Burlington Hawk Eye, April 9, 1890

Burlington Hawk Eye

April 09, 1890

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Issue date: Wednesday, April 9, 1890

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Tuesday, April 8, 1890

Next edition: Thursday, April 10, 1890

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Publication name: Burlington Hawk Eye

Location: Burlington, Iowa

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Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - April 9, 1890, Burlington, Iowa THE BURLINGTON HAWKEYE. Established: June, 18*9.]SHILLINGTON, IOWA, WEDNESDAY MORNING, APRIL 9, 1890. [Price: 15 Cents per Week. TOI BY TORNADOES. FIERCE VWD STORKS REPORTED AT VARIOUS POUTS HI THE EAST. Several Tawas In Michigan ani Ohio Dismantled—The Prophetstown, Illinois, Cyclone—Little Damage Done—Hail Storms in Illinois. Detroit, Mich., April 8.—A tornado visited several cities and towns in the southern portion of the state at an early hoar this morning, doing considerable damage. At Charlotte a number of residences, two mills and a great many out buildings and chimneys were demolished. Fortunately no one was seriously hurt. In Trowbridge township, Allegan county, four or five farm houses and out buildings were destroyed and six people painfully hurt. Great havoc was wrought on the outskirts of Battle Creek. At Kalamazoo a school house and many residences were badly damaged. At Mount Clemens a number of houses were partially wrecked and Mrs. Fred Eberlem killed by lightning. IS OBWALK, OHIO, VISITED. Factory Girl* la Peril- -Great Damage to Bulldlace. Cleveland, April 8.—A cyclone struck Norwalk, Ohio, about five o’clock this afternoon. The storm came from the northwest and swept a track about one-half mile wide from the eastern limits of the city for quite a long distance in the country. Tbe    umbrella    factory of Spraque & French, in which about thirty young    women    were employed, was    partially    demolished. Many of the girls escaped, but others were caught and Dora Palmer, aged nineteen, received fatal injuries. Lillie Harding, Miss Brush and several others whose names were not given received severe injuries. A number of barns and other small buildings were wrecked, trees were uprooted and tom down in all directions. At seven o’clock another terrific storm visited the city, the wind blowing and hail stones as large as hickory nuts falling, breaking windows and deinol-ishing green houses. Much damsge by the storm is reported all around Norwalk. PROPHETSTOWN*! PERIL. TM* Da IT BAINBD SNAKES. A Bas af a mm named Erickson, also made the sa-ne prophecy. Now that the alleged day of doom near at hand the strong influence exercised by the woman is causing a great exodus from Oakland, credulous people have left for the moan tains after selling their property for nominal prices. ; THE BALLOT BOX BILL. themselves determine, by regulations Is advance, in what cases, or in what man-J ner and in what locations as herein pro-I vided they will exercise such discretion, I and such regulation, when adopted, aMU Shortly after midnight Sunday night ai    .    I    which    an handsome young woman who had at-1 The Lawrence License Bill Considered I them’011t 0f the Aanmber of|lf IE FASSIO DI TBE HOUSE BI A LAISE I    ISS    each receive the sum of three hundred dollars per annum, payable monthly, as salary for the discharge of their duties in said HAMIT! tended Mrs. Woodworth’s meeting ere ated a sensation by running down Washington street, Oakland, en dishabille, loudly screaming: ‘Tm coming, good Lord! I’m coming. Wait, only wait forme!” She was taken to the police station, where she continued to beg the Lord to save her from the deluge foretold by Mrs. Woodworth. . the Senate—Full Text of the Measure—The G. A. R. Encampment - State News. Bete THE CA RPBA IMKRO STRIKE Sides Determined to Win—The Plimbire Strike Ended, Chicago, April 8.—The situation in connection with the carpenters strike was quiet to day. A small number of Thi Hawk-Eye Bubiau, I Capitol Building. > Dss Mourns, la.. April 8.I The house this morning began work at ten o’clock on the Australian ballot bill.    ------ There were thirty-,* section, of the bul |co™"J^ amount shall be paid to city treasury from the permit money received by the city for the granting of such permits. The terms of their said offices shall continue for a period of two years from the date of their appointment, or until their successors are appointed, or until their removal from office by the governor of the state, which may be done at his option at any time. Sec- 8. But in no case «haii such son, unless an application for mit be made in writing, which said* application shall recite the n*w»> of the pe- and twenty-three had been decided upon before the session closed yesterday. The _    __________ remaining sections were read over and | titioner, the ^particular place for which a then the sixteenth was taken up again non-union men from surrounding towns I amendment was offered by Holbrook I c,^yj and that such applicant will, if such went to work this morning but the | to except school township electiens from I permit is granted, faithfully comply with the operations of the law in regard to I all the conditions and restrictions con committees of strikers soon induced them to quit, the struggle now seems narrowed down to the question of recognition of the union. The carpenters demand forty cents per hour, eight hours a day, yearly settlement, and the use of scale wages by the conference. The bosses are willing to concede eight hour demand and pay 37* cents per day which the men would accept as a compromise, but absolutely refuse to recognize the union. It is believed there will be no change in the situation before Thursday, when the builders hold their regular weekly meeting. THE PLUMBERS SETTLE - There was a hitch this morning in the negotiation of the plumber’s strike, as the juniors objected to the reduction of their demanded wages. The arbitration committee finally settled the matter this afternoon. The agreement is to run two years from February I, last, journey men to receive* $3.60 per day (instead of $3 75 for which they struck), and the juniors to get twenty-five cents per day increase. The men are well satisfied and work will be resumed tomorrow. _ THE SISTARE ASSIGNMENT. ce Dome Not So Groat as at First Reported. Prophetstown, 111., April 8.