Burlington Hawk Eye, April 4, 1890

Burlington Hawk Eye

April 04, 1890

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Issue date: Friday, April 4, 1890

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Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - April 4, 1890, Burlington, Iowa THE BURLINGTON HAWKEYE. Established: Juki, 18*9.]BURLINGTON, IOWA, FRIDAY MORNING, APRIL 4, 1890. [Price: IS Cents per Week. THE HOOSE PASSES THE SIU ADM1TTH8 HEB TO STATEHOOD. A Long-Winded Wrangle—The Democrat* Refrain from Toting and Will Make Thin a Te*t Qaoram-Couit-ing Case—The Senate. Washington, April 3 —In the home a petition from the New England Shoe and Leather association against the imposi tion of a duty upon hides and skins was ordered printed in the Record. The reading of the petition was received with applause from the democratic side. The senate bill passed to enable the secretary of tho treasury to gather full and authentic information as to the present condition and preservation of the fur seal interests of the government in the region of Alaska as compared with its condition in 1870. Also, full information as to the pending extinction of the sea otter industry. On motion of Hitt, of Illinois, from tho committee on foreign affairs, the senate concurrent resolution was agreed to requesting the president to invite from time to time, as fit occasion may arise, negotiations with any government with which the United States may have diplomatic relations to the end that any differences or disputes arising between governments whicn cannot be adjusted by diplomatic agency may be referred to arbitration. On Hitt’s motion a resolution was adopted calling on the president for copies of correspondence between the United states and Mexico relating to the seizure a* Tampico of the schooner Rebecca in 1884 Tfte bill was passed amending the article of war so as to provide that when punishment on conviction of a military offense is left with the court martial the punishment in time of peace shall not be in exceis of the limit prescribed by the president. Also, senate bill amending the articles of war so as to provide that no person shall be tried for punishment by court martial for the desertion in time of peace, committed more than two years before arraignment, unless the person shall in the meantime have absented himself from the United State Too house then resumed consideration of the Idaho admission bill. Mr. Perkins, of Kansas, concluded his aperch in advocacy of the measure. He criticised the position taken by the gentleman from Illinois (Springer) upon this question and contrasted it with the position taken by that gentleman at the time of the passage of tho E Imunds law when ho voted against the motion to strike out tho clause disfranchising the polygamists. Mr. Mansur, of Missouri, inquired why the gentleman had not voted to disfranchise the Mormons of Wyoming. Mr. Perkins replied that the question had not been presented to the committee. As far as be knew there were no polygamists in Wyoming, but if there were they could bo disfranchised uuder the K imunds act. Mr. Stewart, of Vermont, spoke in support of the bill and denounced the practices and teachings of the Mormon church. The constitution of Idaho was in tho line of the Edmunds bill and was for the same purpose, namely the extirpation of a great public evil. Mr. Joseph, of New Mexico, presented the claims of his territory for admission into the sisterhood of the states Messrs. Buckalew, of Pennsylvania, and Oates, of Alabama, thought the Idaho constitution invalid. Mr. Springer, of Illinois, said that the majority of the committee on territories had seen fit to frame the Idaho bill in such a way as to secure partisan legislation instead of proper legislation to bring the state into the union. The minority would offer an amendment providing that a new convention be held and that the constitution be submitted to a vDte of the people of the territory as had been done in the case of Dakota, Montana and Washington. The amendment required tho Edmunds-Tucker test oath to be taken by every person voting upon the constitution. The gentlemen on the other side said the provision of the Idaho constitution disfranchising the Mormons was in lino with the Edmunds-Tucker law. There was a vast difference Under that law not ten per cent of the Mormons cf Utah were disfranchised. Under the Idaho constitution not a member of the Mormon church would be allowed to vote. He charged the republicans with the purpose of admitting territories under such provisions as would ensure an increase cf their representation in the senate. The minority of the committee represented the people of the United States. It represented five million, five hundred thousand democrats who voted for Cleveland. It represented a majority of the people, because Cleveland received the popular majority, and it seemed from the returns from various municipal elections, the democratic party was not losing ground. When November, 1892 came along the democratic party would elect a president who would represent the majority of the people, instead of a man who represented the trusts and monopo lies. Mr. Lodge supported the bill. Mr. Henderson, of Iowa, said the attitude of the democratic party was a fa miliar sight to the country The demo cratic party was in its old breeches, pull log back, back, when the civilized world cried, "Forward and onward." The democratic party was a polygamist. It /had a batch of wives: slavery was one? slave territory another, treason another [derisive laughter on the democratic side]. Mr. Henderson—You recognize them; iou know their names; and now you ave polygamy for one of your wives; corrupt ballot boxes was one of your wives, and you have been true to every one of them. [Laughter]. I like your loyalty to them; but do not sneak behind the constitutional shields to oover up your purpose. The people know what you are. Stick to your women/.boys ; we will help Idaho stick to the principles she has advance [Laugh ter and applause.] After farther debate a vote was taken on the amendment of the minority pro viding for a new constitutional conven tion resulting yeas 111, nays 125 The next amendment providing for a vote upon the present constitution was rejected, 104 to 121. The vote recuring on the passtge of the bill the democrats refrained from voting, and their names were noted down as present and refusing to vote. The democrats say they intend to make this a test case and have the courts pats upon the constitutionality of the rules allowing the speaker to count as a quorum. It had been intended to make one of the contested election cases a teat cue, bat u this could be done only by snit