power to protect its servants in their execution. The attorney general argued his case upon this line. Propo aition advanced on the part of the state was a heresy as old as the government, which had bien refuted times without number in courts, in congress and upon the battlefield. It was this same argu ment that the executive had no power except such as was specifically granted by the legislative department that had been used before the civil war to deny the power cf the government to coerce the seceding states. Justice Bradley in terrupted the attorney general in the course of his remarks with the question: With what forces shall the president execute thi3 power of protection of which you speak, supposing that the marshal had not sufficient force for the purpose?” Attorney General—With a posse in the first instance, and if that is no sufficient, with the army and navy. Justice Bradley—Then he ha* the right to aid all citizens of the United States in maintaining the laws and pro tee ting the institutions of the govern ment Joseph Choate, of New York, who fol lowed Attorney General Miller as one of the counsel for the government, opened the argument with the statement that ever ainee the beginning of the govern ment the people of the United States had rested in the conviction that they constituted a nation; that within its limits the goverment was sovereign and supreme, and that it had within itself all the powers and facilities to fulfill its ownfunctiois and accomplish its own purposes. In doing this the government was not subject to hindrance or interference by any power whatever. The government had the power, as it had the duly to secure the performance rf the governmental operations and protect its servants and agents in doing the duties entrusted ta them. For the Ant time in one hundred years the people were now met with the start ling contention that the justice of the highest court of the land were not enti conduct during the entire time he has been in command of that vessel. The request was granted and the court will probably begin its sessions in Yew York Monday. THS POSTAL TELEGRAPH. D H. Bates, of N<»w York, represent mg as he said, a number of gentlemen interested in postal telegraphy, addressed the house committee on p. suffices and postroads on that subject this morning Be analyzed some statistics presented by Greer, of the Western Union, wh'cb result established, as he asserted, that the average rate on the Western Union messages frcm distances of over Ava hundred miles waft forty-nine cents The people, he said, wanted the government to step in and ccmpete to a certain extent The postmaster-gen eral’s bill would do this A uni form rate for the entire country would be desirable, but was imprsctic-ab’e The rata he would suggest on the basis of the new telegraph company do lug all of the seivice except the collection cud delivery and including the op erators (no other basis would be possible) would be, under five hundred miles fifteen cents; above five hundred miles and east of the Mississippi twenty five or twenty cents; west of the Mississippi twenty five or thirty cents; between the eighty fif h and one hundred and fifth paralell twenty five or thirty cents with fifty C3nty as the maximum. Adjourned EX SENATOR TAULBEE’8 CONDITION WORSE El Congressman Tau bee, who was shot by Correspondent Kincaid, Friday last, is now dangerously ill, his case bav ing changed for the worse. The surgeon said this afternoon-that Tau'bee’s life was not despaired of, though his condi tion was critical. At a late h u* to-night Taulbee is re s'-inn easier and his condition somewhat bet Ur. THE SIGNAL SERVICE. The committee on agriculture to day adopted a substitute for all the bills pending before it for the transfer of the signal service bureau from the war department to the agricultural department. NOMINATIONS. Among the nominations sent to the ‘enate today was that of William R Estes of Minnesota, to be consul at Kingston, Jamaica. NOTX8 AND GOSSIP. The pre s.deot will issue in a few days a proclamation warning all persons against entering the waters of Behring sea within the dominion of United State* for the purpose of violating station I 956 of the revised statutes, relating to the taking of fur sealing animals. The military committee of the house, by a unanimous vole adopted Lansings favorable report on the Grosvenor bbl establishing the Chickamonga and Chattanooga National park. The secretary of state has extended to the delegates of the International Ameri can c nference an invitation to take a trip through the southern states, similar to the trip west last fall, immediately upon the adjournment of the conference Special to Tm HAwk-Bt*. Milton, lo., March 4.