Burlington Hawk Eye, March 7, 1890

Burlington Hawk Eye

March 07, 1890

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Issue date: Friday, March 7, 1890

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Previous edition: Thursday, March 6, 1890

Next edition: Saturday, March 8, 1890

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Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - March 7, 1890, Burlington, Iowa mmTHE BURLINGTON HAWKEYE. Established: June, 1839.]BURLINGTON, IOWA, PRIDAY MORNING, MARCH 7, lb90. [Pmc*: 15 Cents rn Wm. A mmmmm caum in iilijiei HTE A SET-TO DI THE HOOSE. It All Ends Good Naturedly aid the Bill in Controversy Passes-The Senate Proceedings—Tariff Arguments - Capital Notes. Washington. March 6—The speaker laid before the house a message from the president transmitting the report of the Chippewa Indian commission; referred. The retiiion of tho Womans’ Industrial league was presented, asking that two women be appointed on the world’s fair committee of 1892; referred. The entire morning was consumed in a discussion of a bilf for compulsory at' tendance of witnesses before the regia tors and receivers of land officers, but no action was taken thereon. Mr Lawler, cf Illinois, presented petition signed by *ix thousand railway postal clerks, praying for an increase of salary. The house then ic committee of the whole, proceeded to the consideration of public building bills. The follo wing bills were laid asi de with favorab’e recommendations: For a public building at Galesburg, Illinois, to cost 875,000; for a public building at Ashland, Wisconsin, to cost 875,000. The bill called up of an appropriaton of 8200 for a public building at Sau Jose, California, wss the object of a vigorous attack from Cannon, of Illinois. He criticised the action of the committee on public buildings and grounds, and alluded to the “pork in the pot.” In his own town, Danville, the postoffice site wan leased for 8700 a year. That was sufficient for a postoffice building there, and the business was more there than the average business of town where the committee provided for the erection of public buildings. Mr. Milliken replied that nobody doubted the gentleman’s town was a ch ap town. Mr. Cannon said he would content himself with voting against bills which his judgment told him were not proper. The gentlemen must answer to his constituents for his votes. If the member’s constituency will excuse him, when he told them he had got for them 875,000 or 8200.000, in compensation for improvident appropriations, he (Cannon) supposed it was all right. Mr. Milliken said he would endeavor to get along with his constituents without a lecture from the gentleman from Illinois. If it was not for his friendly feelings towards the gentleman from Illinois he would suggest further that he had never seen a man attempt to impute another man that he had “pork in the pot,” that he was not the first man to get a hand into the pot. Mr. Connor asked the gentleman to be kind enough to explain his last remark. Did the gentleman mean to say he (Connor) had asked or intimated he desired the committee to reccommend any bill? Mr. Milliken said the gentleman had severely reflected upon the committee Mr. Cannon said he had criticized the committee as he had a right to do. He had not criticized the gentleman personally, and if the gentleman, he continued, in his zeal sought by innuendo, or by intimidation to allege that if it had not been for his friendly relations with me he could urge aught against my charac ter, or otherwise here and now let us have it, Beth Milliken. As he was uttering these words he slowly approached Milliken, and as he finished the sentence he tapped that gentleman on the shoulder. amid laughter in the house. Throughout the colloquy both gentlemen manifested a good deal of excitement, but the house was very good humored and thoroughly enjoyed the controversy which ended by Milliken disclaiming any intention to insinuate anything against the gentleman, who was as nearly perfect as any man in the world. Mr. Clunie said that if he had known the bill was going to crest so much disturbance he might not have introduced it. But he had thought that it would not be immodest in him (not having a public building in his district) to ask congress to give him one. He did not believe after he had voted for every bill coming from the republican side, the gentleman from Illinois would create so much excitement over the first bill coming from the democratic side. [Laughter.] After further debate the till was laid aside favorably and the committee ria ing, it, together with the preceding bills, was reported to the house. In the house Cannon made a vigorous fight against the Washington postoffice bill, moving to adjourn amid cries of "dilatory motion” from the democrats, and raising the point, no quorum, amid shouts of “filibustering” from the same source. The speaker counted a quorum and the bill was passed, as were the other bills reported favorably. Adjourned. XHB SKN ATK. XA# PaasiS- Womea’s Pension BUI Otl&sr Legislation. Washington, March 6 —The bill to increase the efficiency and reduce the expenses of the signal corps of the army and for the transfer of the weather bureau to the department of agriculture was reported and placed on the calendar. Among the bills introduced and re ferred were the following: For a menu ment to John Ericcson; for the punuh-ment cf officers and others for selecting jurors with reference to political affiliations; to amend the revised statutes so as to permit the purchase and registry of foreign built vessels by the citizens of the United States for employment in for eign trade. Among bills taken from the calendar and passed were the following: Giving a pension of 975 a month to the daughter of Major General Worth, and increasing to 8100 a month the pension of the widow of Major General Warren. The senate then proceeded to the con eideration of executive business, after which it adjourned._ GKM KH AL, WASHINGTON NKW®. Brewer! ane Hop Growan Botan ta* Wait aas Moose Committee. Washington, March 6 —The ways and means committee to-day heard repreaen tatives of the brewers’ association in op president Lemans, of Chicago, presented rn number ©^statistics and argued that an increase of duty would not benefit the American hop growers, as they produced ell the hops required for heme consarn ption, except rn few imported for the Aa poring of beer. Vioe President Bchannan, of the Brewers* association, argued in confirms lion of Lefen’a statement Chairman lfofrhn«y feed from e memorial, jointly drown up by the brewers end hop Blowen, in which the former agre ~ gaeiat the hop growers in securing adequate protection their product Witness admitted this was the result of an agreement by which » brewers vert it He said the distillers sided with brewers in their opposition to prohibition, which would not be a consistent course if more whiskey was consumed nuder the prohibitary law than in its absence. Mr. Scharman persisted, however, in his statement that prohibition decreased the consumption of beer and increased that of whisky. CKAUGKS PREFERRED. A copy of the charges preferred by Geoerai Hastings against Commander McCalls and other officers of the United States steamship Enterprise, of scandalous conduct at Bermuda, has been referred by the secretary of the navy to officers concerned for an explanation. The charges are to the effect that McCall a and three other officers were shamefully drank and disorderly at Hamilton, Bermuda, on Sunday while the Enterprise was at anchor in the harbor with the dead body of the late Minister Pendleton on board. A TRANSFER OF ARMY HEADQUARTERS Members of the Kansas congressional delegation had a conference with Secretary Proctor to-day in regard to'the proposed transfer of the headquarters of the department of Missouri, from Leavenworth to St. Louis, and the secretary consented to defer action a few days. The reason for the proposed change is it is regarded as undesirable to have the department headquarters and post headquarters at the same place a big bond purchase. The secretary of the treasury purchased over 82 000,000 of United States bonds to-day and thereby reduced the avainable surplus to about 828,000,000. As the secretary is disinclined to reduce the surplus below 820,000,000. A few repetitions of to day’s operations would soon result in a temporary suspension of b nd purchases, at least so far as the four per cents are concerned. THE APACHE REMOVAL PROBLEM. A few days ago General Howard addressed a letter to Chairman Perkins, of the house committee on Indian affairs, in relation to the proposed transfer of the Apaches to Ft Sill, Indian territory. Ho expressed the opinion that inasmuch as General Miles had had his say before the committee, it should give General Crook an opportunity to be heard. He also favored the removal of the Indians. Chairman Perkins has written him in reply, saying it is not the desire of the committee to become a party in any way to a controversy seemingly existing between the friends of Crook and Miles. He believes much of the fear entertained by the settlers of New Mexico and Arizona is exaggerated, but thinks it only right to take into consideration the wishes and interests of these thousands of settlers who assert since the removal of the Apaches they enjoyed their first security. Old Mexico is also opposed to the removal to Fort Sill, but the committee has not yet determined what action will be taken. THE CIVIL SERVICE INVESTIGATION. The cross-examination of Ex Postmaster Paul, of Milwaukee, before the house committee on civil service was conducted to day by Commissioner Roosevelt, who pressed Paul for an explanation as to how it happened that at the time in the Milwaukee office in esch of the six certifications they were so "cooked” that the six men entitled were not certified and six men not entitled were chosen. Paul said that was a matter for the local board to answer. He did not knowingly violate any of the civil service rules. A POSTAL TELEGRAPH BILL. Representative Taylor, of Illinois, today introduced in the house a bill to provide for the establishment cf a system of government telegraphs for the use of the government and the people, to be operated ai part of the postal system. THE CUSTOMS COLLECTING BILL The senate bill establishing a customs collecting system to consist of North and South Dakota, was favorably reported to the house to day. THE KQECUTIVB SESSION. Another day passed without the senate coming to a decision as to what will be done with the newspaper correspondent! who refused to tell Dalpha special committee how they get the proceedings of the executive session- The discussion t day was devoted largely to the power of the senate, under the constitution to punish the correspondents. PAPER MONEY. The house committee en banking and currency to-day discussed at length the bill providing for the issue of paper currency notes in denominations of five, ten, twenty-five and fifty cents. The subject was referred to the sub-committee for consideration and report. A FAVORABLE BEFORT ORDERED. The senate committee on military affairs to-day ordered a favorable report made upon the bill to appropriate money to reimeburs the states of California. Nevada and Oregon for expenses incurred by them in aiding in the suppression of the rebellion. THE PACIFIC RAILROADS BILL. The house committee on Pacific rail roads bill resumed the consideration of the Vandever bill for refunding the debt of the Pacific railroads to the govern ment, and got through sixteen sections which are substantially like the Outh Waite bill. and concern the Union Pacific alone. The remainder of the bill proposes a refunding plan to meet the case of the Crntral Pacific railroad, and be fore entering upon its consideration the question arose as to whether the committee should report the bill covering both companies, or should present cepa rate bills in case of the Union Pacific and Central Pacific. The hour of ad j "nimment arrived before the decision was reached. AN INTERSTATE COMMISSION HEARING. The interstate commerce commission to-day gave a hearing to the railroad companies in the matter of the rate on corn and corn products from Indian apolis to the seaboard. On February 7 the commission made an order directing the Pennsylvania and the Baltimore and Ohio roads to cease discrimination in these ta es. The railroads claim the interests of the carriers and producers require lower rates on corn than on its products. They also maintain that the assumption of the commission that corn reaching the Indianapolis market is not affected by water competition is decidedly erroneous. CONFIRMATIONS. Frank H. Farr, receiver of public moneys, at Eau Claire, Wisconsin; Horace A. Taylor, of Wisconsin, com mi8sioner of railroads; Edwin Knott, Marshal of the western district of Iowa; Isaac Clements, pension agent at Chi cago. TAULBEE'8 CONDITION. The latest report from Taulbee is that while his condition is still vary critical he la resting much easier than ha was last evening. It is stated at tha hospital this afternoon that Taulbee is in a most precarious condition. Ha suffered from pain in his head to such aa extend that it was necessary to heap him under tha influence of anaesthetics. _ POINTS PMRW AIS rn nuns dekociitic state cehkal COIllTTEE SEER IT CHIMBO. A Letter From General John M. Fainer in Which He Consents to Ban for the United States Senatorship - Political Matters. •a judge of tha eighth circoit including the counties of Putman, Marshall, Woodford, Tazewell, Peoria and Stark. Besee* me Beetrlettec mu. THE DEADLY SUEPER. Columbus,    Mil    CIM    DITO    DAT    COACHES    I    fport-    A    m»jcri*y    of    them Chicago, March 6.