for salary brought in the court claims this course was abandoned the present action decided upon. bill was passed: Yeas, 129; nays I (Mr Buckalew), the speaker counting a quorum. Adjourned. of being Good Friday, th* adjournment of the senate to-day shall be till Saturday. Blair, at his own request, was excused from further service on the committee on public lands and Pettigrew was appointed in his place. Mr. Blair introduced a bill to regulate the per diem of laborers employed by the government (fixing the lowest wages at 32 per day) and had it referred to the committee on education and labor. The vice president announced that he expected to be absent from Washington several days until next week. Mr. Cullom offered a resolution, which was agreed to, declaring Ingalls elected president pro tem Ingalls then entered upon the duties of presiding officer. The Montana election case was taken up as unfinished.business, and Gray resumed his argument in support of the claim of the two democratic claimants. The burden of Gray’s argument was against the throwing out of the 174 votes cast in precinct thirty-four of Silver Bow county. To vote for the resolution of the majority would be, he said, to violate all the most sacred traditions of American history and American liberty. He protested against putting the odious mark of the bar sinister on the state of Montana thus early in her career. The matter then went over until to-morrow. The senate bill appropriating 975,000 for a public building at Aurora, Illinois, was passed. The house bill to amend the census law by providing for the enumeration of the Chinese population was read with the senate amendments. Mr. Hall spoke of the demand from the Pacific coast and said the senate committee’s amendments were all in the direction of making the bill leas severe. He feared the committee had gone too far in that direction. Mr. Eustis objected to the bill as providing penal statutes with reference to people residing here by reason of treaty rights. It gave a just cause for complaint to the foreign government If the Chinese exclusion question is to be reopened it should be in the proper way. The matter went over until Monday and after an executive session the senate adjourned CL A BK ZON* Aft OPINION. lh* Postmaster Gamer a1’* Views oat th# Liquor Question la Iowa. Washington, April 3.—In an interview to day regarding the anti-prohibition movement in Iowa, First Assistant Postmaster General Clarkson said it is impossible for any one outside of Iowa.to understand the feeling there unless they know nil the facts. The prohibition law has had seven years’ trial and while it has proved an admirable law for the agricultural counties and smaller towns, it has failed to find sufficient public opinion to enforce it in the larger cities end in the counties on the Mississippi river, which are largely settled by people of European birth. It is an open fact it cannot be forced in such localities without a state constabulary which the temper of the Iowa people would never permit. The republican party have never been united in support of the measure. As many as fifty or sixty thousand republicans opposed it but have gone along with the party willing to see the experiment. Now that it has been tried seven years and failed in part, they insist the law should be amended to give prohibition to the eighty per cent of Iowa where public opinion favors and enforces it, but that some other method of regulating and repressing the traffic be given to the twenty per cent of the state where experience shows it never can be enforced. The demand of yesterday’s convention for a silent platform will not be successful; it is not the temper of the Iowa people to be silent on any question. The present legislature should, in my judgment, modify the law as demanded by the experience of actual trial. The suggestion for another vote on the question of a constitutional amendment does not meet the question. Seven years of experience should be followed by action. Besides, I do not believe it right to vote anything of an experimental character into the constitution. The anti prohibition republicans consented to the trial of prohibition for seven years. The prohibitionists should now be willing to see the communities who have shown themselves anti prohibition, try some other method. All good people wish to reach such legislation as will be nearest right and the most repressive of the liquor traffic; and, if possible, the destruction of it. But common sense must regulate in this as in all other affairs the affairs of men. Iowa is face to face with this question now and will meet it with con scienciousne8s and wisdom. CHARGESJ/BMRY. A NO EICITEMEHT CHEATED QI THE STATE LE8ISL1TDBE. House Members Claim to Have Been Approached With Money for.Totes on the Text-Book Question— An Investigation Ordered. THS PACIFIC RAILROADS. Statens* Hts Bsf ors tbs Hoist Co mast i-tso on th# Proposed Funding Bill W ABBINGTON, April 3.—'The house com mittee on Pacific railroads heard further statements to day by Storey, attorney for the Union Pacific railroad company Story submitted a copy of the pending bill to fund the government indebtedness of the Pacific railroad companies, containing amendments suggested by presi dent Adams to meet the case of the Union Pacific Company. The changes of consequence proposed are the abolition of the government guarantee of bonds to be issued and readjustments of the amount of payments somewhat upon the plan proposed in the case of the Cen tral Pacific company as to fund one-half of the interest for the first ten years and thereby reduce the amount of Aret pay-    , , b , TOte of 37 to 40 menu with a corresponding iucreaee of J u, wJn.