—A few days sines the citizens of Milton, Iowa, concluded that the rats had done as much damage as they (the citizens) could consistently stand, so they callid a meeting to arrange a match rat hunt It was decided that they must be cleared out. One citizen stated that the rabbits, rats and democrats were taking the country Accordingly the meeting chose two captains who each chose their hunters for their side. Eich side numbered one hundred and five men and boys over fiften years of age, making a total of two hundred and ten engaged in the hunt. B »jb under fifteen years were to get one cent apiece for their rats. The hunt began Friday, February 21, and is to end Friday, March 7, the time foi closing having been extended from March 1st as at first set. The side show ing the least number of rats at the time of closing is to pay for supper for the hunters. The hunters organized into quads and went about from harbor to harbor, and barn to barn, until there it a scarcity of game. At some barns a‘ many a« one hundred and seventy fly* were killed, while one man killed about five hundred on his premises AU the old harbors were b;okon up, wood pilaf and hog pens turned topsy-turvy, and in general the war was carried on in the latest approved fashion. The “kids” worked like “good fellows.” Every im Dlement of offense or defense was used as an exterminator. On Saturday. March I, the rats killed up to that time were ecu ated. All the rats were taken to “Bob” Creed’s store, where a tally was kept, and it was found that up t two o'clock Saturday three thousand six hundred and seventy-five rats had been killed by the contesting sides William Crockett’s side beat D*vd George’s side by one hundred and twelve rata After the count the rata were thrown lo a wagon bed with side-boards od, and i was completely filled with the dead to dents. They were hauled up and down Main street once or twice as a proces aion, followed by boys andLdogs. and hen taken to the scales ana weighed They weighed 1,875 pouadi—nearly * ton of rats. Then they were hauled off to the creek and dumped therein. Fri day will occur the grand street parade and Friday evemog the supper. The war is going oa with unremitting vigor, and the citizens are determined that the rat tribe shall perish from the face of the earth so far as Milton is concerned. This is the first match rat hunt that has occurred in Iowa and it has proven a de cided sue less. It might be weU if they were to become fashionable. THE PARNELL* ISSUE. CROSSING TRE RIVER. Death of an Old end Wall Kiowa Ohio Jour* aillt. Cleveland, March 4.—Edwin Cowles, editor of the Cleveland Leader, died at hi4 home this morning, aged bjx y five Hi has been cut fined to his house during the last three wetks, suffering from heart disease and stomach troubles The deceased was born in Austinburg]], Ashtabula county. Ohio, September 25, 1825 and was of Puritan and Huguenot parentage He learned the trade of a printer, and in 1853 he became a member of the firm of Medill, C >wles & Co established as publi hers of the Forest City Democrat In 1854 the name of the piper was changed to the Cleveland Leader. In 1855 Cowles bought a con trolling interest from his partners, who emigrated to Chicago and purchased the Chicago Tribune, of which his brother, the late Alfred Ciwies, became business manager. During the winter of 1854-55 the germ of the great repnb'ican party was first termed in the office of the Leader, resulting in the first repub ican national convention ever called, being held in Pittsburg. Cowles assumed the editorial chair in 1S59, and he steadily rose to prominence as editor, because of the strength ard boldness of bis utter ancfs. From 1861 to 1866 he was postmaster of Cltvcland. He leaves a wife and four children. AN UNEXPECTED DEATH. Special to Tai Ha wa-Et*. Keokuk, lo., March 4.