—Unusual interest is attached to to-day’s meeting here of the democratic state central committee on account of the published announcement in this morning’s Chicago Times that ex-Governor Palmer would ce the condidate for the United States senatorship. The Times says that Palmer has written a letter to th* committee in which he says that should the sentiments of the democrats of Illinois as manifested through their delegates to the coxing convention be that the democratic candidate forUnited States senator should be named by that convention, and should that convention cognizant of the record and principles of General Palmer, unanimously declare him its choice and request him to make a personal canvass throughout the state at the coming legislative election, then only would he accept the nomination conferred thus and challenge his republican opponent to joint debate in every congressional dis trict in the state and national issues. To an Associated Press reporter to-day the chairman of the committee admitted the correctness of the Times’ publication, and indications point to an almost uhs nimity of opinion among the members of the committee in favor of the nomination of General Palmer for the senatorship by the coming state convention. The morning session of the executive committee was devoted merely to the consideration of the financial report The committee met at 2 p. rn. Hon J. D Wright, of Petersburg, moved that the coming state convention be held at Springfield. Mr. Orendorff seconded the motion and Sprin field carried off the honor without an opposing vote. Francis A. Hoffman, democratic ex-candidate for state treasurer, was called upon for a speech. He favored a long campaign; the party two years ago was handicapped in many senses. The time has come, he said, when we should take a clear stand as to the great issues before us; let us adopt our doctrine and urge its principles, strike whom it may. Aside from the regular democratic phalanx that can always be relied upon he can rely upon assistance from various elements, conditions and circumstances. First and foremost is the tariff question. The success that the Illinois tariff reform league is meeting with throughout the state is gaining adherents from among those heretofore not affiliated with the democratic party is one of the great signs of the times. Another thing which gives hope is that in all the farmer’s alliances or combinations throughout^the country wherever the great doctrines of the democracy have been mentioned, they have been re-ceived with great enthusiasm. Speaking of the German element, Hoffman called attention to the editorial of Mr. Raster in the Staats-Zeitung, saying it was not within the power of the republican party to prevent defeat in Illinois and Wisconsin. No matter what action they took it was for the democratic party to say whether they will be victorious or not. He cited similar remarks from German editors in Wisconsin, and said the Germania, (newspaper) of Milwaukee, and other papers of the same char acier have come out and delared that if the democratic party will in its platform oppose the laws that have been passed in Wisconsin and Illinois in preference to the teaching of German and other alien languages, they will support the democratic candidate. Mr. Hoffman said there is not a man in the United States who favors having German taught in a manner that will take away the teachings of the English language, but the Germans declare that the law, as now worded, is contrary to their interest We can easily have a plank in our platform said he, that will put this matter in full harmony with the everlasting principles of our party. We will thus gain hundreds and thousands of adherents throughout the whole northwest. As far as the labor element and farmers are concerned they have got be yond the belief that the tariff as now framed has benefited or will benefit labor. In conclusion Hoffman said: You must have not only an idea but also a man. I know a man in waom are the required qualities to make him a leader in the coming conflict and to make that conflict successful. That man is no other than Gdv. John M Palmer. ’ ’ [Great applause. ] Chairman Campbell then read a letter received from Governor Palmer in re sponse to an invitation to be present at the meeting to day. In it Mr. Palmer •ays the convention ought to meet in Jane. "I am anxious to meet the com alit tee,” says he, "for personal reasons, which are that I desire to be clearly understood with ref erence to tile senatorial question I wish it clearly understood I am in no sense a candidate for senator. Ail I evar said is that I think the state convention ought to adopt it as the permanent rule of our party government to nominate the candidate for senate, and that if my view of the party policy in that respect is accepted I should accept the nomination and make a canvass, but would greatly prefer some other person be nom mated. The motive that leads to this suggestion is that I do not desire to be a member of the senate, and will only consent to be a candidate before the peo pie in order to vindicate the principle of electing the senator by a popular vote as nearly as possible. I wish to be understood as not urging my views upon the party; on the contray, if there is any considerable opposition to the plan, I suggest, I would for the sake of harmony advise that it be abandoned. We will carry the legislature if we make a united, energetic canvass. Let nothing be done that will divide us or dampen the enthusiasm of the party.” The riding of this letter was greeted with great applause June 4 was selected ai the date of the convention, and it was ordered that thai representation of the various counties be based on the vote cast at the last presidential election and that there be one delegate for every four ate this evening restricting the state for congressional purposes, and it will become a law with the governor’s signature. All the democrats supported the measure. lilleels aune main. Springfield, March 6.