—-An Associated Press correspondent who arrived this afternoon finds the early reports of last night’s storm grossly exaggerated. In the track of the storm, half a mile wide and a mile long, an elevator, three houses and several barns were wrecked and a number of other buildings slightly damaged. There were no fatuities. Edward Hammond, wife And child and the family of Clark Reynolds were all painfully bruised and cut by falling debris, but none of them are in a dangerous condition. The storm struck the town about seven o’clock last evening and continued for about ten minutes. The rainfall was about two inches and the hail very heavy. The tornado was local, no other points reporting it. The property damage here will probably amount to $20 OOO. another account. Bock Island, 111., April 8 —The strange storm-cloud which passed over Rock Island about six p. rn. on Monday, darkening tbe sky and giving us a sprinkle of rain, proved to be a veritable cyclone when it reached the earth. It broke down several buildings at Joslin Prophetstown, demolished the C.. B. & Q. depot, scattering its timber over the tracks, greatly damaged the grain elevator, wrecked a number of stores and dwellings and severely injured a number of persons._ TERRIFIC HAUB STORMS Reports of Damage to Fruit Trees and Windows in Illinois. Roberts, 111., April 8 —There was a tremendous hail storm here last evening, it continued about ten minutes and nearly all tbe window glass in the west side of houses were broken. A great many of the hail stones were of a phe nominal size two being picked up of seven ounces weight. Several people caught out in the storm were severally bruised by tbe tremendous shower of ice. A HEAVY HAIL STORM. Bpooial to This Hawk-Eyi. La Harpe, 111, April 8 —At about four o’clock this afternoon after a very sultry day there passed over this city from the northwest the heaviest hail storm that has visited this vicinity for fifteen years. The hail stones were large and completely covered the earth, de molishing windows and doing other damage.   _ Heavy Wind ut Denver. Denver, April 8 —The most terrific wind storm in many years swept over the city early this morning. Many houses were unroofed and the walla of several buildings in course of erection blown down. No one was injured. A Heavy Rain Storm. Cleveland, O., April 8.—A terrific rain storm visited Oberlin, Ohio, to-night, flooding the cellars of business houses on College street to the depth of four feet. The water rose rapidly in Plumb Creek and the people on the flats expect to be compelled to leave their homes before morning. Two Young L malva Drowned. Budson, Ont., April 8.—Last night Miss Ettie Snarey and Miss Tres Huffman, while crossing the river were drowned by the upsetting of the boat. Charles Start who accompanied them and who escaped was unable to save the young ladies owing to the swift current. It Cansos a Great Sensation on Wall Stroet. New York, April 8.—The assignment of W. H. M. Sistare and Harold Coleman, of the firm of G. K. Sistare* s Sons, bankers and brokers, was filed to-day. George Reed, of Detroit, and M. Feldmeir, of New York, are the only preferred creditors. Henry S. Bennett, counsel for the assignee, says no one can tell the amounts of defalcation. He states that the deficit caused by Hilger may amount to $600,000. THE SENSATION ON WALL STREET. New York, April 8 —The defalcation and subsequent failure yesterday of G. K. Sistares Sons, brokers, is still the sensation of Wall street. The amount of embezzlement is not yet made public but it is the prevailing opinion that it will reach a larger figure than was anti cipated. A great deal of regret is heard on all sides over the suspension of the company as the local members of the firm have all been very popular. The crash, it appears had been expected and the company had closed all their contracts ou the stock exchange. The result was the failure caused little or no trouble to tbe stock market. RAILROAD MATTERS. Statement of tbs Pittsburg, Cincinnati ans St. Louie Railroad Company. Columbus, Ohio, April 8.—The report of the Pittsburg, Cincinnati and Bt. [ Louis railroad company for 1889 shows the net earnings were $1,684,000; surplus for the year $626 OOO. Deducting losses on the leased lines leaves a surplus of on all lines for 1889 of $286,000 against a deficit for 1888. WHY EMIN DESERTED. He Ie Getting Tired of Hie Bargain. Cairo, April 8.—It is stated that Emin’s hasty acceptance of Wissmann’s offer of a post in the pay of Germany was partly due to his disappointment at not receiving a reply from the Khedive to his request for a gift of £500 for the purpose of building himself a house at Bagamova. It seems that the fact of the I matter is that the Khedive acceded to Etnih’s request, but that his reply to that I effect was delayed in transmission, this [leading to Emin’s misunderstanding and subsequent desertion of the Khe dive. Zanzibar, April 8.—Emin Pasha has arrived here. He shows less eagerness concerning the proposed expedition than I his employers desire, and it is reported that he wishes to cancel his engagement and return to Europe before deciding as to his future plans. GENERAL FOREIGN NEWS. nominations. This was warmly de-1 bated but was lost finally. Only a few amendments of minor im-I portance were made and then the I I bill was passed under suspension of the I rule by a vote of 86 to 9. The men voting against the measure were: Hobbs, Hospers, Jewell of Mahaska, McCarthy, Morrow, Loesbe, Steele, Van Gitan,Wal-| den—9. The absent were: Beem, Marti, Smith j I of Boone, Head, Brown. THE SENATE The first thing before the senate this morning was the license bill. It was the signal for a long debate. Senator Seeds regarded the question of adoption or rejection of the license bill as putting up character against money, the democratic bill calling for just that sacrifice. The course of that party had been inconsistent and irregular, and its present position, though it might be sincere, would not be held long. The question in regard to the law was not whether the cities of the interior should dictate to cities of the border, or vice versa, but whether the law of Iowa should be enforced in all parts of the state. Mr. Wolfe said all the members were opposed to drunkenness and the best method of handling the liquor traffic was license and local option as proposed by the bill. The present law was a good thing for corrupt prohibition lawyers throughout the state—for surreptitious dealers in liquor—but no one else. Mr. Weidman said the legal existence of the saloon in Iowa had been terminated and it should never ba returned, Mr. Ballingall said the policy of prohibition was a mistaken one, and the proper way was to let the traffic alone and the American men would do with it as was proper, the same as they do with