—Much sorrow was caused among his numerous friends by the unexpected death of Rev. Dr. Jimes 8. Hoyt, pastor of the Congregational church. Paralysis was the cause. MRS M’ALLISTER 8 FUNERAL. Special to Tbs Havk-Kti. Vinton, March 4 —The funeral aer vices of Mrs. McAllister, wife of ex Postmaster McAlester, will ba held from her late residence to morrow at two o’clock, conducted by Rev W. A. Pattie of the M. E. church, assisted by Rev. E. L. Miller, D D., of Marion. A PIONEER LADY BURIED. Speelal to Tee H.wt-an. Carthage, 111, March 4 —Mrs. J. M Waggoner, who has been a resident of Carthage for many years, was buried today. aged 50 years. She was in the Cnatsworth wreck. AN AGED MOTHER AT REST. Lyons, la, March 4.—Mrs. E. Lund, mother of County Treasurer Virtu! Lund, died at the home of her son Sunday night, aged ninety years. A Bern* bara**. Special to The Hawk-Bye. La Harpe, 111., Mar rh 4. — About eight o’clock this morning the residence of D. B Stone was found to be on fire. The alarm was immediately given when the fire company with engine together with the bucket brigade responded and did such efficient woik that the greater part of the house was saved. Some of firemen had a narrow escape from death by the falling of a chimney in the main part of the house. The loss is fully cot ered by insurance. I What WhUkf caw D*. Correcpondenoe of TW* Hawk-Ktb. Home, la, March 3.—The wreck here this morning his been the indirt ct cause of much disturbance and disorder. The whisky there wasted was caught in buckets and vessels and the roughs here have held high carnival Four fights have already occurred. A show troupe in town sud further developments I are expected. Old citizens here say that average to be reimbursed at the close of the season. Afwa brief discussion of the general ’entire* of the schedule the meeting adjourned until to m rrow. THREE FEW SUITS. New York March 4—Three new cases have b en begun by the Metropolitan Exhibition company ic the supreme court    The defendants are Prober Kaefe, Fielder Gore and Second Bise rn in Richardson. This is the active beginning of suits that ate contemplated againse all of the old members who have deserted. _ Its Bt SS lear* Do* in ta W ilkesb a bee , Pa . M irch 4—There i no apparent possibility of the rescue of the eight men entombed in the burnie g South Wikesbarre mine or the le-nvery of the bodies until the mine is flooded. This will probably requires vsek or more. To-night the last exploring party reported the fire had made a headway of o?er seven hundred feet from the start g point The loss will be enormous. Al hope of finding the victims or their oodles has been given up as they have probably all been incinerated. Proverbial Philosophy. Writ tan for Ta* Ha Ob-Br*. S ience in respect and inattention to .ha petty annoyances of one who annoys TOU, will annoy him and put him to ti ght. This is also a gtad way to shut ff the wind rf a gossip Though th*s9 p30pie ire not quick to take a hint they ita sensitive to a si ght, one or two doses f which are generally sufficient to free you for all time of their d sagreeable presence. The use of the word ‘ king” to desig nata the bead of a colossal enterprise or business is no honor to that dislir gabhe4 American. Ii energy, sense and brain he is the superior of a dr zen kings; ard as for the blood that fl .we through his veins, his ability to manage so great ac mtarest attests that it is of the purest and best and not the Tank corruption of hereditary lust A ling is but a social and political excrescence; this American citizsn is an industrial utility. If some of those people.who complain so much of ennui would- buckle them selves to hard work for a wet k or two they would discover that it (ennu ) wa*« sort of wear ne a tba’ many overwork 'd wage-earners would lika to enj jy for a while Do not bi too hasty, ncr unreasonable, ii making c >mplaints; for they may re tim to you with interest, and humble