„ ..in „„ „,w The committee will Tbs Hawk-Eye Bursae, Capitol Building, Ds8 Mourns, la., April 3 The house was greatly stirred up by bribery charges made at the close of the afternoon session. When an adjournment was moved Smith, of Mitchell, introduced a resolution asking the appoint ment of a committee of four to investi gate the charges and report not later than Monday. He said two members had told him they had been offered money for their votes, and on that ground he offered the resolution. Mr. Dobson said that an investigation would cost more than it was worth, but he would vote for it if the majority thought it would do any good. The resolution went through by an overwhelming majority. Some of the members voted against it, but when they saw the turn affairs were taking they made haste to change their votes. The scene in the house during the taking of the vote was very animated. The members left their seats and gathered in groups to try to find out who were the men who had been approached, but none seemed willing to make admissions. After adjournment one member said he knew of one case where a state uniformity man had been offered 9150 for his vote; and another had been approached, though not so definitely. Another member said that he knew one man who claimed to have been offered a share in the Iowa School Book company in case state uniformity succeeded. He was prepared to give the names if the committee should desire them. From this it is evident that attempts have been made on both sides to unduly influence legislation on the subject of text books, and either some members desire to work up a great reputation for honesty or else the school book lobby has been very active among them and the two sides are making good bids for votes. It has been noticeable that well known member lobbyists have been more active and watchful here lately since the question of school books came up than before in the session. The investigation will attract considerable at-tentidn to the methods pursued this year and the whole matter will be well brought to light. It is more than likely that Dobson and Smith, of Mitchell, will be two members of the committee, as they seem to have some knowledge that will come in very handy. UNIFORMIXY BILL DEFEATED. A BMJ Sealion of the Hone-The Benote. Bpeoial to Tbs Hawk-Eye. Dis Moines, April 3.-—The house this morning began work early, though a great share of the members had been out late the night before in attendance upon the anti-prohibition republican cor ven-tion. There was plenty of work to do, for the calendar is still full of bills and plenty more are to be brought over from the senate- The Johnson county legalizing acts had to be recalled and amend od first and this took a short time. The bill passed yesterday in regard to the number of members of boards of super visors in counties where there are cities of 25,000 inhabitants or over was recon sidered and amended so as to apply only to Dubuque and thus passed again School books were the regular order for 9:30, but that order did not come up till shortly after that time. By unanimous consent Mr. Hendershott’s mining MU was made a special order for Sawraay at IO a. rn. Mr. Briggs called up the bill amending the law in relation to caring for pupils of the institution for the deaf and dumb, fixing matters so that the authorities may collect money for transportation of the pupils to and from the institution as well as pay for their clothing if the parents are able to pay the same. The bill had very little opposition and passed. Mr. Holbrook rose to a question of privilege in regard to a statement made by Dobson yesterday that there had been a lobby present all winter working for state uniformity, and had offered the members supporting that policy a finger in the pie if successful. He moved that a committee be appointed to investigate the matter of bribery and report to the house. Dob son said he had the statement from a member of the body that such was the condition of things and also on the floor yesterday one member had stated plainly he had been offered money to influence his vote. Mr. Walden said the members had been freely hurling epithets at each other in this discussion and in such free talk they had probably used stronger lan guage than they otherwise would, so he moved to table the matter. The motion He analyzsd the uniformity bill and brought out clearly the advantages to be gained by that system as opposed to district purchase. The other speakers were Russell and Holbrook, the former favoring the majority and the latter the min* ority bill. At the conclusion of Holbrook’s speech a vote was taken, the question being whether the minority bill favoring state uniformity should be substituted for the majority bill favoring district purchase. The vote was close, and the interest with which it was watched was intense All through it was tied several times, but it finally came out with a majority of six against state uniformity and a clear majority of four of the whole house in favor of the majority bill. This means that district purchase and perhaps free text books will be the measure adopted. It may be of interest to know how the members stood rn the question, and for this reason the roll call is appended as follows: Yeas-Addle, Arnold, Austin, Ball, Beem, Briggs, Brown, Byers, Cantry, Chase, Cutting, Davie, Dayton. Estes, Falkner, Graeser, Hamilton, Hart. Head, Hendershot, Hobbs, Hol-nrok. Holiday, Jewett, Johnston of Dubuqe, Lo.Le Law. Lewis, Mack, McDermid. McGav-ren, Morison, Morrow, Monk, Roe, Roundy, Smith of Boone, Smith of Mitchell, 8mlth of Wapello, lade. Walker, Ware, Wilson, Wyman—46 Nays—Blythe, Chamberlin, Clarke, Coyle, Dent, Dobson. Dolph, Boules, Ruers, Ellis, Ewart. Field, Gardiner, Gardner, Gates, Gilbert, Mitchell. Giattiy, Hipwell, Horton, Hostlers, Hotchkiss, Jewell of Mahaska, Jewell of Winneshiek. Johnston of Bremer, Knoll, Kyte, Letovsky, Luke, Marti, McCarthy, McFarland, Mercer, Mitchell. Nemmers, Oakman, Paschal. Powers, KichmaD, Russell, Chipley. Smith of Des Moines, Smith of Mitchell, Smith of Sac, Soesbe. Steele, Stewart, Thornburg, Townsend, Van Gilder, Walden, Woods, Yergey. Young—62. Absent or not voting—Lund and Hamlet-^. This is a very decided victory for the opponents cf state uniformity. The contest all along has been very close and now it is pretty well decided. It is understood the senate is much of the same opinion as the house. The whole afternoon was taken up With amending the text-book bill reported by the majority of the committee. The friends of the state uniformity bill defeated this morning are trying to make other measures to embody some of their ideas. THE SENATE. The senate this morning postponed a further consideration of the state board of control bill and took tip the matter of the state tax levy. According to the amounts of appropriations recommended by the committees it was evident that the levy would have to be two and one-half mills. There were some of the senators who were very much opposed to anything like that basis and they labored strenuously for a two mill levy. They contended that the extra half mill had been put on to build the state capitol and pay the state debt, and now that the purpose was accomplished it was unnecessary to keep up the tax. The state institutions could get along well enough on reduced appropriations and there was no use of burdening the people with any more increased taxation. In defense of the extra mill it was said that the increased population of the state and the necessary enlargement and progress of her institutions made it necessary to keep up the taxes to pay for running them. Moreover, it was said that during the time in which the cap! tol was being built and the stat1! debt disposed of, the state institutions did not get their proper support and therefore should get their full share of it now. The resolution as proposed provided for two and one-half mills for both years, and a substitute was proposed to make it two mills for both years. Then an amendment was proposed to make it two and one half mills for one year and two mills for the other. This was rejected by a vote of thirteen to twenty-seven. Taylor’e substitute asking for two mills was rejected by a vote of 17 to thirty, and the original resolution was adopted by the following vote: Yeas—Bailey, Barrett, Bay less, Frower, Caldwell, Cleveland, Funk, Gateh. Gobble, Burchett, Kelly, Lawrence. Mattoon, McCoy, McVey, Meservey, Mosnat, Parrott, Perkins, Rich, Schmidt. 