other matter. Mr. Gabble, speaking of the amendments wanted the bill to die just as the one the democrats had prepared, and hoped the amendments proposed would not be adopted. Mr. Parrott contrasted the policies of the democratic party in Iowa and Pennsylvania, the former demanding high license, and the latter denouncing that system as a fraud. Mr. Bailey opposed the proposed measure because Iowa had progressed under prohibition and that condition of progress should be continued. Mr. Clyde said three classes demanded the passage of the law: Prospective saloon keepers, habitual drinkers and selfish men who wanted to benefit the county from the profits of saloon license. The amendment that no saloon license should be issued in any county until a proper inibriate asylum was built and that no saloon was to be located within three miles of any church, school or state institution of learning was defeated by a vote of twenty to twenty-one. mined in the permit that may be ie sued to ihe applicant, and with the statutes in such case made and provided, and such application shall be verified by oath, and shall be endorsed by at least thirty (30) freeholders, residents of the voting precinct wherein the permit is to be issued, including the immediate adjacent property holders. Neither shall such commissioners, in any case, grant a permit to any person, building or place, whereby the business would be carried on in the immediate proximity of a church, public or private school, or in a neighborhood occupied largely by private residences or manufacturing industries. If there be filed with the said board any remonstrance against any application for such permit the said board shall fix a day for the hearing thereof. Sec. 9. Said commissioners so aopoint-ed shall not in any case issue permits for the manufacture or sale of said liquors in any voting precinct wherein the voters at such election as aforesaid    have    declared    “against the sale    of intoxicating    liquor,” and it    shall    be the    duty of said city clerk to furnish the said commissioners when appointed a certified copy of the official returns of said election. Sec. IO.    Nor    shall any    permit be granted to any person or persons, unless said person or persons shall, at the time such permit is granted, have paid into the city treasury not less than five hundred dollars ($500) and such additional sums as said board may direct as a special permit tax, which amounts shall be paid in money, and no permit granted shall be valid for a longer period than one year. Sec. ll. That such petitioner shall, at the time such petition is offered to the said board, present a bond in the penal sum of at least five thousand dollars, payable to the city wherein such permit is granted, conditioned, that the principal therein will faithfully comply with all conditions contained in the permit that may be issued to such person, under the provisions of this act and statutes appertaining to the issuing of such permits And that he will pay all damages, fines, penalties and forfeitures which may be adjudged against him under the provisions thereof. That there shall be required at least two good and sufficient sureties upon such bond, and that neither thereof shall be qualified if such proposed surety holds a permit upon the provisions of this act; otherwise such sureties shall qualify as in other cases provided. Sec 12. That a conviction for any violation of this act shall, of itself, for fait the permit and the money paid there for. Sec. 13. That said person shall not sell or give, by any artifice whatever, any in toxicating liquor to a minor, an habitual drunkard, an intoxicated person, or to any person of whom a father, mother, wife, brother, sister, or guardian has THE LAWRENCE BILL. Further consideration of the bill was I given written notice that he must not be postponed until Thursday morning. | supplied with intoxicating liquor. That said person permitted to sell, as aforesaid, shall close such place of busi ness permitted hereby, at ll o’clock p rn , and keep such places closed until ( a rn. the followed day, unless prohibited as herein provided. That the place of business hereby permitted shall be closed on days when elections are held, whether general or special, nor shall any liquors of any kind be removed therefrom during election hours on election day.    * That the place of business permitted hereby shall be closed on Sunday. That the business conducted by per mission hereof shall be carried on in a TE* License Measure Now Under Con-1 •Ider r ti on in tfce State Senate Des Moines, April 8 —The following! I is the text of the Lawrence license bill, now being considered in the senate: A bill for an act authorizing cities of | the first and second class and cities organized under special charters to permit | the sale of spiritus, malt and vinous liquors, and to permit their manufaeture | and sale in such cities. Be it enacted by the General Assembly of the state of Iowa: Section I. Any city in this state of the I room fronting and opening upon a pub-first and second class, and cities organ-1 lie street or highway, excepting in case a wit* Reptiles Blo DysuUtt* Boston, April 8 —George Creyburn, while at work in the woods at Essex Falls, started a huge blacksnake which measured six feet in length. The reptile rapidly sped toward its hole, bat was killed before reaching it. Creyburn poked out from the hole snake after snake till forty-seven were counted on the ground. Obtaining a charge of dynamite he placed it in die hole and dis charged it. There was a great shower of rocks and turf, and it literally rained snakes, upward of fifty bring sent high in the air. Mr. Creyburn is an old veteran snake hunter from the far west, but says this is the largest batch of snakes he ever struck before. WARNED OF A DELUGE. Mn. Wentworth* Oak land Follaw-w Fleeing from TRrtr H Bae Francisco, Cal., April 8 —A few months ego great excitement was created in Oakland, across the bay from Ban Francisco, by a series of revival meetings conducted by Mrs. Woodworth, better known aa “the mesmeric revivalist” Many persons, mostly women, ware thrown into tranoes during the services, end several became permanently insane. Finally the police suppressed theta gath lh* Notorious Irion Spy Lo Caroa la London. Dublin, April 8.—The Freeman’s Journal says that Major Le Caron, who became notorious because of the teati mony given by him for the Times before the Parnell commission, is now living in a suburb of London. He has grown a gray beard and mustache, which have so completely changed his appearance that his most intimate friends could not recognize him. The Journal also says that he has been promised a further govern ment engagement in Australia. MRS. BURNETT'S NEW PLAY. London, April 7.