Burlington Hawk Eye, April 11, 1890

Burlington Hawk Eye

April 11, 1890

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Issue date: Friday, April 11, 1890

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Thursday, April 10, 1890

Next edition: Saturday, April 12, 1890

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Location: Burlington, Iowa

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Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - April 11, 1890, Burlington, Iowa THE BURLINGTON HAWKEYE. Established: Jura, 18*9.]BURLINGTON, IOWA, FRIDAY MORNING, APRIL ll, 1890. [Price: ll Cents per Week- A PUZZLING QUESTION. THS MONTANA CONTESTED ELECTION CASES STILL BEINS CONSIDERED. The Naval Appropriation Bill Favorably Reported to the Houae—Representative Randall’s Condition —General Washington News. Washington, April IO.—Among the petitions presented to the senate and referred wa:, one from the Galveston, Texas, board of trade against the proposed duty on lead ore. Among bills reported from committees and placed on the calendar were the following: Senate bill appropriating 12,348,-000 for the improvement of the Columbia river, Oregon; house bill to aid vessels disabled in waters coterminous to the United States and Canada; senate bill to revive the grade of lieutenant-general of the army. The Montana election case was again taken up and Call addressed the senate in opposition to the report of the majority of the committee, declaring the two republican claimants, 8 Anders and Power, entitled upon the merits of the case to seals in the senate from Montana. At the conclusion of Call's speech Hoar spoke in support of the majority report Mr. Gray replied to Hoar. Mr. Teller, a member of the committee on privileges and elections, then addressed the senate. He regarded the question not from a partisan point of view, but as a question of law, on the proper determination of which depended the orderly behavior of the senate in the future. The question was whether Montana should bo allowed to select her own representatives. A good many senatera on his side of tike chamber (including himself) thought certain states had not been represented in the senate according to the will of their people. He was not insensible to the great wrong inflicted on the people of those states. He held the only thing to be determined was whether Montana had spoken through its legislatures and, if it had, there was no authority in the senate to revise that finding, or to set it aside. What (he asked) was the controversy in the case? It was whether or not the five men who had sat in the Iron Hall legislature were entitled to seats in that body. If it was not that, then there was no controversy at all. If they were there rightfully, it was the rightful house and the jtint assembly that elected the republican claimants was the rightful and only joint assembly of Montana. But the senate had said, in the Turpin ease, that the legislature of Indiana had to decide for itself who were entitled to a seat in that body. Although there might have been the grossest outrage committed in admitting the men to seats, the senate held (in that caic) that it had no right of interference. The righting of that wron* was not entrusted to the senate of th* United States, but to the people of Indiana. There was no legal distinction between the cases. If the senate should ever proceed to make itself the investigator of elections all over the country there would be an end of its usefulness. If the senate were to exercise power in this case, tho senate j'would have no excuse for not exercising it in the case of senatorial elections in tho several southern states. Mr. Turpie said in the Indiana case the legislature itself passed judicially upon the contested seats, whereas the legislature in Montana had not passed judicially mu the contested seats from 8ilver Bow county. If it had done so there would have been no dispute in this case Mr. Sherman said he found all the facts sufficiently stated in the minority report to control bis judgment He said it was apparent therefrom that a* to the five representatives from Silver Bow county, neither set had certificates according to form. The senate of Montana was a tie; and in the houso were twenty-five republicans and twenty-four democratic members whose rights to seats was not in question There was therefore a repub lican majority on jo.nt ballot; or, if the contest over the Silver Bow county had come to be decided by the house there wa? a majority in the republican side by which the republican contestant oould have been seated. These simple facts, he lh night, contained all the elements of a just decision in the matter, anti showed the republican claimants for seats in the senate had a majority on joiut ballot and had a majority in the nouso without any reference to the members from Silver Bow county. Aft*r some debate between Edmunds and Eustis, Sherman asked the latter whether twenty-five republicans did not constitute a majority of that body. Mr. Eustis admitted that, numerically, twenty-five were more than twenty four; but he added that twenty-five did not make a quorum and that in the constitutional meaning twenty-five was not a larger number than twenty-four. The quorum was twenty eight. He went on to relate some matters within his own experience of returning board measures in his own state and Also referred to the seating of Wm Pin Kellogg in the senate of the United Stales, and