8eeds, Shields, Smith, of Linn, Smith, of Wright. Wolfe, Wbolson.—27. Nays—Ballingall, Barnett, Bills, Bolter, Clyde, Davidson, Dodge, Duncan, Engle, Finn, Groneweg, Harsh, Kegler. Kent, Mack, Mills, Price Reinlger, Stewart, Taylor, Vale —21. Absent or not voting— Cossatt and Weidman. /ii is very likely that the house will make quite a struggle against this as it has already decided for two mills and will work for it as hard as at last session, but the money is needed to carry on the affairs of state properly and it is altogether certain the senate will stand by its action. AN UN WILLING BRIDE. was imminent. Instantly realizing the situation she seized the lamp, carried it to a window and threw it out. Immediately after the lamp left her hands, the explosion occurred. Her presence of mind and prompt action doubtless prevented a serious conflagration. TRADED CATTLE FOB VIRTU*. A LaaAlag Ckirik Mimbir, a Cob Agla* Girl aa* aa AMoaaidailag TMM Party. Ft. Dodge, April 3.—Yell township comes to the front with a sensation of vast proportions. A man named Curtis is a class leader in a church there, and one of his pupils was a young lady named McGuire. Curtis and Mitt McGuire got on very intimate terms, and their intimacy soon resulted in Miss McGuire’s disgrace. She went to Curtis and demanded satisfaction of him, but Curtis was unfortunate in being married, and had to look to some one else to take the girl, and so he traded some live stock to a man named Baker, who took out a license in consideration thereof, and married the girl, she consenting to this. A CALAMITY CRANK rn Terrt- 81 OMX Cliv People Warm*41 of hie Disaster Impisdlii Sioux City. April 3 —A man giving the name of W B. Speers, and who says his home is in Falls City, Neb., was arrested here yesterday. He is the craziest man that has been seen in a long time, and declares that he has been sent to warn the people, especially those of Nebraska, that a great calamity is coming, and that everyone will be swept from the earth._ VINTON NOTES. A BEER SPILLING BAI WOES TEMPERATE CHUSADEBS OH THE BADASS II lissom gineer, fireman and a brakeman were in tile wreck, but not fatally injured. The Atlantic express was right behind the freight but was flagged Si ttme, thereby preventing a horrible accident. general foreign new®. Sir Tramels They Capture a Wagon Load of the Foaming B average Sear Farmington and Empty It on the Greand— Other Matters. Risolntloms of Respect—A Marries* A anoia calmant. Social to Ths Hawk-Sti. Vinton. lo , April, 2.—At the opening of the district court this morning resolutions of condolence were passed by the Benton county bar in memory of George C. Scrimgeour. decentd. Speeches were made by Judge L G. Kinnee and Attorneys Nichols, Gilchrist. Vail, Miller, Sells, Burnham and Christie. The court, for the first time in the history of the county, adjourned for lack of business. Cards announcing the marriage of Miss Ida L Bremer, a teacher in the Vinton schools to Rev. D. Countermme, of Ono-dage, New York. _ BlgiMiiia Jailed. Davenport, April 3 —M R. Ferguson and Mrs. A. J. Smith, the Chicago bigamists, who were arrested Monday, were locked up in the house of detention yesterday, in default of $2, COO bail in each case The woman is very ill. She fell in a faint soon after her crime was discovered, and is not able to be taken to jail. A. J. Smith, the deserted husband, avows his purpose to push the prosecution to the last extremity. IOWA IN BRIEF. ultimate payments, proceed to consider the pending bill at the next meeting, and expects to report it to the house within a few weeks. FOR RELIGIOUS POLITICS IZ3 The conference of the organization formed for the purpose of bringing religion into the settlement of political and state affairs, to-day adopted a platform declaring in favor of employing teachings of the Bible in the settlement of public sffairs and the insertion of the name of the Supreme Bring in the constitution. The platform also approves of the Blair Sunday Beet bill, and all measures against gambling, pool selling and the liquor traffic. The committee reported that a call had been made upon the president, who received them kindly. The president, they reported, said for good reasons he did not wish to be compelled to make response to their address setting forth the objects of the association, and added that its objects were sd compli cated he would require time for their consideration. THE TARIFF ON TOBACCO. The cigar manufacturers who made argument yesterday in opposition to the tobacco schedules of the new tariff bill, to-day flied with the committee a sub stitute schedule which will be acceptable to them. It is intended to correct the provision of the bill which subjects to duty as wrappers at 92.75 pm pound* the entire contents of any bale of leaf tobacco containing any leaf suitable for wrappers. WASHINGTON GOSSIP A number of well known ladies, in eluding the wives of Senators Jones. McMillan, Payne and Hasnt, Mrs. Whitelaw Reid, Mrs. Florence Bayard and Mn. Frank Hatton, mot Yesterday at the Mr. Wyman said no good would re suit from the resolution, as it was at present and he wanted it to be amended so that it woald fix a definite time for the report of the committee. Mr. McFarland desired the resolution to be amended to investigate the matter on both sides. Holbrook said he was willing, for he thought there was more occasion for the investigation on the side against state uniformity. Wyman moved that the committee report not later than Monday, April 7th, and it was adopted. Holbrook moved to amend by empower ing the committee to investigate any phase of the school book question, with special reference to attempted bribery. Holbrook began the wark of revising the resolution and getting it into proper form, and then a few bills were intro duced by unanimous consent They were: By Roe: To prohibit location of cemeteries within corporate