—“Nixie,” the new play written by Mrs. Frances Hodgson Burnett, was produced at Terry’s theater to-day. It was favorably received. Miss Lucy WeDling took the part of Nixie. died fbom his injuries. Loa don, April 8 —J. S. Morgan, a well-known banker, died to-day at Monte Carlo from the effects of injuries re ceived by being thrown from his car riage. bismarck granted a pension. Berlin, April 7.—Prince Bismarck has been granted a pension of $6,750 A clerk named Ferdinand Ruuk has been sent to prison for three months for at tempting to extort money from the ex chancellor. A LABOR MEETING. Berlin, April 8.—At a meeting of representative workmen held at Olton today delegates representing 120,000 workmen in various trades and callings were present. Resolutions were adopted favor ing the formation of trades unions and ized under special charter, may, in the manner and upon the conditions following and not otherwise, provide for a special election for the purpose of de termining whether permits shall be granted to keep for sale and sell spiritu ous, malt and vinous liquors in said city, any statute of this state to the contrary notwithstanding. Sec. 2. If in any such city two hundred free-holders residing therein shall file their petition, in writing, in the office of the city clerk, praying that such a ape cial election be ordered, it shall be the duty of the city council, by resolution, to order such special elections aud to authorize the mayor to issue a proclama tion therefor; but that such special election shall not occur oftener than once in two years. Such special election shall be held not less than thirty nor more than sixty days from the date of such proclamation; and notice of the time of holding the same shall be published four successive weeks in one or more news papers published in such city, prior permit is granted to a hotel. That no games of any kind shall be permitted to be played on the premises, nor shall any ad joining or contiguous rooms be supplied with liquors of any kind from the place of business permitted hereby. That there shall not be used any lades, screens, painted, ground or colored glass, or any other device for ob structing the view of his place of busi ness. That the permit holder shall not, by himself, agents or employes, authorize or permit music of any kind to be played upon*the premises where the business is conducted and hereby permitted. Sec. 14. It shall be the duty of each constable and peace officer in the city to visit, at least once in each month, a1' places within their respective jurisdic tions, where any of said liquors are sold or kept, to ascertain if any of the provisions of this, or any act of the general assembly relating to the sale or furnishing of such liquors, have been, or are thereto. The election^ shril^ be held at | being violated, and whenever any of the *’1    1    J    J    ‘    officers above mentioned shall learn of any such violation, it shall be his duty to forthwith make written returns of the same to the said excise commissioners of the city, with the same of the witnesses, and to do whatever shall be in his power to bring the offender to justice; and | the places and under the conditions now prescribed, or which may be hereafter prescribed by law for city elections Sec. 3. That such special election shall not be held at the tune of an elec-[ tion for any other purpose, and no other ; question shall be submitted thereat, than conviction shall be deemed guilty of a felony and shall be imprisoned in the penitentiary for a term of not leas than one or more than three years. THE ENCAMPMENT. IS* Settler Beys Beveil? wreleeesed at Dee Melee*. Special to Tan Hawk-By* Des Moines, April 8 —The G . A. R procession and reception at the capitol this afternoon was a grand affair. The procession did not reach the capitol building till after three, but everybody was ready for the veterans. The stand had been erected at the foot of the steps and seats arranged for the members of the legislature back of it Citizens, veterans and militia companies filled the whole street in front, there being between five and six thousand people in the crowd Governor Boies and Speaker Hamilton were quite well received, Lieutenant Governor Poyneer was loudly cheered, but when Governor Alger appeared there was tremendous applause. The meetings this evening were very largely attended. The speakers at the West Side opera house being General Alger and Mrs. Wittenaeyer, and on the East Side John Y. Stone, P. M. Crapo, Frank Campbell, J. B. Harsh and C. W. Muller._ TM# Letter De? Balete. Special to THS Hawk-Eye. Lamoni, lo., April 8.—The Later Day Saints conference sessions of to-day were more interesting in the prayer and preaching services than in the afternoon when business was on hands and numerous reports from elders read in the after neon showed the condition of the church in England, Wales, Australia and many parts of the United States to be good, aud many converts have been made in the past year._ A Youthful Train Wrecker. Special to Th* Hawk-By*. Eldora, April 8 —John E Springer, tbe thirteen-year-old lad charged with placing obstructions on the T, P. & W track near Whitten, had his preliminary examination here yesterday and was bound over to the district court in a sum of $300. He is a bright, honest-looking little fellow apparently incapable of such vicious work._ A Bo? Burned to Deatk. Avoca, Iowa, April 8.—The farm resi donee of J. H. Porter was consumed by fire at three o’clock Monday morning. The family escaped in their night clothes, but John Beatty, aged twelve years perished in the flames. Men who attempted to rescue the bov had their hair and winkers burned off. The loss on the house was $1,200; partly insured. Tke Republicans Ca try Dee Moines. Dbs Moines, April 8.—1The straight republican ticket was elected yesterday with possibly the exception of city engineer. The republican majority for mayor is probably five hundred. The republicans elect a majority of the council.    _ FELL ASLEEP. TOE SEMITE FUSES THE ilTl-TIUST BILL ALIOST DIAIHOUSLY. • 'he Montana Contest Cases—The House I Labors With the Naval Appropriation Bill—Other Legislation— General Washington Hews. Washikqtoh, April 8.