—The state miners convention adjourned to-day after adopting a constitution similar to the Columbus constitution, except it raises a per capita tax of 94. Governor Fifer and Secretary of State Pearson addressed the conven this afternoon. A NKW fe UG A ii COM. BINK. VITH FEABFOL 1ESDLB. The money, blackboard and various other paraphernalia were seized. The police also raided another backet shop where 98,822 was seized. The prisoners were arraigned in the Toombs police gave fictitious names andaddresses. THI WOULD*® FAIS. A Number off Passengers Crushed to Death and Mangled—Ne Reporters Ara Allowed Bat One “Gets There” as a Surgeon. TRO Coef af th* Nsensory Article Will be Reduced. New York, March 6.—A combination in the sugar trade, greater and more widespread in its ratifications than the sugar trust itself, has been practically consummated as the result of extended negotiations, and its details will soon be officially announced. The object sought is to equalize the selling price of sugar to retailer. The subject has been con s dered for months by the Wholesale Grocers’ National association, which ha" completed a plan which they betieve will accomplish the object without working injustice nr hardship to the refiner, retailer or consumer. By the terms of this combination the price of sugar to the retailers of the country is to be raised seventy fi ve cents per barrel. A TEN-CLUB SCHEDULE. TAI* is Forded IT Indianapolis Bi-fast ok to Wiredrew Cleveland. M*rch 6 —The final meeting of the National League schedule committee was held to day. The only business transacted was the adoption of a ten-club schedule which was forced upon the organization by the refusal of the Indianapbs club to retire. Each club plays fewer games than in the former years and the basis of the individual championship contest is figured on seven games in each city with different organizations. The season opens April 26 and ends September 30. The eastern and western clubs open the season by playing in their respective sections and afterwards interchange Double games are scheduled for all points on May 30, January 4, and September I. _ ASSAULTED BY TOUGHS. Buffalo, March 6.—The train on the Lake Shore from the west, due at Bcffalo at 9:10 p. rn., broke in two ajar Hamburg to-night The front part of the train, consisting of the engine, tender, smoker and two day coaches, were quickly brought to a standstill. The rear half, composed of five heavy Pullmans, came on down the grade and crashed into the second day coach. The Pullmans being heavier, lifted one day coach into the air, and they now lie on top of the other, both having telescoped the first day coach. Both day coaches and Pullman were full of passengers. Four persons are reported killed and ten injured, one fatally. The railroad people refuse to give any information. An Associated Press reporter went on a relief train as a surgeons assistant as no reporters were allowed. 2 a. rn.—The work of extricating victims is now going on. A THRILLING LXc'KRIKNCK. A Chicago Detective and ob Informer Severely Beaten Chicago, March 6 — A murderous assault was made on Detective Zanza last night by a party of which Thomas Brewer, of Springfield, Illinois, a gambler, was the leader. The detective was ab^ut to arrest a confidence man, when Brewer struck him in the face with a revolver, knocking out three teeth and felling him to the earth. Brewer and the other sports then made their escape. In front of a saloon on State street they came up with a young man named Harvey, who had given the police information about a gambling house Brewer had been running. They beat Harvey into* insensibility. MOBB KENTUCKY OUTLAWRY. Two Passee aer Tralee Nearly Basal f «<1 ie ee A vale* ens of Slow. Wheeler, Colo., March 6 — Last night, five miieseaet of tnis pi ac", on the high line division of the South Park railroad, two passenger trains came near being wiped away. The train going west was running two sections. The first section got stuck in the snow and section two came up with two powerful engines to null out the first section. Headmaster Dobbins was standing in front of the head engine superintending the work when suddenly an avalanche of snow came down, sweeping him away for several thousand feet and entirely across the Ten Mile river and onto the Rio Grande tracks, where he managed to extricate himself with difficulty. A tremendous volume of snow piled itself entirely over the four engines putting out the fires and completely burying the mail cars in which were Mail Agent Reberts and Baggage Master Mason. It took some time to extricate the men but neither were injured, Fireman Culbertson was badly scalded. It was a miracle the whole train was not swept down. THK BATE WAB. I Cusses Mew Convince ma Committee af Their Ability to Raise the Guarantee Pana. Washington, March 6 —‘ We have I had a very satisfactory meeting,” said Chairman Chandler of the house world’s fair committee to-night, after a conference between the committee sn! the delegation of Cnicagcans who arrived here to-day. "They have satisfied the su bcommittee.” he added, “that they have a bona fide subscription of $5 250,-OOO to begin with, every dollar of which is good as cash. They have also satisfied us of the’r ability to easily raise the $10 000,000 guaranteed by Chicago. Altogether we are very much gratified at the showing made. The government was not asked for anything and if there was no suggestion it should not do any mo^e than give its name to the fair which it should do ” Daring the conference Vice President Gage, of the First National bank, cf Chicago, explained the financial situation and Senator Farwell vouched for the financial standing of various persons about whom the chairmai asked Mr Gage said the fair organization will be incorporated and will begin work in ten or twelve days and that this would quickly secure subscriptions for a million or more dollars. As to tho government appropriation, Chicog Vs representatives sai l they had nothing to say. They left that entirely with the commission and with congress. The question of postponing the fair until 1893 was mooted and it was evidient there was a strong sentiment in its favor though in this matter also Chicago mea placed themselves entirely in the hands of con gress. Chicago, they sa d. could finish her buildings and ’rake toe fair a success if held in 1892. With respect to the government appropriation. Chairman Chandler said it had been understood a million and a half was the outside limit and this amount the committee would name in the bill. ALLISON’® AT Iii U DK, A MORI BALL0TH6 OM STAIE OFFICIALS DI THE LESI8LATU1E. The Republican Candidates Elected of Course—A Tedious Session-Senator Dodge’s Bill—Bad Boys Sentenced—State News. than here. The tree order with the con-citied flap containing a promissory note for from 