your pr de by demanding an apology, cr hurt your fediogs. ab ult which of others you were so disregardful. When y<Mi wish to do something lhat is worth doing, first study out the best way to do it, then do it thinkiogly, and y< u will have no afterthoughts coming up prompting you to kick yourself for having done a good thing badly. Nature sometimes shows up a liar. N )r will ihe stand abuse, for that also will she ihiw up, however much jeu may wish to conceal it. _Ameb    Navvy. A MY8IK1Y OF IRK AIB. WM H, PBFE. TILLES OF TEE LCDIST1LLE HITlSLiL BASL HAS AHACOKDEO. A Case of ‘‘Dr Jekvl and Mr. Hyde* —A Woman Mixed Tp in It—The Guilty Couple Now in Canada —Other Criminal Matters. Louisville. Ky , March 4.—^William H Pope teller cf the Louisville City Nation a1 bauk, a ti u tied employe ads frequenter of the best tocial circles of this ci y, is gone. II ? absence from the bank yesterday morning excited no comment. as it was supposed that he was at his sick sister’s bedside or in the country, detained by the flood When no rd was received from him at 10;S0 the officers of the bank became suspicious and opened the vault A hasty examination shows that between $10 OOO and $60,COO in large bdls are musing, the gold and silver coin being left intact A careful examination will be rcqu’red to get at the entire amount he took with him. It is learned that Pops left on tho 7.55 o’clock train Saturday night for Chicago where it is supposed he stopped with his brother Samuel over Sunday, leaving in the afternoon for Can ad a Pope is 38 years old and had been with the bank since ISSI. He had been leading a Dr. Jekyl and Mr Hyd- Ii ta for many years ss many of bis con pi dons are aware. It is learned later ti at Pops did not g> to Ch cago as it wm thought, but left Saturday night for Cincinnati, wher« it is believed he to~>k the train for Detroit It is rumored that the carriage which took P >pe to the train from his J. ff ei son street room contained a woman The Fidelity and Casuary trust cm-pa iv of New York was Pope • surety for $20 WO. The company will spend twice tne amount rf Pope’s bond to secure b's arrest. The bank < finals state that the eimunt of hi* embt zzlement in round ^umbers is $60 OOO. and they think Pope carried that amount with him _ lioaiiliu* Dlet*ll*rle* Seta*8. Clayton N M , March 3 —News is received here of the seizure by the United Stages offl tars of three large distilleries d dog a moonshine business In No Mans Land about forty miles from here The distilleries did sn enormous business not only supplying the nutral strip and northern New Mexico with whUky but war* also shipping hundred! (cf bairnie into Kansas. Gladden*** Am ie ct meet to femlth’* Motion Debate*. London, March 4 —In commons to day Lockwood, (a home Tule), resumed the debate on Gladstone's amendment to Smith’s motion that tbe house id >pt the report of the Parnell commission. He said he supported the amendment be cause it was absolutely and Utterly true Matthews, the home secretary, contended the amendment was only a part of the tru'h stated with passionate and inflam matory adjectives. The government simply proposed to record the findings of bo*h for aid against the Purneliites, declining lo adopt the cause of givir g the go by to all findings against the Parnell ties in order to simply express the condemnation in which all shared of the fatally and foul origin of the charges which bad been db proved. He accused Gladstone of hying down the dangerous and disastrous doctrine that the land act of 1881 has been passed on account r f the agitation of the league, just as he de dared in Midlothian, that Clarkenwell explosion and the shooting of poiceman at Manchester had brought the disestablishment of the Irtah church with the rage of practical politics. IN THE HOUSE OF LORDS. la the house of lords, to day, Lord Salisbury, replying to a question asked by Beauchamp, said: “As the report of the Parnell commission deals with imputations agami t the members of the house of commons, it is natural that that body should deal with it first. As an act of courtesy we will allow the commons to take whattVir action on the report it may think fit bef ire we move.” Simsbury further said he did not see why the action of the lords should differ from that of the commons. GENERA!