—In th. the house bill to admit free of duty arti erndse'David Greenleaf, an Illinois Pioneer, Dead. Speoial to The Hawk-Eyk. Carthage, April 8 —David Greenleaf, one of the earliest settlers of Hancock county, died at his home in this city at 11:45 p. rn. yesterday, aged 87 years. He was a native of Hartford, Connecticut, and came of a distinguished family. For nearly half a century he has been a lead ing and honored citizen of Carth He will be buried to-morrow af ter nu from the Episcopal ritual, Rev. J. M. Davidson, of Quincy, officiating. MARCUS c. STEARNS DIB8. Chicago, April 8.— Marcus C. Stearns, the wealthy citizen who on Saturday last, in a fit of mental depression, shot himself, died to day. AMERICAN FABLES. The Gosling mad the Drake. The Gosling went crying to her Mother one day, and on being asked what had happened to worry her Feelings she re plied: “I met the Drake down by the Pond!” “Well, the Drake is a relative of ours,” <rYes, but he called me names!” “Indeed!” “Yes, he called me a little Goose! ’ “Ah! the wretch!” hissed the Mother, “but I shall at once Proceed to hunt up his Children and call every one of them a Drakelet!” MORAL: Any man who will call a Pullet a Hen let must be Prepared to take the conse quences. whether the city shall permit the sale of I upon any neglect or refusal of any of alcoholic liquors, ale, wine or beer ther-1 said officers to perform the said dutiy, ein. under the conditions and restrictions I then tile said excise commissioners shall as provided in this act. and the form of commence proper proceedings to snathe ballots shall be, “For the sale of in-1 pend him from office, and if found guilty toxicating liquors,” “Against the sale of I he shall be so suspended, intoxicatingtiquora.    I 8ec. 15. If any one to whom a permit Sec. 4. The judges of election shall I is granted supplies any one with mtoxi-count the Totes and make their return to I citing honors contrary to the provisions _________________the city council, in the manner provided I of this act, he shall be liable for all accident insurance funds and calling for I byflaw fortho election of city offices, and I damages resulting therefrom, and a suit ........ I on the first Monday after the election, murhe maintained upon said bond therein city council shall meet and canvass for by any person. such returns and declare tne result Sec. 16. All liquors sold at the place [thereof by resolution.    I    in which the person holding ap«r®ij Bec. 5. In case the result of such dec-1 carries on his business, or sold by his tion shall be, “for the sale of mtoxicat- servants agent or employe, shah be con* ing liquors,” then the city wnrncil shall, elusively held to have Sen sold by such by resolution as abave provided for, de- person holding such permit . . Sec. 17. ta suchcities**ah^jotein tile canvass of such retunei shall have the manner as herein provided, ‘Tot the intoxicating liquor*” Mid board I °* ezc^M commii stoners shall be c®P^ within ten days thereafter, a duly an-1 ared to mnt Demits for the mannfac* thenticeted copy of «uch.    ;Lr« £ £££    of    mid    totoricrtiB* thereupon th* governor of the «t»to UqnenupjnSTUfd term! uidcomdi- amendments to the factory laws, THE DUKE OF ORLEANS. Paris. April 8.—At a meeting of cabinet held this morning, the subject under discussion was the release of the duke of Orleans. THE CZAR HAS RECOVERED Bt. Petersburg, April 8.—'The czar has entirely recovered from his indisposition. investigating the student riots. The commission of officials of ministries of public instruction and police have made inquiry into the recent riots among the students of the Technological institute. As a result of the inveatijga-1 shill, within thirty days after receiving I tions u Ajnj. to xhe sale of intoxicating tion twenty-eight students win be ex-1 such resolution, appointthree excise com-1 liQUora    under    this    act,    and    with palled from St. Petersburg. Other stu-f dents who were arrested for taking part in tim demonstrations have been released* i Fiimn Qiarrel Fatally. Bloomington, DI , April 8.—A. Wrl Wallace, a prominent farmer of Delevan, Tass well county, this morning quarreled __ with James fl"—a neighboring far iring* and* Mr* Woodworth toff for | mer, about a (dees of land. Wallace Santa Besa after predicting the destine-1 fired a shot at Connell from a revolver, tion of Oakland and San Francisco by a I when Connell emptied a shotgun into kfioagJtim instantly. Hon of Oakland and San Francisco by a wave April 14. One of her disciple* I WsQees's heed. tad freeholdan is the city or    ^    it*    P»- wherein they tie appointed, tad thtnliS—violating..my., —my of » j^nUtaeppointed from ray aa. PoUt-L^^^    Emd, tori party._ _    I    conviction    thereof,    the sum of J11? Ifccd dollars ($100) or i*P^?S^ (80) cost* »ypcnon»2 Sec. 6. Such commissioner* when appointed, shell have the power and an-    of    Sir* issststf ffsfcs; xss. -’ TMI Sage end tee Go*bier One day a Gobbler went to a Sage who was renowned for his wisdom and said: “O, Sage, I have come for advice on grave subject. The Fox has sworn to seize and eat me at the first opportunity, and I want to know how I can escape him,” “Do Foxes fly!” asked the sage after a thoughtful silence. “Of course not.” “Do Gobblers fly?” “Well, a Fox on the earth cannot very well eat a Gobbler on a limb. Savey?” moral: Any man is a Fool to stand and take Licking when Nature gave him Legs to run away with. Th* Brook ud th* Fooasor After a long spell of Rain a certain Brook which had never boasted of depth of more than a foot, became a small River, and as it went rushing along it called out to a Farmer in the field: “Save what yon can of your Mill as goon as possible, for I am going to sweep it away! Also, drive your cattle to the frill# and send your Family out of the house and prepare for the very worst! The Frightened Farmer hastened to obey, but had not half completed his La bors when the Brook again sunk into Insignificance and went winding its way as before. Indignant at having been put to such Fright and Haste, the Farmer was talking Spanish to the Brook when an Owl on a Thom-tree near by observed: moral: ‘It was mach your Own Fault. Sud den wealth and power coining to one who has always lived in Poverty is sure to cat a dash and come down with a thud.” Declare abu ASymUsIw Ceder Bapids Gazette. lf men who are practicing medicine are so afraid about “advertising,” their “ethics” (?) preventing even a card that wiU inform the people where they may be found and their office hours, why should the newspapers insist on “adver rising” them by bringing them into not ice »"d putting “Dr.” before their names? Why not pall them Mr. the same as other people are mentioned? To call them “Dr.” advertises their business, yon know.