8100 to 9800 was used, and the fraudulent representations concerning tile payment for the trees out of the atole tree exemption brought to baar with good effort. About fifty farmers signed what they supposed to be orders, but which proved to be promissory notes. The Calhoun county authorities will arrange to prosecute the tree men as soon as Webster county has got through with them. MISSING FOB TWO WEEKS. Two Armed Foeti©** • rfaet tm Bloody Conflict et Barboursville. Cincinnati, March 6 —A dispatch from Barboursville, Kentucky, says: E. Messer, with forty armed men of the Blusher party arrived from Flat Creek I yesterday morning and caused general alarm The circuit court being in session, Judge Boyd placed a strong guard around the court house. But notwith-[ standing this the faction opened fire in the court house yard dangerously wound ting William Day, one of the Smith fac tion. The presence of guards prevented further trouble_ BLACK BABT SHOT. A Passenger Cut la rn New Direction St. Louis. March 6.—The announce ment is made that the Memphis route will make rates from Kansas City to points in the southeast based on the five dollar rate to St. Louis. This is the first cut ever made in this direction and will compel the St. Louis and Chicago lines netrating that territory to meet it. ie dispatch says the rate from that city I to Chicago is really 95 instead of 98, that I no eight-dollar tickets are sold and that I persons have been sent to Chicago at even a rate less than 95. duty and As to to-I will tax on BOCK ISLAND SCABX. TAO Reported Removal of tao Arcanal to Leavenworth. St. Louis, March 6.—A report comes from Leavenworth that it is stated in military circles there that when the department of Missouri headquarters are moved to St. Louis, The United States arsenal at Bock Island, Illinois, will be transferred to Leavenworth. A Penitentiary Worden Shoots OX Hie I Fingers to Disarm Him Marquette, Mich., March 6.—Warden Tompkins, of the penitentiary, shot the notorious train and stage robber and murderers Ho'7. hay through the hand to-night in order to disarm him. Holz-hay had in some means secured a table knife and ground it down to a point, and was threatening the life of a fellow prisoner. The warden's shot carried away all the fingers of his right hand. BncKiin’s Arnica salve* The best salve in the world for cuts, bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains corns and all skin eruptions, and positively cares piles, or no pay required. It is guaranteed to rive perfect satisfaction or money refunded. Price 25 cents per box For acle ct Henrv’s drug store. GXNKRAL FOBXIGN NXWS. the A Train Wrec*cr Confesses Youngstown, O , March 6 —The mystery of the numerous attempts to wreck trains on the New York, Pennsylvania and Ohio road, in this vicinity, has been cleared by the arrest this morning of George Esterly, who has confessed, im pleating one Jordan. The object of their desperate attempts Eaterly refuses to divulge._ Commuted Suicide. Milwaukee, March 6.—This afternoon Wm. H Farnham, secretary of the Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Company, committed suicide at the company’s office. Nervous derangement brought on by overwork, is ascribed as the cause. His colleagues assert that his accounts are all right Govs Twice Whet wee Ached. Providence, R I., March 6 —The ad ministrator of C carles Newman, killed by an exploding boiler of the steamer “Say When,” or the vessel’s initial trip in December, 18S8, yesterday afternoon rendered a verdict of 940 0°0 against the Berreshoffs in a suit fur 920 OOO. Miles Nsi vc mad Liver PU Ic. An important discovery. They act on the liver, stomach and bowels through the nerves. A new principle. They speedily cure biliousness, bad taste, torpid liver, piles and constipation. Splendid for men, women and children. Smallest, mildest, surest, 80 doses for 96 cents. Samples free at J. H. Witte’s drag store. A Child Batea With Lye. Albion, March 6.—The two little children of Frank Millard, of this place, found a can of lye yesterday morning and the larger child threw a quantity into the small one’s face and fed it some of the stuff with a spoon. Within an I hour the little one’s tongue and both j eyes were eaten out. It will undoubtedly dis. Newt of Another Bettie Between Freneh nnd Dehorn anta cc Paris, March 6.—The Solial has re ceived information that another battle was fought between the French troops and the troops of the king of Dahomey, in which eight of the combatants were killed and many of them wounded. A number of Frenchmen and other Europeans were captured by the Dahomians. Other advices received here state the Dahomians made a second attack upon Kotonon, but they were finally repulsed, leaving four hundred of their number dead on the field. Among the dead were found several of the female warriors of the king of Dahomey. CONDOLING MINISTER LINCOLN. London, March 6.—The Prince of Wales has sent a letter of condolence to Minister Lincoln on the loss of his son. a threatening letter. St. Petersburg, March 6.—The czar has received a threatening letter from a woman who signs herself ‘ ‘Tehebrikova. ’’ The writer says that unless he modifies his reactionary policy he will meet the fate of Peter III, Paul I and Alexander II. A copy of the letter was sent to each of the ministers at the same time. The police are conducting an active search for the persons suspected of being implicated in the plot. A PETITION FROM THS MINERS’ FEDERA TION. Brussels March 6 —A federation of Belgian miners sent a petition to the government and deputies, asking them to display an interest in the workingmen equal to that shown by the emperor of Germany, and see that legislation is adopted to reduce their hours of labor and increase their wages The petition slates large sums of money were spent by the goyernment in giving a university education for the benefit of the upper classes and says it is time a little was •pared for the benefit of the lower classes The presentation of the petition caused a sensation. He Ste Im His Position on Various Tariff Propasfitlscs. Washington, March 6.—Senator Alii son’s altitude on two principal tariff issues was outlined to a reporter today with some distinctness by the Senator himself and when shown a publication in a New York paper which stated the senator was leaning towards some of the most important pre positions of the Mills bill he said: I do not care to discuts the matter while the L^use committee is busy with it. You may say that I am in favor of a deep cut on sugar. I will not say I favor the abolition of the the payment of bounty. becco, you may    say vote to abolish    the it very reluctantly. We will have a hard time explaining the duty on a great many necessities, if we abolish the duty on this luxury.” _ Marry Masquers et Kir a woos. Spacial to The H awk-Etv. Kirkwood, 111., March 7.