limits. By Hipwell—To appropriate 94,000 to reimburse John L. Brown, ex-auditor of state. The special order was continued for a short time and Holbrook’s amendment was read. Hotchkiss was opposed to the whole matter becense it was unnecessary Hasty changes had been made on both sides end the house had no time to fool with the melter. He therefore moved to indefinitely postpone the melter. Mr. Luke was of the opinion this the best method to dispose of the matter as the house had enough to do without that. The motion to indefinitely postpone was carried. Holbrook then called for the special Sensational Story of rn Young Girl’* Marring! to a Gorman Nobleman Cedar Falls, lo., April 3 —Pretty Gertrude Gallagher, of this place, and Count Gustav Foersterling, of Sioux City, were married at the home of the former March 27. A sensational story lies behind the commonplace matrimo nial event. Foersterling who came to this country four years ago, is the son of a German nobleman. He was a lieutenant in the German army, and bore the title of count. He has made money in Sioux City real estate and is quite wealthy. Miss Gallagher visited her married sister in Sioux City last fall, where she met the count. He fell in love with her and followed her home His visits were frequent, and while he made small head way with the young lady, he captivated her parents. They forbid the house, it is said, to Samuel Carpenter, who had been courting Gertrude for years. She remained true to him and refused to accept the German as her husband. Several times the young people attempted to elope Once, it is said, she was caught by her father just as she was leaving the house at night to join her lover. A guard was set for a month over her, and, finally despairing of a union with Carpenter, she agreed to marry Foersterling, assuring Carpenter she would remain true to him and some day be his wife. After the marriage, at which only the family was present, the couple went directly to the depot and took a train for Sioux City.__ CONCLUDES HE IS FORTUNATE. So Ar- A Ft. Dada* Maa Dealt** Not rant HI* Eloping Wlfn. Fort Dodge, lo., April 3.—"Don’t arrest runaways; have decided to let them go to the devil.” The above message was sent over the wires by James Graham, of this city, to the sheriff at Sioux City. A few days ago Graham’s young and pretty wife disappeared from her home in this city. About the same time Henry De Long also turned up missing, and the bereaved husband was not long in reaching the conclusion that they had gone together. Graham’s ire J*8 roused, and he put the authorities on the track of the fleeing couple. They were traced to Sioux City, and were about to be arrested, when Graham decided that his wife was not worth reclaiming, sad notified the Sioux City sheriff that he would not prosecute. BISHOP BOWMAN BOUNCED. A Packing House Project.—A project is on foot to open the packing house at Iowa City. A Dwelling Burned —Henry Jones’ dwelling house at Oskaloosa was burned Tuesday morning. Loss, 91,500. Arrested for Yelling —A Cedar Rapids newsboy was arrested and fined 95 for yelling his wares on the streets of that city last Tuesday. Injured by Barbed Wire.—A fine mare belonging to J. Ricker, of Iowa City, was fatally injured by running into a barbed wire fence. A Newspapers Fall —The Creston Daily Advertiser, heretofore indepen dent, announces this evening that here after it will be a straight democratic sheet. The Blackberry Crop.—An examine tion of blackberry vines in various localities in Iowa indicate they have not been hurt by the frost and there is a good outlook for a large crop. Fainted Into the Window.—While Fred Stewert was standing near a win dow at his home in Cedar Rapids a few days ago, he fainted and falling into the window broke out three panes of glass, inflicting and ugly gash in his cheek. Lost a Leg.—While out hunting Tues day, Albert Cooley, one of the popular young men of Truro, was shot in the leg by an accidental discharge of his broth or’a gun. He received the shot near the knee, which nearly severed the limb from his body, necessitating amputation. A Farmer’s Bonfire.—A farmer re siding near Fontonelle, in trying to burn acme cockleburs on his farm near town, burned two stacks of tame hay for him self, also burned over his entire meadow, and ’twas a pretty close call for his neighbor’s house and stables, burning a straw stack only a few rods from his stables and approaching to within about a rod of the house. It also jumped a 40 foot road, but did no further damage. TheFt. Madison Pen.—Just twelve years ago, when Warden McMillan first took charge of the penitentiary at Ft. Madison he receipted for 408 prisoners. Six years after in surrendering the office to Colonel Crosley he turned over to the latter 406 prisoners, and yesterday the colonel delivered over 405. Of the 408 prisoners of six years ago, but 36 are now to be found. During Mr. McMillan’s term he turned out 1,226 and re ceived 1,224. During the past six years Colonel Crosley has turned out 1,178 and received the same number. SPORTING. TSI Waiklitt*! Bm—rn. Washington, April 2.—At the Ben-nings course to-day the weather was fine and track good First Race—All ages, six furlongs; Beck won, Onward second, Fairalb third; time. 1:17. Second Race—Handicap, three-year olds end upwards, mile; Cornelia won, Frandward second, Pelman third; time 1:47. Third Race—Three-year-olds • and upwards, six furlongs; Shotover won; Nina A. second. Faustina third; time 1:17*. Fourth Race—Three-year-olds and upwards. one and one-sixteenth miles; Village Maid won, Bess second, Gypsy King third; time, 1:53*. Fifth Race—Three-year-olds and up wards, mile and one furlong, five bur dies ; dead heat by Jim Murphy and Bas sanio in 2:07. In the run off Bassanio won; time, 2:11. Farmington, Mo., April 3—The women’s crusade, which swept like a prairie fire in autumn over the entire western part of Missouri a few weeks ago, has broken out again with renewed vigor. Yesterday morning a determined band of women from all classes of society started on a lid uor-wrecking expedition with very successful results. The women had heard that a wagon load of beer was en route to town and carefully laid their plans. About nine o’clock Mrs. Williams and Mrs. Foster, two leading matrons, marshaled a force of mors than two score determined women aimed with axes, hatchets and weapons suitable for smashing in heads—either of beer barrels or of individuals who did not agree with them. In the ranks were staid matrons, young mothers, such well known society belles ac Julie Sander, Frankie Slossonand Edna Summers, who willingly followed their mothers’ lead ae young crusaders. As the women fell into line their faceB