____ I*t earms. It is very important in this age of vast material progress that a remedy be pleasant to the taste and eye, easily laken, acceptable to the stomach and healthy in Ila nature and effects. Possessing these quanti!* Syrup of Figs is toe (me pm feet laxative and moat gentle diuretic known. ____ A Kansas Beak Wl«* Muunu. Km-. April 8 -TbeM»» hntUnBenk doted it, door, thu mon lag. Mo particulars can be learned. Free samples of Dr. Miles* Restorative Nervine at J. BL Witte’s drug store. Cures Headache, Marron—ii eeea. Mamlgia. Fits ate. aahs row*— I Hitt's. j sermon by Rev. D. G. Bradford, the re tiring president. This evening a number of prominent clergymen and ruling elders are present. The question of re j vision will come up during the sealion. I ANOTHER LONDON BUTCHERY. We—sa Marker** la a Meet Horrible Maimer la aa Ope* Street. London, April 8.—The murder last night of Helena Montana, a disreputable woman, at Hoberthsai, near Aix La Chappell* has created great excitement. The woman was killed in some mysterious manner in the open street under the eyes of passersby. Her throat was cut clee intended for the St. Louis exposi ion in 1890 that may be imported from iexico, was amended so as to read, ‘and other republica and the Dominion Canada.” The bill was then passed and a conference asked. Mr. Edmunds introduced a joint reso-ution (which was referred) directing the ibrarian of congress, eenate. house and the department of justice respectively, to deliver duplicate copies of law books to the law department of Howard uni versity. He said he had heard with astonishment that the law school in the District of Columbi* connected with the college that existed under the authority of the United States had deliberately and on consideration refused to allow person of some African blood, and in every respect gentlemen of extraordinary ability to attend law lectures on account of having African, blood in their veins. Howard University had also a law department; and he introduced the resolution so the law books, not needed for public service, might be donated to loward University and that that portion of their fellow citizens denied equal rights in other universities in the district might have a chance to learn some law The senate then resumed consideration of the Montana case and Spooner continued the argument in favor of the republican claimant. Much of his speech was directed against Governor Toole of Montana for his course in reference to the meeting of the legislature, and another portion to show that the aliens who merely declared their intention of becoming citizens (but had not been folly naturalized) were not entitled to vote. Mr. Pugh argued in favor of the mi nority report. When he had spoken half an hour there were but two seats occupied on the republican side of the chamber. Mr. George called attention to the fact and suggested that no quorum was present. The roll call showed only thirty nine senators present. Mr. Harris argued that the sergaant-at-arms should be directed to request the attendance of the absent members; agreed to Mr. Gibson moved to adjourn; not agreed to—Yeas, 24; nays, 27. The democrats voted in the affirmative and the republicans in the negative. Mr. Butler having stated that Pugh was not well enough to continue his speech, the Montana election case was aid aside for the day and the anti-trust aill taken up. Mr. Sherman said while the amended bill was not all he wanted, he believed it the Ust that could be got, and would vote for It. Mr. Vest said he was not satisfied on re ti ic tion that the public interest required the passage of the bill as it stood. After further debate the bill passed; yeas 52; nays I; (Bladgett). The bill as it passed is exactly as it came from the judiciary committee. Adjourned. THE HOUSE. Consideration of tho Naval Appropriation BIL Washington, April 8 -—The bill was passed granting the right of way through various reservations in Wisconsin to the Duluth and Winnipeg Railroad com pany. Tile committee on naval affairs called up the bill to prevent the enlistment of aliens in the naval service of the United States ard it was passed. Mr. Adams, of Illinois, called up the motion to reconsider tbe vote by which the house defeated the bill making ap propriation to supply the deficiency caused by the Silcott defalcation. The motion was then reconsidered and the bill passed. The house then went into committee of the whole on the naval appropriations bill. Mr. Sayers, of Texas, said the report of the committee did not sufficiently ex plain the provisions relating to large battle ships. The committee had authorized the construction of vessels that would cost $18,000,000 and yet it appropriated but five million to construct them as well as vessels already on course of construction. Mr. Peters, of Kansas, criticised the provision of the bill for three battle ships. What was the object providing those ships? Mr. Boutelle—To fight. Mr. Peters—To fight, where? If we are to be involved in a war with any foreign nation, it will not be on the Atlantic or Pacific ocean. Continuing, Peters said the strongest mandate was the dip lomatic mandate. Mr. Boutelle inquired whether the gen Heman would send a diplomat out to meet a British man of war. Mr. Peters replied that we now had a navy which could carry a diplomat to any part of any foreign country. The day for battle ships on the ocean had passed. He did not believe there was any danger of any foreign nation declar ing war against the United States Mr. Dolliver, of low* said the people west were in favor of the reconstruction of the American navy. With them it was a matter of national pride. The country could not get along with mere diplomacy. His idea was to make the nation so strong on the sea that back of the diplomacy would be the strength of the American peopl* manifested not only in protecting the coast, but also in protecting our commerce and citizens rn every part of the world. The bill was then taken up by sec tion* but without completing the de tailed consideration the committee rose and the house adjourned. LAND BILLS PAS8XD. The bill was passed in the house providing that persons settling on the second indemnity plat of the Northern Pa rifle railroad grant between Angust 1887 and January 1889 may transfer their en tries from that tract to other government land subject to the entry ; also the UU to cause certain land at the headwaters of the Mississippi St. Croix, Chippewa and Wisconsin rivers aet apart for reservoir purposes to be restored to the public domain. Marklmaw I traits Clear et lee. Mackinaw City, Mich., April 8.