* FOREIGN NEWS. love. American B**f la th* Co London, March 4 —In the commons, Leng, the member from Dundee, asked whether the condition of American cattle justified the regulation providing for their slaughter at the port where landed. Chaplin, head cf the agricultural department, replied that the American g. v.rn-ment was not complying with the con ditions of the act of 1878, and therefore tbe present constrictions could not be relaxed In 1899 terty seven head of cattle from America affected aith pleuropneumonia arrived in England MINISTER LINCOLN 8 80N. London, March 4 —The condition of Master Abraham Lincoln shows no improvement this morning. NOT AN UNCOMMON CISE. Paris, March 4 — Pr me minister Tir ard is sick and will resign. COWBOYS ON TOP AT ROMA Rome March 4 —At the Wild West I show to day fifteen thousand people saw Buffalo Bill’s cowboys subdue the Duke of Sirmonalis' wild horses, which hith-I erto had been considered untamable. THE LEAGUE SESSION. t Im Pra**aition ta bey %b* Erasable** From ptlv Table*. Cleveland, March 4—'Tbe opening session of the National B ae Bill League began to day. After various comm! .tee reports had bren heard, a motion was I adopted that forty per cent of the gate receipts mentioned in section 60 should be construed to mean twenty cents per capita, turnstile count, except in the | esse of Philadelphia, where ten ce^ts per i capita akan be pa d President You*g road a letter containing an titer 15!    "J11    of    ^    goV«nm»*    |    to.    n^rex    town    -    dutarb-1 ™    ff+fc    f“„chue to Dugdale was elected assessor without op position. The new councilmen stand two republ’ctas and two democrats. AH ELECTRIC LIGHT VICTORY. Special to Ten Hawk-Eta Vinton. March 4 —At the city election elMtric light plant was voted upon] and carried by a very large npjority. md others •gninst the reso- Vm SUF Ab*** OEST Bt Bwcx City, March 4 —It is practically settled that the Sioux Oily franchise and dub will remain in Sioux Oily. Although! Mm finance committee has not yet callid for contributions, the people havens- Messrs. took strong grounds britons. Mr. Teller offered as a substitute the resolution proposed last spti Bismarck’s retirement from public life | for the consideration of executive bi open session. In this he was way' as Jav Guuld’s abandonment I supported by Plait Mo conclusion of business or Patti’s farewell tows. x twas reached The dice—bm will I in going from one place this circuit Hr. Choate had not concluded his < | gument when the court adj mined. THE CIVIL SERVICE CAST. another on I anoa aor saw as much drunkenness talers of umbrellas and part aula, burned j to night. Loss, $300000. elTu_________________ is generally about as effective ie its pa-culler way a The iiviettciUMi Oms em Bef we Beat# Cam eel ties. Washington, March 4 —When the ; civil service investigation began to day, Webster resumed the examination or ex Poetmoater Paul, of Milwaukee. He immediately took up the malty of a I number of alleged improper and uregu I lar certifications and selections of per sons to pl ems in the Milwaukee poat-I office. Paul said ha woald make a State Mimers. Springfield, IU, Much I—The iState miners’ meeting convened this morning, 55 delegates in attendance. The entire day was spent hearing reports.    _ on The IIM* ie ma , Cincinnati, March 4 —The flood [the Ohio here is an event of the nest Navigation te practically restored and [ business by river will proceed as usual —The leading breads of flour ars “Orchard CUy/* “Atlantic Gable” and “Hawk S/a” flee that your grocer bleed I tends one af these three braada I and clubs of the league. It | laid over until the afternoon session, I at which it was promptly la’d on the tabu. A communication from Secretary I Brunall of the players league, the sttbcteace which was given in these di patches last night was read and tabled wi hon! any discus#im The following recommendation from the schedule committee was sdcp ted. That mileage for each dub be averaged and costs computed on a baste I of fourteen