flushed with indignation, and unmindful of the astonished looks of the male bystanders, whose remarks were anything but complimen tary, they marched along four abreast, kerping step with the precision of soldiers and singing temperance hymns. Taming down the road to Delassus they waylaid a wagonload of beer about half a mile from this place. August Thompson, the driver of the wagon, was told to dismount. He hesitated and at tempted to whip up his horses, but the women were too quick for him. and a dozen held his horses’ heads and pulled back on the wagon wheels while Mrs. Foster asked him if he would come down peacefully or if they should come up after him. He came down. Then at the request of Julie Bander the terror stricken driver assisted in unloading six barrels, fourteen half barrels and sixteen eighth barrels of rich export beer, which was originally intended for the palates of the male citizens of Farmington. Then the axes and hatchets began to play on the heads of the beer barrels The women pounded the bungs out of all the casks and let the beer run by the wayside. It was a warm morning, and as the bungs were driven in the beer spurted out of the barrels in torrents, drenching the thoroughly aroused women, but not dampening their ardor. When satisfied that all the beer was spilled the women took possession of Thompson’s wagon and piled in with their weapons and started to drive for Delassus. where a carload of beer belonging to the Klausman Brewery company was side tracked. When last heard from they proposed to spill that carload of beer. Nothing has been learned yet as to the results, but the male relatives of the women are offering big money that the beer has been turned out on the ground The saloon men are highly ex cited and threaten to prosecute all the crusaders for malicious mischief and wanton destruction of valuable property. The crusaders are running the town and the man is not to be found who cares to personally interfere with them. ta Winton Indignant at Emli un* ba London. April 3.—The Pall Mall Gazette to-day publishes an interview with Sir Francis de Wintor who was connected with the Emin Pasha relief committee Sir Francis is bitterly indignant with Emin Pasha for entering the German service, and says he regards him ai a man who is absolutely devoid of gratitude and generosity. herbert bismarck married. Berlin, April 3.—Count Herbert Bis march is said to be married to the Princess de Consolates, with whom his relations caused such a scandal in Berlin nine years ago and brought about he* divorce. BISMARCK’S BIRTHDAY PRESENTS. Berlin, April 3 —The list of Bis march’s birthday sifts is amusing. They include two mastiffs, forty-three drink ing cups. ever a hundred long pipes, three hunting guns, much tobacco, doz ens of canes, innumerable packages of preaervas. cakes and candies, sent by farmers’ wives, barrels of eggs and ba con, d cushions, rugs and an enormous salmon from Wales. BIS MARCK 8 REFUSAL OK A DUKEDOM Berlin, April 3 —The Vcssische Zei-tung says that at the farewell interview between Prince Bismarck and the emperor the former positively declined to accept the proffered dukedom of Lauen-burg, declaring that it was his desire to live in history merely by the family name which he had made historical The emperor insisting upon the ex-chan cellor's acceptance of the title, the latter said his decision was irrevocable and the emperor declared his was equally so, whereupon it was agreed that Prince Bismarck should not personally bear the title, though it was his The freedom of the city of Augsburg has been conferree: upon Prince Bismarck. AN EMBEZZLER ARRESTED Berne April 3.—The state treasurer of Canton at Ticono, has been arrested on a charge of embezzling one million francs. THU BULGARIAN RUPTURE DENIED. Sofia, April 3 —The reports of a rupture between Bulgaria and Servia is offi dally declared untrue STANLEY ON EMIN PASHA. London, April3.— Stanley cables: "I accept Emin’s action as proof that he has recovered from his accident. I wish him bon voyage. The gospel of enterprise i spreading.” THE MARQUIS OF NORMANDY DEAD. London, April 3 —The Marquis of Normandy is dead, aged seventy-two years. At different times he held tho governorship of Nova Scotia, Queensland, New Zealand and Victoria. RUSSIAN STUDENTS’ TROUBLES. St. Petersburg, April 3 —The pres eat trouble among the Russian students is not due to politics, but grows chiefly out of the discontent with new aud arbitrary university statutes which have replaced the more liberal regulations m force during the reign of the czar Alex andor I. The excitement among the students continues, and the police have been placed on permanent duty at the university. A DIAMOND G Ii AB BFK. HORSTING LEV THE CIU OF HAWESVILLE, 1BSBHFP1, FLOODED BV A SODDED BISE. Heavy Rains Reported Thronghoot tke South and the River is Rising Rapidly—Other Levees Reported Breaking;—Damages Done* Vicksburg, Miss., April 3.—A telephone message from Mayersville, Mississippi. just received announces the entire town and surrounding country has been overflowed by a sudden rise in 8teel’s bayou. The people are moving out of heir residences and taking refuge in housts of safety. The water is over three feet deep in the highest levels of the town and is rising fast. THE BONYDKK LEVER BROKEN. Bastrop, La., April 3.—The Bonydee levee, twelve miles east of this place, h protects the richest Dart of this whit It is inun parish from overflow, is broke, feared the lower country will be dated in a short time. heavy rainfalls. New Orleans, April 3.—Dispatches received here report within the past two days unusually heavy rains have fallen through nit lower Mississippi and the Temelec, Ouachita and Red river Valle??. generally accompanied by severe winds RAILROADS GREATLY DAMAGED. New Orleans. April 3.