—The heavy wind and rain storm of last night carried almost aU of the ics out of the straits and what little remains will not interfere with the borts going through. Navigation may now be said to be practically open._ Elate— Fria Spokane Falu, April 8.—Nineteen prisoners escaped from the county jail here yesterday. While the jailer making the rounds he was seized, bound cled zed otherwise mutilated after th-fashion of “Jack the ripper.” The unfortunate woman was drinking with a Chinaman all the afternoon in low den and the pair parted apparently on ti e best of terms. It is supposed the Chinaman subsequently laid in wait for and murdered her. The police arrested thirty laborers of a Chinese colony on sn spiel en of having been accessory to the murder. __ A FEMALE RIP VANWINKLE. Maria D—rtklag la War tem bare Has Slept SHM Mar— 3. Berlin. April 8.—At Ebingen, in Wur-temburg, Maria Deorthmg. the daughter of a wealthy farmer, has lain in a- con tinuous slumber since March 3, when she retired as usual, though complaining of a headache. The gill’s respiration is regular, though weak, and her breath can only be detected by the use of a mirror. She is fed three times daily on eggs and milk, no difficulty being met in forcing small quantities of this nourishment down her throat. AT THE GRAND. work. They certainly understand the science of drill and stage tutelage. No TIE BUBL1K8T0H8, TH0D8H DEFEATS® COVES THEMSELVES VITH BUIT. They Put Up a Splendid Game Though Having Had But Two Bays Practice—A Tea Inning Game-Terrific Batting. Carnival Militate* Under th* Asaprol carlet Ckureh Gelid. CAST. Queen.........................Mrs. Miles White Ladies-ln-waiting.................... Mrs. Pollock and Mrs. Churchill. ).............................Stella Welt/. Pages)-................. ........Pearl Bird I ................Blanche    Unterkircher Columbia......................Miss Parenteau Germania  .....................Mins Danner Lee ;urer................Miss    Libbie Forman Matrons—Mrs. Dr. Johnson, Mrs. McFarland, Mrs. Barr? Brooks, Mrs. Harry Garrett, Mrs. Das sell, Mr*. Bradford, ars. Fowler, Mrs. Hawkins, Mrs. Judge Newman, Mr . Martin. Mrs. Goldthwaite, Mrs. Dodge. Mrs. Erwin, Mrs. Dana, Mrs. 8cott. Grand Peg ^nt and Review. Queen, Mrs. Miles White. Germania, Miss Libbie Danner. Columbia, Miss Parenteau. Little Japs.........................Toklo    Dance Sadie Wood and Grade Bickenbach. Spanish Senoritas............•.Castanet    Dance Comic Recitation...............Mr.    E. R. Howe Grecian Refugees.................. ..............Queen.    Miss Lulu Hoerr Princess Miss Lily Atchison Rifle Drill and Contest.......Flint Hill Guards Captain, Katharine W. S. Howe, Lieuts. Edna Dana and Ollie Prlestman. The ladies of Christ Church Guild had a good showing of friends at the Grand last night. The house was fully occupied by an audience representative of the culture and wealth of the city and many of the ladies and gentlemen were in regulation dress attire. It was very evident that Lent was among the archives of the past and that the opportunity afforded by the “Carnival Mili taire” to the socially inclined to come together again after the season of self denial was appreciated The interior of the Grand in consequence presented a scone of pleasin ’ animation, lit up by the bright costumes of the fair sex whose jeweled ornaments shimmered richly in the gas light and whose fans were in their hands to good purpose, in aid of the general effect. For six weeks past, to draft a wellworn but comprehensive phrase, ex pectation has been on tip-toe, anent the production of the carnival. And from a multitude of expressions heard at the close of the per formance we feel warranted in saying that it was decidedly the best drilled amateur cast that has given an entertainment of the spectacular variety in the city. Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Howe, the man agers and instructors in the enterprise, are entitled to a full meed of credit for the ability manifested in the preparato better results, comparatively speak ing, could have been anticipated from professionals    rehearsing * the pageant so excellently displayed last night. There    was a rhythmic precision of    movement that very few unprofessional organizations ever acquire, judging from local experience. The marching was strictly attune with the music and watching the accurately costumed Greeks and Romans, Spaniards, Italians and cute little J&ps in their attractive processional parade, one felt as though history was being vivified and repealed upon the stage. Class room memories recurred associating the court scene with the queen in her royal apparel, her elegantly costumed ladies in waiting, the pages end the host of reverent attendants kneeling around the throne, with things we had read when we had to and the use of which was not apparent until later on—and then materialized only in a very fragmentary way. Enthusiastic applause repeatedly attested the enjoyment of the house. It broke out spontaneously and with a vim that declared its genuine quality. There were several en* cores, notably those awarded the Tokio dance” of clever little Sadie Wood and Grade Bickenbach. who had the “Mikado” mincing step “down pat,” and comported themselves very gracefully in their amusing Japanese roles; the castanet dance by the Spanish senoritas, which richly deserved the hearty recall given the young ladies; the Italian scarf dance, a splendid performance—and, well, come to look at the program again, every single feature of the entertainment was encored, with a right good will. The tableaux of the Grecian refugees aghast with terror before the threatening spears of the Roman guards were finely given. In the rifle drill and contest of the Flint Hill Guards, notwithstanding the fact that sickness had compelled the drafting of several substitutes at the tenth and eleventh hours, the military exactitude of movement attained was simply remarkable. Mr* Howe expressed our sentiments in the observation, that considering the circumstances of the cai* “very few young men would have done as well.” We seriously doubt if there are in Burlington an equal number of youths of the masculine brand and a like age who could have been drilled to a similar degree of perfection. The evolutions of the young ladies elicited round after round of well earned plaudits and their splendid act brought the entertainment to a cl^se. The comic recitation r f Mr. Howe was awarded a recall. He is a practised elocutionist and gave his selections with an eclat born of long experience on the stag* Mr. Monfort gave an artistic rendition of calcium light effects during the evening. Mr* H. D. Squires presided at the piano with her well known ability and im the musical department was ably as listed by the house orchestra. To night the carnival will be repeated with several changes in the including a base ball Special to Torn 2 a J* Bn Kansas City, April 8.