men at a Axed rate per mile lek. An dubs below the average shall lbs required to pay aa amount into the league treasury to (qual I the average. The dubs having paid ob Itta same basis amount azaaading tho Deles th* Greatest Effort of Indiana polit* llo-M Amulla*. The wet weather drove all the room-berg of the Ananias club into the roll call room at the station house tho other night. Tears rolled down Sergt Buschorta face, and Patrolman Slated voice wag hiiaky with emotion as ho, the narrator of the evening, related an incident of hid early life. “When I was a young man,” began the patrolman, after lighting one oi those South Illinois street torches he generally smokes, “J had a friend named John A. Morrell. We were raised together on adjoining fur mn aud were inseparable companions. We left our rural home* together and were fellow WO:!. n in a smoke factory al Pittsburg, and when I secured a jot to fan fog on a steamboat lie was made second cook on tbe same boat. We boated together several years, and finally I shipped on the Prairie Itird, running Atween Cincinnati and Helena, Ark. John could not g*-t a job on tho Prairie Bird, but was taken on the Diana, an eight troller !>oat, in tho same trade as tike boat I was on. “ We left Cincinnati three hours ahead of the Diana with a general cargo. John promised to join me in Helena and bring his wife with Him—ho w.is to be married thai day. Our cruise was uninterestin vntil wo reached Helena. The captain was sick, and I was on the hurricane deck as we made tile landing. The l*»vv lines had been made fast, I had notified Hie pilot, when I felt tike boat treinble; the air was tiiick with steam, there was a deafening crash, and I knew tho boiler had let go. I felt myself going up, up, up. I haven't any idea how high I did go. Three hours later, as I wad coming down—I was about auntie from the earth then—I met a man and woman coming up. Tbe woman had hold of the man’s arm, and in bis oilier hand he carried a grip sack. I recognized bim as my old friend. John A. Morrell. “ ‘Hello, John,’ I shouted. “ ‘Well, Henry,’ bo answered, ‘is that your “ ‘Yes, what'a left of mo. Who is that with you? ** ‘Oh, excuse me, Mr. Slate. My wife.’ “‘Glad to meet you, Mrs. Morrell,’ sayt L ‘Just starting oii your wedding trip? “ ‘Yes, sir,’ sbo answered. She said something else, but I was going so fast I did not catch it. When I struck ground I learned that the Diana had exploded her boilers three hour* after our explosion, that Morrell and his bride were standing on the boiler dock at the time of the explosion. They were ready to go ashore, but went up instead. “About three years after that I was sitting in the office of the Palace botel at Ban Francisco. I picked up a Honolulu paper and nearly dropped dead when I read ibis paragraph: “A MTSTKKI0V8 A3M.ITAU “About 7 o’clock tbs* morning four pinons suddenly appeared on the streets of this city. Tb»*7 could not talk our language, and a number of our best citizens hare assured us that they fell from the clouds. The strange qiutrtet mad: tb»*tr way to tho Dirty Mike hotel, and ne at once followed them, determined that our i cader* should Lie ft lly Advised as to who or what these [*ople are. The akan walked up to the reg toter arni wrote in a boid band as follows: “ ‘John A- Horrell, wife and two children. Mississippi river.* ‘•Later—We bare h+rn informed by CM- Jack Rowers that Sir. Merrill and family are the *ole survivors of the ill fated Diana, which years ago blew up on the Mississippi river, which it sita^ded in the state of Missouri near a town called at. Louis. We bid the strangers welcome. “Of course I tried to find Morrell, but *iy letters came back unopened, and I kRvc never seen him from that day to his.”—T~ iionapolis New a. Minister (from pulpit;—Will the choir please oblige the congregation by making less noise? First Chorister—Please, sir, the choir is not to blame; it’s the second tenor's plaid pants!