—The social I event of the winter here was a manque party given last night by the Chautauqua I Circle at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. Horatio Abbey. The guests were all in I full costume, "the press” being repre-I sen ted by Miss Etta Walker. The newspaper headings most conspicuous on her dress were The Burlington Hawk Eye and the Kirkwood Leader Miss Fannie Chamberlain, of Lankton. South Dakota, I presided at the piano. TS# Kspnrt Confirmed. Philadelphia, March 6,—A member of the firm of Charles Lippincott & Co., manufacturers of soda apparatus in this city, confirms the story from Boston to the effect that a London syndicate has completed negotiations for the purchase of the firms controlling the manufacture of soda water and beer apparatus in the United States._ Pinson Shooting contest. Chicago, March 6.—The first day’s contest between the Kansas City and Chicago teams, shooting pigeons at Grand Crossing was won by the tonner, the Ecore being 211 birds to 210 for Chicago. The birds did not fly well and a heavy snow on the ground made good sighting difficult._ Glass Will Bn Dearer. Cleveland, March 6.—Nearly all the prominent window glass manufacturers were at the association meeting today. A new list of prices and discounts was adopted which will result in a tipi increase in the price of glass about 5 per cent. _ Fatality la a MUUicr’a Family. Champaign, 111., March 6 —The Rev. Louis Freeze, the Caiman minister here, bas lost four children by a very malignant form of diphtheria, and another one’s death is looked for hourly. As the premises have been quarantined, there is not much probability of the disease spreading._ A Blizzard ie Maw York. New York, March 6 —The severe storm of sleet and snow which started in this city last night still rngea, ami this morning it extends along the Hudson Iriverandin the Mohawk valley. Rail road traffic is interrupted. A Gleaners Pent*. Monmouth, III., March 6 — Consider-|able*iarm is caused here over a sup ; posed case of glanders. Last night the [city marshal was ordered by the city council to report the case to the state I board of live stock at Chicago for prompt investigation._ BOILED DOWN. WITH THI MO UBN BBS. HOB. lincoln MAY BASION. Tire Deatlt of Hie Sea Likely ae Cavea in— to Besan ta CM ease Chicago, March 6.—Intimate friends of Minister Robert Linooln express the! opinion that Mr. Lincoln, is view of the! death of his son, will soon resign his offioe sad return to Chicago. This opinion is shared by several of Mr. Lincoln's friends here. It ic intimated that Mr. Linooln accepted the office with rehic-aoe, only agreeing to go to England tenure of the brilliant opportnnitos in social circles the position woald enate | for hit wife and family. When©© Comas use Noma UMI utero ne use unngm 1 w every lour i Of SozodoBt? It is derived from two .    _    . hundred democratic Tote* or a fraction, I Greek words signifying "to preserve the I exceeding two hundred. The following I teeth*’; and it deserves its title, for there resolution by Potter, of Rock Island, was I “ ho preparation which will do this more rapidly, surely, and pleasantly The consumption of Sozodont is im mense, Cs erne H. Pendleton's Bom alas Bereaved ta electee att. New York, March 6—The remains of Hon. George H. Pendleton, late United States minister to Germany and formerly United States senator, were to-day shipped to Cincinnati in care of his son. The funeral will take place from Christ church in that city Saturday. a philanthropist dead._ Philadelphia, March 6.—William BucknelL a philanthropist, died suddenly of apoplexy in this city last night, aged seventy-nine years. DEATH OF EZRA L. STEVENS. Asbury Park, N. J., March 6.—Ezra L. Stevens, of Washington, one of the most prominent Free Masons of this country died here to-day of heart failure He originated the present system of adopted after a brief debate: "Resolved, That roe state central com mittee hereby request the secretary to incorporate in roe call for a state convention the request for an expression of opinion from tha several county conven Costly Hone Bleak. Hkw Toss, Muck#.—Th# Mio (rf tho *    “    Bom,    of    Ko,* szrrsrhs; m to STSitaSTS:: »*«»* nock of l. j i . ^T. I?. •~?,*~”**t>nity I mood. stnd of Califon!#, am* off to- the hop growers were to aid the im pr#T«#U#l th# emaetMmt of th# no* | Karroo# debility, poor wmq, bibitory liquor laws. Ma maintained rn .# molt Of prt*ibitk» bot# I by Dr. HIW Harrime. BmsIm ft-## at Homer va# dt#mk Aam la atataa | j. h Wlttrf. Amt ySJw'TlS tJ£ —Stag mp OanaiiiS” bpraa Co. off nominating the United States senator in th* state convention.” Kx-OommJretoaer of Pensions General John a Black was aa interested listener during the session and was called upon st out tires to (speak hut begged to be A^oumAd. Ta Xleot n CHsatt Jails. Springfield, Bls., MicdiCover-Fifer has reread Tuesday, April I, regular township election day as tha Se to stool roawDoamor to Judge Bam-rein J^fTBreria. Ma hrererigacd day, 987,000 being realised far thirteen | head. lim most important sale that off roe two-year-old filly Reverie by Alcazar, out off Bailie Dabrow, cm al single bid of 910,000. lit ACL __ Bt Joseph, Mo , Bree, proprietor of a retail clothing store hero, assigned this butties about 990,000; DEPUTY KAUSHAL SCHLOTTER. Keokuk, la, March 6 —N. Schlottor, for many years deputy marshal here, died to-night off consumption, aged forty five. A 8 OSGOOD OF ICT. PLS AS AHT. Special to Ths Hawk-Bys. Ms. Pleasant, March 9.