—The latest advises from Arkansas City show the river has fa’lan in all about one foot. rho water i? going back into the river the outside cf the levee wherever there h tm opening The whole of Crooked Bayou ridge from Tiller to Tripp©, a distance of eh von miles, is under water and many p aulatious in this fertile section th a’ were .lever overflowed before are m:w completely flooded. The track of the Aikamas Valley railroad between M« Gee and Trippo is Ave feet under water In one place trains can come no further than Tiller and mail passengers 8nd express have to be transferred from Tillar to Arka jK .a City, a distance of mneteeu miie«, bo mea:.e of boats The Quachita division of the valley route which joins the river line at Tripp© is almost completely under    for    a distance of eighteen miles Just this side of the Bayou fUrtholnmew a number of railroad bridges are reported washed away. The H Baton Central, Arkansas and Northern railroad now being built from McGee by way of Dr moth to Monroe, Louisiana, is under w*Ut aud the damage will bo consider Abl J. BHODE ISLAND’S ELECTION. Na Candidate Has a Majority for Dov-«rnor—Th* Legislature Donbtfal. Providence, April 3 —The vote as counted up to 11:30 o’clock gives Ladd 19*217, Davis 20,667, Larry I 676, and Chase 773 votes. Davis lacks 1,091 of the majority necessary for election. The result • f the vote for attorney general has not yet been computed. The legislature is doubtful. The next legislature, as far as chosen, stands: Senate—Republicans 21; democrats ll; to be chosen 4. House—Republicans 24; democrats 25; to be chosen 25. The election of the governor and general state officers will be thrown into the legislature and fifty-five votes are needed to assure a majority. LEBO Ii TROUBLES. TM* Kvaac*u«al Association Confer-■* D*o Moist** Boldos to Allow !• PiwMo.    ___ 2*® Hoang, April 3 —When tke Dee I won. Hie 1P™dl second, Captain King TEO Now Or loan* Bas** Niw Orleans, April S.—Tke weather was warm and partly cloudy and tke track sloppy. First Race—Six furlongs; March Burn won, Lida L second, Skobeloff third; time, I'-201 Second Race—Five furlongs; Bonnie Annie won, Fremont second, Roca Pearl third; time, l.-Ofif. Third Race—Handicap ; mile and aer enty yards, Churchill Clark won, Ormie second, Dyer third; time, 1:58*. Fourth Race — Two-year-old, half itll*, Annie Brown won, Monteroea second. Katrina, third; time, 54. Fifth Race—Five Furlongs, Germania StrlklBR Plumb*!** Threat** to E*tab> Usa Co-Operative SM op*. Chicago, April 3.—The leaders of the striking plumbers assert they are perfecting an arrangement whereby, in case the masters do not concede their demands soon, they will establish a co operative shop with branches all over the city. They assert they can pay the wages demanded and declares ten per cent dividends on the capital invested. QUARRYMEN RETURN TO WORK Joliet, April 3 —The thousand quarrymen who went on a strike yesterday have returned to work, the employers conceding their demands. painters’ strike. Binghampton, N. Y , April 3 —With the exception of about half a dozen all the members of the Local Branch of Painters and Decorators of America struck this morning for an increase of wages from 92 to $2 50 per day aud fifty nine hours to constitute a week’s work. The demands of the journeymen, who number about one hundred and fifty, were unanimously refused by the bosses. The action of the strikers is indorsed by tike national executive board. THE LINCOLN A NNI VERE ABY. Preparation* for Ila Oboorvan** ai iprlscliM, April 15. Springfield, UL, April 3.—Extensive I preparations are being made here for the observance of the twenty-fifth anniver sary of the death of Abraham Lincoln April 15. Greatly reduced rates have bemi secured on all the railroads leading I to Springfield, and the attendance will be large. Addresses are to be delivered by Senator Cullom, General Palmer, and others. _ THRASHED BY AN EDITOR. D**p*rat* Struggle for 815,000 Wort* of Diamond. Chicago, April 3.—Au exciting hand-to-hand encjunter for 915,000 worth of diamonds occurred to day in a room at the Palmer house. A young man registered Sunday under the name of Ralph Allen. Today he sent to a number of jewelry stores asking that some diamonds be sent for inspection saying he was laid up witii a sprained ankle. Salesman Bigler was sent from Hymans & Co. to make inquiries and found Allen apparently alright He still had suspicious, however, and when he returned with the gems had a porter stationed outside the room door. After discussing the proposed purchase several moment Allen grasped a hearvy cane and felled Bigler to the floor. The salesman struggled up and grappled with the ruffian, meanwhile yelling to the porter. The latter, however, had lost his wits and when Allen broke away and ran down the hall allowed him to get past. To persons who attempted to stop Allen he should. "Catch that insane man,” pointing back. Time-keeper Dregg was not fooled, however, and captured Allen. Papers found on his person indicate he came from Washington and that possibly his right name is George A. Pierce. He refuses to disclose his identity, saying this is the first time he was ever in trouble and charging it to liquor. He does not want his folks to know it. Salesman Bigler has a severe scalp wound, but is not seriously hurt. _ BAI LUU AD MATI EKH. Will B**l*l Effort to Coati*a* th* Voting Trait. New York, April 3.—A meeting of security holders of the Omaha and St. Louis railroad was held to-day for the purposo of resisting the efforts to continue the voting trust which expires Juue I. A committee was appointed to call a final meeting of security holders Thursday next. CALVIN s. BRICE’8 PURCHASE. Fort Wayne, Ind., April 3.—Senator Calvin S. Brice, president of the Lake Erie and Western railway, it is announced has purchased the Fort Wayne, Cincinnati and Louisville railway, on his personal account and not for the Lake Erie and Western. A dispatch from Greenville, Missis- Sippi, says the lack water has risen but very HU! • here, but the river of water which is flowing through the eastern break is playing havoc in Bogne county. The w .ter ha*’ crossed over the ridge between Deer Creek and tho Bogne and is fast filling up that country and plantations on both sides of Doer Creek which have herut fore been above high water are now inundated. RAINS IN THE SOUTHWEST. Kansan City, April 3.—Dispatches from the southwest state the rainfall for thu pa;- two days was general, extending from western Missouri beyond the Colo-ado line ard from the northern boundary of Kansas to Gainesville, Texas. It has been hailed with delight by the farmers. __________ A U LOUl«VILLE. Til* Belief Kuna limpidly Growing— Til* Worn of Bo«on*YrmctlOB. Louim illk. April 3—The contributions to the relief fund now amount to nearly 2150,000. There are no cases of immediate want yet, no one is allowed to suffer. General repairs will be begun soon Many bogus claims of alleged victims have been exploded. A Maniac’* ▲ Foil ti clan SMSI 8atl«ta«tloa Got* It. Quincy, HL, April 3.—Ex Alderman Jerry Shea, a well-known democratic politician, assaulted A. E. Hest, city ed itor of the Quincy Whig, yesterday in ths rotunda of the Tremont house. The altercation grew out cf the publication of some alleged practices of the ex alderman at the polls during Tuesday’s election. Hen came oat of the affair little the worst for wear. MUM1 No* va i Liver PUU* Bloat!** Other Pro amenia ga WASKINgton, April 8.