—Binghamton Leader. Jalltd (or I ■••adlerian*, Special to Ta* Rawe st* Carthage IIL, March 4 —Jiff Wise, a tramp has been j tiled at Carthage for -etliog ti e to a C , B & Q freight car st Dallas Cl y_ Town (jo.i*«ioi’« a«*oani* Sbart. Oxford. Maine, M%rch 4 —The accounts of Town Collector Chadbourn* show a shortage of about 14.000. FIOi*L* IN GENKRal*. Big nor 8 lh in! prides himself on his skill as a billiard player. Mr. Stanley cays his forthcoming book will probably be in two volumes, of 450 to 500 psgta each. Cardinal Newman has entered bis 93th year in better he&Hh than usual sod pro-mikes to cutlive the Pope. The Duke cf Orleans wi'l join his father in Cuba if he manages to escape from prison cr receives a pardon. L^rd Wolseley. EagUnd’s only general, has discovered that a man who fools with msg! ziaes sometimes gets blown up. Henry Watterion is still a young man. He celebrated his fiftieth birthday last week His health is good and he is a vary happy man. L ura Jean Libby, who is a very young royalist, is paid $150 a week by a New Yolk story paper simply for the light to aer serial stories t Palmer Cox s Brownies, familiar to he re&dt-rs of the St. Nichela*, have neen [urrtascd by a patent medicine vendor and set to work in his seivice. I he Rev Moses D Hope will this week complete 1 he f ,rty-eighth year of b's pftfetorsge c f ihr deoond Presbyterian Church of Richmond, Va Representative Rey burn, of FhiladcD cl i i, the successor cf Will tam D. Kelpy, has invested it ta said, tbiut $1 000,-000 in real estate at Leaven worth, Kit. It is said that the n anlage cf another tauvtter of the Prince of Wales has been Arranged, and that it will be publicly an-iouncfd in April. Dr. Karolina WTderstrom ie tbe firs$ feminine physician to practice in Sweden. 9he has settled in Stockholm and charge be poor nothirg for her services L >id Hopetown, the new gove'Tior of Australia, ta de?c ioed ass imaH. dentate looking man, but cot in the ill health hat Lu apparance might imply. VV os. aal I al micas*. Philadelphia Pies*. It is this mago fl’sent city, the grand’--t product cf the last half of the Linemen th century, that w ll open its gates n years bet co to receive the world .cd chow wha’ it can accomplish in the vay of international ixpositicns. All he cities which b.va hi'herto a’tcrnoted uch enter prises have had centuries of rnwth behind them London had 2 OOO a*ta Paris I 500 years, and PhiladeD )hia had 200 yeare. Bat Chicago I* now 0 give a proof of bow t.ccce#sful such u. ucderUkiog can be made in a city whose history ie bounded by the lives of he men today. In ca ryirg iheenter-rile to tbe stage of perfection which all <ho know ita sr let did erersy and per-i»tenee expect to see it carry it, Chicago will give the greatest proof possiblest testees til century progress. And In 1 >ing th;" it will have ‘.he heart; f th* Test of tbe coun’ry Wet Wholly Unknown to Him. “Wagner’s operas carry me 4ght away—don’t they you?” “Not his operas; no. But I was carried to Albany on one of bis sleeping cora eh* other night. ’’—Chatter. An Irrevocable Decision. He (rejected)—Would you many me i I bod $100,000? George, net even far that sum.—Tbto. UU** There •Ute no Je«2cui? if Mi Kbtvfmmt, ut a national pride in contributing to n»ke the fair worthy of a city which American energy has made one of the wonders of the modern world. <xa« G sal Forgave et Af flee. Ie BLnley’. report to the Britith (tor-•rnjient ie regard to hi; expedit ob for he relief of Emin Pasha J&e speaks ““ I id rn ei fo lows of tie d if cove y of an fo est: “We can p ove that east aaa aorta and northeast of he f xtats an immerge area of about 250,Ow •qua’tamiles which is covered by one m-brokea c* mp?ct, and veritable forest# # Th rough the cote of th ta foreft we trey-led tor tau teen n onlh., Bed to ite •loom? (hides maoy ((sorel of to to* ■blowen perished. Oar brough the denw oneergro*U|(rf bm* md itebHloui young tree* leneelh the imperTKUi. (hwle. of tee 'ires*, giants, end wticB WB! matted BT .mini, pitrynil, and HM great sable-like cont^i. *^ «£ inly at toe rate of 400yard!am"" rnrough .urb obet^ito «toeteWJ lad to tunnel a wav for the cciunw^j oass The Amazon Valley cr*B0$$g$» VZ* tapers - AtRSfSSS jus forest, nor one wWch i"1    -# “Alee *Ta |»ut than toto Congo rotter, rn mratoi of ironical iho»te». lie &e.d In e Up- levea cat •how oa*ui nm.—Pittsburgh Chronicle ;