—With only two days practice as a team, the Burlington! of the Interstate league met the Kansas City team of the Western association, and they held the Cowboys, considered the stror gest club in the Western, to a tie for nine inning*, but lost the game in the tenth, the ecore standing seventeen to fifteen In favor of Kansas City. It was a game replete with brilliant plays on both sides and the Burlingtons proved themselves to be terrific hitter* Breckenridge, Burlington’s first base* man, who joined them here, played first way out of sight. Fuller caught a fault* less game throughout. Stephens and Fuller occupied the points for Burlington until the fourth inning, when the Cowboys^. who proved to be handy with the sticlg pounded out six runs. In the fifth Anderson occupied the box, and except in tbe sixth, when they scored four runs, the Cowboys could do but little with him The Burlington's likewise demoralized the    Kansas    City    pitcher    in the fourth inning and Swartzel and E. Smith, who had occupied the points, were retired and    Kellogg    and    Gunaon    substituted for    them Even    this change did not balk the Burlingtons, for they went right on    batting    the    ball in    a lively fashion. Katz, of the Burlington#, covered himself with glory by making a long home-run drive, sending in two men ahead of h’m The game being hotly contested, excited the greatest enthusiasm, in the large crowd that witnessed it and the attendance tomorrow will be even greater as the Barling, ton's hav j shown that they cm put up a first class article of base ball. The following is the score by innings; 123456789 IO Burlingtons 2 1 0 6 04 1 1 0 0—1ft Kansas City  0 03640110 8—17 Des Moines Downs Minneapolis. Special to THI Hawk-Sti. Des Moines, April 8—The Dee Moines ball team won another victory over Minneapolis to-day. Score: Des Moine9 .......0    6    0 Minneapolis.........0    0    0 Hits, Des Moines IS, Errors Des Moines 0. Batteries, Dos Moines, Clare, Somers and McCloskey: Minneapolis, Kennedy and Dugdale. Umpire, MacuUar. 0 0 111 x-t ooooo x—o Minneapolis 4. Minneapolis 3. GBN UU'a1, SPORTING NE WI* Tki chicago Hilliard foam amini ■ ■■ The Basso. Chicago, April 8 —In the billiard tournament this afternoon the first game was between Ives of Chicago and Cation of Bt Louis the former playing 275 to the latter’s 250. Score: Ives 275, average 13$,‘ best run 62 Catton 223, average IIL- highest run 46. The second was between Schaefer and Keiser, Schaefer to move 500 to his opponent's 250. In the first inning Behalf • ar played beautiful billiards ana made a run of 87. After that he played listlessly, evidently being sure of the game, and tbe exhibition was tame. Holier was playing in hard luck and was extremely nervous Score: Bchaefsr 500. average 16*. beat run# 87, 79, 72, 56, 44 Heller 142, average 42 6-29, best run 45, New Orleans Raeea. New Orleans. April 8 —The weather was clear, the attendance good and the track faat First Race —Belling, five furlongs; Maggie B won. Mary J second, Peanut third; lime, I 02J 8'icond Race—Puree $250; six furlongs; Dakota won, Lena second, Vatican third; time, 1:16±. Third Race—Belling, five furlongs; Dakota won, Vatell second, Caption King third; time, 102i. Fourth Race-Free handicap, one mile; Lucy P won, Alphonse second, Jack Cacks third; time, 1:42. Fifth Race— Baston club stakes; nine-sixtecaths of a mile; Monte Rosa won, Annie Brown second, Ferryman thirds time, 0:53. prc- — ^    -_______   including    a    Due    DAU    feature. ^    ^ iStSSL    I It ii to be hoped that the second per- liberated Uu ren^adarby mlocklBt th* I fonBmaoe    ba witaaraad by a celli.    A pone la is panait    I    bumper home. The ladiee af the Guild have been to heavy expense in patting | the cantivri before our people in such | excellent shape sad they Barit, at leu!, a foil rsimburssaMBt of the outlay mad* Ann to Ti Hawk-Etk. Carthage, HL, April A—The Pushy tory of Schuyler opened a thru days’ servioe la this dty this    *ITin,snsHaihanstfiiaMsHffiei    aijnimi TK* Washington UMH. Washington, April 8.—The Bennings course. First Race—Two year olds, half-miles, Helen Wallace, Alley, won; Carnic* colt, second; Coralinaa. third; lime 0:51. Second Race—Three year olds and upwards, six furlongs. Vivid wen; Not Guilty, second; Mamie Hay, third; Time, 1:18$ Third Race—Handicap purse, one mile, Pratler won; Manhattan, second; Vandergrift, third; Time, 1:47. Fourth Race—Three year olds and upwards, six furlongs, Pelham won; Onward, second; Blueline, third; Time 1:14 Fifth Race—Four year olds and upwards, one and one-sixteenth mile. Shot-over won; Cornelia, secoend, Village Maid, third; Time 1:55. Th* Merchants’ Ezehnnce Net las** PMM* Bt. Louis, April 8 —The reports which have gained circulation outside of this city that the Merchants’ Exchange bu suspended all dealing in May and July wheat, in consequence of the Fraley suspension, are unfounded. It it tim* however, that an agreement wu entered into by the creditors and others this morning that there should be no buying in those months, but there was no restriction placed on selling. Subsequently some of Fraley’s creditors put a broker in the pit who purchased May wheat freely, but there was no excitement and the prices, instead of going up, declined ic. Fraley has made no statement regarding his condition, but hopes to shape matters to his advantage in a day or two.___ A Arte invertase** Is one which is guaranteed to bring you satisfactory results, or in ease of failure a return of purchase price. On this safe plan you can buy from our advertised druggist a bottle of Dr. King's New Discovery for consumption. It is guaranteed to bring relief in every case, when used for any affection of threat, lungs or chest, such ss consumption, inflamation of the lung* bronchiti* asthma, whooping cough, crpaP»4e5f,» etc. It is pleasant and agreeable to tost* perfectly safe, and always can be depended upon. Trial bottles free at Henry’s drag store.__ F. B To    FRM* Anama, N. Y., April 8,-Tim Him; of F. R. Towniend, * woolie* mare**** of New York, who w« the be*™" stockholder in the Cejngn of this city, has embarrassed the company and upon its appucMnm Dunn, Jr., of Syracuse, receiver. The company* amount to $120,000; the ai lymnloml value of $130*OOO- Sleeplessness, jfawXSou**" Md un amor have a ;