—On motion A dinner was given at the White House last night by President end Mn. Harrison in honor of Whitelaw Brid, the United 8tatee minister to Frauen. The senate confirmed tim nomination of E W. Bakin as receiver of public moneys at Pierre, South Dakota. order on textbook qutfoa. ' J    JZfaE'u    ''***'    __ Mr. Clark, of Woodbury coom*, took]^ who wu    ^    _ "— ‘    Sr.    Augustine,    Fie.,    April S.—Jake Gaudaur won tile three-mile and the EP ii* noes hare. Ham waaaecondsad Teneyck third in the Ant event and Hosmer seoosd in the mile race. The water was rough._ ftamd. It wa ordered that, to-morrow I regia’soap rim moat pfeMae I fcuttf linnet burdens af the present high prices of text-booka. Walden spoke favorably to the major tty bin. He said the school system of Iowa had developed alate diveaitf rather than state Butt spoke in fever of Isilkn i*wm Haralao* 2.—One evening re-, wntiy, Jessie Havennale, a well-known lady, WM making her toflattnher room, end on glancing at I >    lamp.    noticed that the] if yon want to be healthy. How can yon H your teeth refuse to do their work? Get them put im order by skinful dm ta*, and nae SOZODONT to keep then right SOZODONT is the bast prepera- Am important discovery. They seton! tke Ever, stomach and Dowels through tke nerves. A new principle. They speedily cora biliousness, bad taste, tor pid liver, piles and constipation. Bplen did for men, woman sad child ttt, mildest, sorest, 90 doeas for 95 cents. SamplM freest J. H. Witte’s drag store. ▲ VroSfKt Tnt* Wye GARETSON, N. Y.t April 3.—A landslide occurred this morning in a cat •oath of this village ami before a flagman coaid interrupt it, a freight tram dabbed into the mass of earth sad rocks. Over a dozen freight can and the and fender were wrecked, th twine over thirty feat high. The rn- Closer Trad* Halation* Favored. Toronto, April 3.—In the Ontario I legislature last night, Graham, the mem ber for Bast L&mpton, moved that in tie I opinion of the house it was desirable that closer trade exist between the United I States of America and the Dominion of Canada, and the house, therefore, petitions the legislature of the Dominion of j Canada to take such steps as they deem expedient to bring about unrestricted I reciprocity between the two countries. I As the attendance was small the debate on the subject was adjourned. A Mar der aa* a **aait. Marshalltown. lo., April 3.—Charles McGowan and James McDaniels, engineer and fireman on the Central, got , into an altercation last evening and the [former assaulted the latter with a dab, cutting a very bad gas in the head. I McDaniels is seriously, but not fatally [hurt. McGowan was held to the grant I jury for assault with intent to commit I murder. _ Killed a Deputy Sheriff Chattanooga, Tenir, April, 3.—Rich ard Cattern while resisting arrest last night shot and killed Deputy Sheriff I Gibson and seriously wounded Deputy Sheriff Hosett While endeavoring to [escape Cattern was shot through the I bowels and may die_ A Marina* Battlement. Ottawa, Oat, April 3.—Private ad vices from Calgary indicate that 2,500 Mormons are expected from Utah this i the Mormon colony at j spring to join the Mormon colony j Lee’s Creek in the Northwest territory. E Biter morning and its associations are beautifully presented in the HI aminated Easter Bomber of the New York Ledger, which contains a new story by Mrs. Amalia B. Barr, entitled, "The House-[hold of McNeiL” JUMPED INTO THS FLAMES. at xu Tart I bl* Death Harbor. Egg Harbor, N. J., April 8.—George Lang, a white roan, while temporarily terrified his family, consisting of wife hr.d three children, by wishing em to remain quiet while he set fire to the buise. He then fired the bed con-tsiuirg a sleeping five year-old daughter. he house was soon in lUmes and the neighbors with difficulty rescued the little ones, one of the rescuers being seriously burned. The maniac secured a shot gun and threatened death to all who attempted to approach him. He was next seen to jump into the flames and after a few groans ail was quiet. HORACK GREELY’8 HOU8B BURNED. Chajtaqua N. Y , April 3 —The old Greely homestead, built by Horace Greely in 1851, was destroyed by fire this morning. Since Mr Greely’s death the Ivouse has been owned by Mis Gabrielle Greeley, his only surviving child. Miss Greely was in Pleasantville attending church at the time. The fire made rapid progress and the servants were compelled to leave the house without saving much property. It is believed (110,000 will cover the loss. CARRIAGE FACTORY JU HUED. New York, April 3—Fire broke out at 1:30 a rn. in James 8 Bryant’s wagon and carriage factory, 713 East One Hun-ir^d and Forth-fourth street and totally is troy ed the building and its contents. The loss it estimated at 940,000; insurance 99,000. The flames spread to an adj:.icing livery stable where six horses ere burned to death. A LARGE OAT MEAL MILL BURNED. Ottumwa, la., April 3.—^The Ottumwa i meal mill burned last night. Loss, 935 OOO Insured for 828,500. The Western Machine works lose 91,200; insured. TK* First atap. Perhaps you are run down, can’t eat, can’t sleep, can't think, can’t do anything to your satisfaction, and you wonder what ails you. You should heed the warning, you are takicg the first step into Nervous Prostration You need a Nerve Tonic and in Electric Bitters you will find the exact remedy for restoring your nervous system to its normal, healthy condition. Surprising results follow the use of this great Nerve Tonic and Alterative. Your appetite returns, good digestion is restored, and the Liver and Kidneys resume healthy action. Try a bottle. Price 50c, at Geo. C. Henry's drug store. ▲ Pacific Becard-Brank*r. San Francisco, April 8. —The merchants’ exchange has been notified of the arrival of the Pacific Mail compahy's steams China at Hong-Kong, March 31, twenty days from this city, including a stop at Yokahoma. This is the fastest trip on record, reducing the ti™* two days. On the China’s first trip she broke the record from Yokahoma to this city. __ Harris Grass’s Golds* Wadding* Louisville, April 3. — The golden wedding of Dr. Norvin Green, president of the Western Union Telegraph company, mid Martha Anne English. WM celebrated by a large gathering of theii friends at their residence in this city Tuesday night They were married here soon after Dr. Green graduated from the University of Louisville Medical school. Cannes, April 8.—Dr. Charcoal con titian Dom Adze's Oms not f9doaf. It is very important in this age of vast material progress that a remedy be passant to the taste and eye, easily taken, acceptable to the stomach and healthy in its nature and effects. Possessing these I qualities, Syrup of Figs is the one * I feet laxative and moat gentle 1 known. diuretic ;

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