—O. 8 Os-proreiment citizen off this place, his home this mormiag at half past sigh* o’clock. Mr. Osgood was a liberal qfaAoi man, a staunch republi and a useful cittern. A serious heart trouble and a complication of dleeases reused his deash. He leaves a wife, a aaa, sad a daughter, besides a host of friends to mourn his tore a. Mew Yoke, March 6 —Tha police rote •flreeooa reads a caid on e bucks* shop __„    known    as*Tha    ogre    boredefftoTOsre Fint-dass grocers in en parts off ”|Tlm j*Mewre in atty sail Orchard Qty flour. The mercury registered twenty degrees below zero Tuesday night at Kalamazoo, Michigan. One of the school directors elected Tuesday at Normal, Illinois, was a col-01 ed gentleman. F. W. Plane’s screen door factory at Belvidere, Illinois, was destmved by fire Wednesday, the loss being 925,000, with 95 OOO insurance. The residents of Stockdale, a small town about twelve miles northwest of Wabash, Indjk are greatly alarmed by the ravages of nreigaant diphtheria. The Chicago and Alton company pat a large force of men at work Wednesday upon the completion of its doable track between Bloomington and Towanda, 111. At the Illinois State Miners’convention at Springfield Wednesday tesolu-I lions were adopted urging the mine operators to arbitrate with employes all differences that may arise. Charles A. Pillsbary. the Minneapolis ; miller, is reported Wednesdi^ as saying I that if the short selling of wheat is not stopped that cereal will within five years be selling at 95 cents a bushel It is not known yet in what direction |«rebereler Pope, of the Louisville City National bank, has gone. Tse money I he took with him was in 9500 and 91,000 i bills, and the bank has the numbers use im tracing. It was reported at Franklin, Pennsylvania, Tuesday morning, that Dr. Willis McCray, son of the late millionaire oil James R McCray, had eloped tea nineteen-year-old daughter of a |reb driver, leaving a wife im penury Th* Hawk-Kts Burs AU, I Capitol Building, V Dis Morass, la.. March ft. J The candidates put up by the democrats for warder??, state printer and bit der were not hard to find. They had none of them sought the nominations and the mere mintion of the name was enough to secure the nomination. None of them except McCluen, knew previously that they were to be brought out as candidates, and after they were there was no perturbation among them for fear they should be elected and have to change locations suddenly. The republican candidates have been bt fore the people for some time, and after having secured their nominations they rested easy in. their minds and confidently expected election. Mr. McCluen, the democratic candidate for the Fort Madison wardenship has been making active canvass for the past two months and succeeded in turni cg aside one republican caucus vote—Hanchett. When the joint convention was called to order Perkins introduced a resolution fixing the order of roll calls beginning with warden of the Ft. Madison penitentiary. Bolter, in order to give Dodgeand Wolfe lime to come in. moved a reversal of the order, and during the discussion of thie Dodge cair e in, and a pair was arranged between Wolfe and Caldwell. The resolution, as originally offered, was adopted and the roil called. Owing to the similarity of names there wss great difficulty in getting the vote recorded cor redly. It was finally finished, and the vote stoou: McMillan 76, McCluen 72 Ha was declared elected. The reason for Hanchett's refusal to support the re publican nominee was that his candidate, Jarvis, failed to get the republican nomination for that position, and he was determined to do what he could to defeat McMillan. Having entered the caucus and partaken of its deliberations it seems like unpardonable treachery for him to have acted thus. The republicans will of course kindly remember his action. One thing which greatly talks in Hanchett’ s favor, however, is the fact that he voted for Allision all the way through and in in this joint convention he supported all the other republican nominees. In nominating Meek the democrats worked to retain the good will of Senator Barnett. Meek was from Barnett’s county and of course Barnett could not not help being pleased at this recognition. The result, however, was for the repuclican and Barr was elected by a vote of 77 to 71. George H. Ragsdale was elected state printer and Otto Nelson state binder by the same vote. The joint convention occupied all the morning as a roll call had to be made for each election. AN OLD SETTLER’S MEETING HOUSE. Senator Dodge introduced a bill Tuesday, which is really unique and original. He seemed to think that as provisions have been made for the comfort and protection of several honorable classes of men, the old settlers should be provided for in some way or other. According! he introduced his bill, which was as foi lows: A bill for an acts to provide for the purchase of property for the purpose of holding old settlers’ meeting, and to keep the same in repair. Ba it enacted by the general assembly of the state of Iowa: Section I. That the board of super visors of the several counties of the state, are hereby authorized to levy, in add! tion to the taxes now levied by law, 1 tax upon the taxable property of their respective counties, from which to realize a sum not to exceed ten thousand dollars (910,000;, to be levied and collected as now provided by law for the assessment and collection of taxes, for the purpose of purchasing suitable and convenient property for the uee of Pioneer and Old Settlers’ associations, in the holding of their annual and other meetings. The grounds thu* purchase* shall be known as "Old Settlers’ Grounds,” and be uuder the care an* control of the Old Settlers’ association of the r^fcpective counties. Sec 2. The board of supervisors of each county of this state shall, on or before the first Monday of September, 1890, appoint three persons who are residents of such county and accredited members of such association, one to nerve three years from date of appoint ment; one two years; one to serve one year from date of appointment. The three persons so named shall be desig nated “Tne Old Settlers’ Association Commission ” From and after the ap pointmen! of said commistion as afore gild, such commission shall be selected by the Old S-ttiirs’ association at their annual meetings. Sec. 3. Said association shall have the right to erect buildings, bridges, create lakes and make any and all improvements deemed expedient and necessary I r the purpose of beautifying and improving the property. Sec 4 Said commission shall have the right to sub’et said property for o her purposes at reasonable rental value, where not in use by said association, the money thus realized to be placed in the treasury of said association. Sec 5. The board of fuperrisors are autho zed to make hereafter, such levies on the taxable property of their respective counties, as shall be necessary to raise the require** amount to keep said “Old Settlers’ Grounds,” buildings and other property in good and safe condition. tty*wr!t>u« Dtaappaaranoo aff rn Jean- aaa, Mick., lreaallac Meal. Dubuque, la, March 6 —A, Hovey, representing the Standard Gig Saddlery company, of Jackson, Mich., came to Dubuque three we* ks ago on his regular trip. After remaining in the city six days he paid his hotel bill and sent hit baggage to the Chicago, Milwaukee A St. Paul depot. He then mysteriously dffieppeared, And neither family nor friends have heard a word from him si ace T-i day the president of the company which Hovey represented arrived ‘'■ere to investigate the case. He found Hovey’a baggage at the depot, but could get no trace of the missing man. Hovey's Wife is a-tso here and is detracted at the di?appc£.rsiiC8 of her husband. When last seen he had a considerable sum of money. Foul play is feared The police are working on the case. II >vey was a tall, slender man, about 40 years old. He was not addicted to dissipation. TO I HE KKFOKM. EL HOOL, Bad —Bet your dinner at the Harper Baked sad boiled shad fish to day, frere H JO to 2 p* re. None finer. Bnf a Properly Penis*** — ii l iwrir Knocks* Oat Special to Tnt Hawe-Itv. Mapleton, lo , March 6 —The town of Mapleton has been greatly agitated for the pa11 few days over the trial of the ^ys, Marcus Ntaly, George and Frank Kearns and Willie Clark, who are charged with the crime cf stealing millinery goods from the store recently es-, tab’Dhed bv Mrs. C. C. From. George and Frank Kearns plead guilty and were fei nt to the judce of this district and by lim ordered to be sent to the reform school. The other boys were discharged for lack of evidence to convict them To day Cornelius Kearns, the father of the a00va named subjects of too reform school was arrested and fined 810 for the offrnse of taking the law in his own hands by knocking down one of our prominent a.torneys Mr. Kearns plead guilty to the offense, but demurred nud thought the floe excessive. The justice insisted that the privilege he had exercised in asp suiting an attorney was easily worth 910 and would not remit any of the amount. IOWA IN BRIEF. A Bad Fall —Mrs. 8. A. Brewster, of Creston, was badly cut about the face by a fall Wednesday. Getting Ready fob Work—The Jenkins Hay Rake and Shacker factory at Ft. Madison will be ready for business n about a week. A Democratic Outrage — N. Everson, of Marshalltown, was robbed of 9150 while listening to Governor Boies* inaugural Thursday last. Leg Amputated —John Whitting, living at Band Prairie, had h a left leg amputated in Chicago a short time ago, it being necessitated by bone rot A Big Docket. —At Keokuk by reason of saloon prosecutions the criminal docket far tnis term of the district oourt is about three times the usual size. Died from His Wound.—Freak Glees ler, a Clinton newspaper men, died im that city yesterday. He wee wounded six weeks ago by the accidental discharge of his revolver. Tbs Ice Harvest.-The ice harvest at different points on the river has greatly revived since the late “frizzard,” dealers are hastening to secure the crop they had almost dispaired of. Wedded at Keokuk —Miss Adeline P. Hodge and Nathaniel A. Jones, a clothing merchant a Hot Springs, Arkansas, were married at the home of the bride in Keokuk Wednesday evening. A Penitentiary Offense.—A prominent Ft. Madison stationer was a victim Monday to the bogus express package trick, probably the work of an enemy. It just cost him 91. The box contained sand. To Build a Union Depot —A meeting of prominent railway officials was held in Keokuk Wednesday, to consider the mstter of a union depot. All the lines entering that city were represented by one or more officials, and the general expression was in favor of the project. Very Billy—The Nauvoo correspondent of the Ft Madison Plain Dealer and the editor of the Nauvoo Independent are having it up and down with each other to see which can plaster the other with the deepest coat of mud. It is all very silly and uninteresting to the busy world:_ Eonaliy As Nobs* Failure, Chicago, March 6 —The failure of the publishing firm of Donally & Sons’ appears more serious than was at first supposed. Additional judgements were entered to day and it is now said the liabilities will reach 8175,000. “Does your mother know you’re out,” said a boy to his little brother. ‘ Yes, she coes, was th*, answer, “for one bottle of Dr. Bull’s Cough Syrup has Knocked my cold into a cocked hat, you bet ” A few apyl catiocs of Silvation Oil will instantly relieve stiffness in the neck or joints. 25 cents. Bfeotlfegsvra Fin**, Special to ITa Hawk-Eye. La Harpe, 111, March 5.—Two of our boot leg salo.onists James Bridgeman and William Landis, alias Sjck-Bura. were captured last evening and placed in the coaler until to-day, when they plead gui ty and were each fined one hundred dollars and cost". It is rumored that there are more to follow. Iowa’o Taeapsreuee AI lienee. Des Moines March 6 —The annual medfcng of the State Temperance Alliance is being held here It ii presided over by B. F. Wright, of Charles City, to whom belongs the honor of tying up the house by running as an independent candidate in Floyd county. W. N. Gillis is secretary. There is a fair representation from the state at large. President Wright announced in his address that he should at this session resign his position, though not abating his zeal in the cause. The Hon. J. A. Harvey was elected president, and Mrs. McMurray, secretary. The resolutions adopted declare against any repeal of the present prohibitory law or the passage of any bill impairing its efficiency. Fewer Barearet se Dahvqoe Dubuque, March 6.—A Washington says that the committee on commerce has reported favorably Hen-bill to remove the steamboat inspector’s office for the northern district from Galena to Dubuque. •J JLSUBUq w commers to der son’s Dodge, March 6—A number of county fermata were is the city Forking up a rase agatest P. Keys A Co., the nursery fire bow under indictment here for swindling. It is said the same gams was worked la Calhoun county with rn Tov ria .a, Whether on pleasure bent or business, should take on every trip a bottle of Syrup of Figs. as it acts most pleasantly «nd effectually on the kidneys, liver and bowels, preventing fevers, headaches and other forms of sickness. For sale in 50c and 91 bottles by all leading druggists SHORT AND IO THS POINT. you should happen to want y —Te -Al if ears pierced just pinch the baby Siftings. If the world could only lose the who are always losing themselves.-chiton Glebe. "The saloon” he solemnly drawled, "is the house that Jaggs built.”—Buffer lo Courier. The pig who gets into clover thinks the sward mightier than the pen.—Chicago Sun. Honesty is doubtless the best poller, but it seems to have expired long ago. Lawrence American. Church lotteries may be wrong, bal the chorister gets his money by as chants.—Hotel Gszette. A girl appreciates a kiss when she gain old enough to know she ought not to,— Rome Sentinel Tears are more eloquent then words-that’s why a woman keeps hare ob —Philadelphia Inquirer. Most of us worry ©far cur trials, the lawyers worry H they haereft Yonkers Statesman. —Popular prices for Brets on sale to-m«row ;

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