said that, with that act on the part of the republican party before his mind, there was notning left to excite his surprise in regard to any contested election Rase. The debate drifted again in the direction of the Turpie case, and Voorhees went on to state the facts in connection with it. The question having been proposed by Kenna as to whether forty senators with unquestioned credentials (forty two being a quorum) could go to work and organise and pass upon the credentials of the other forty-two. whose titles were questioned, Hoar said he would like to think over it a little before undertaking to answer it. That was precisely, Kenna said, the question that presented itself in the Montana cise. Partial response to the question were made by several Bena tora but Kenna said none of them came straight to the poins. Adjourned. TU MOUSE. appropriation for an increase of the navy. They knew this preparation for warfare was an indication of wk with foreign countries. After further debate Holman moved ti strike out the paragraph providing for three battle ships, but leaving in the provision for the armed cruiser; agreed to. Mr. Adams, of Illinois, offered an amendment providing for three low free bosrd coast and harbor defense vessel? of the Monitor type, at a cost not to exceed 92 500,000 each; lost. Mr. Peters then withdrew his motion to strike out the entire clause. The bill was then favorably reported to the house, but no final action was taken and the house adjourned. GIN1BAL WARBINGTON HEWS The Naval Appropriation BUI Favorably Reported. Washington, April IO. - In his prayer this morning the chaplain made a feeling allusion to the illness of Representative Randall. The house went into com mittee of the whole on the naval appro priation bill. Mr. Peters moved to strike out the en tire clause for the increase of the navy He believed the United States had no need of battle ships and possessed all the cruisers that it required. Mr. Cannon said he did not know much about the navy, but, nevertheless, he began to suspect he knew as much as the experts on the floor. He had watched the naval progress, and fears those ships proposed to be built wotted become obsolete before completion. He believed in a small, compact and powerful navy, including the beat type of vessels. But the navy department had reported the Maine end Texas now build lug, would never be duplicated. He was lost in the conflicting opinions of the ex parts. Mr. Kerr, of Iowa, said he represented a district in which there melded many perms who sent him numerous petitions requesting him to vote agelast the HISH OLD TUE ID THE ETAISELlCiL COH-FERENCE AT CHICAGO, Bishop Eschews Faction Form a Separate Meeting and Transact Business —Mysterious Records—The Ackley Conference. (Job aide ratio* of tho Pad fit Railroad*’ rudlacBill. Washington. April IO.—The hone commute on Pacific railroads entered upon the formal consideration of the senate bill providing for the settlement of the government indebtedness of the U aion and Central Pacific railroad companies. The first five sections covering the case of the Union Pacific company were approved with a few changes, the most important cf which is the one reducing from 8 per cent to Ii per cent the interest to be paid by the company upon b ands falling due during the next five years. Provisions were made, however, for capitalizing the difference between the H psf cent rate and the full 3 per cent rate for five years, so that the effect of the change is to reduce the amount of payments for a time, but to make the final payments heavy enough to cover the difference. The committee also struck out the fourth section of the clause relating to the government guarantee of bonds. RANDALL’S CONDITION. Representative Randall continues to grow weaker and weaker. The end is near but no one can tell how much longer he may be able to continue the struggle for life An hour may witness his demise or he may live for several days yet. This evening Mr. Randall's strength suffered another depletion and he is weaker than in the morning. At midnight, however, he was resting easily. LIEUT STEELS FOUND GUILTY. It is announced at the war department to-day that the court martial which tried Lieut. Steele at Chicago for conduct unbecoming an officer and a gentleman in striking Private Wild, found him guilty and sentenced him to be reprimanded, and to be confined within the limits of his post for a period of three months. The proceedings and findings of the court were by General Schofield and he will issue an order this afternoon publicly reprimanding Lieut. Steele. This will be the final disposition of the case. BLAINE’8 RECIPROCITY PROPOSAL. The reciprocity amendment to the tariff bill suggested by Mr. Blaine to the committee on ways and means is as follows: That the president of the United States shall, bv proclamation, declare the ports of the United States free to all the products of any nation of the American hemisphere upon which no export duties are imposed, whenever and so long as such nation shall admit to its ports free of all national, provincial, state, municipal, and other taxes, fbur, cornmeal and other breadstuffs; preserved meats, fish, vegetables and fruits, rice and other provisions, including all articles of food; lumber, including furniture and all other articles of wood; agricultural imple men ta and mining machinery, steel rails, iocomotivcs, railway cars, street cars, reined petroleum, and such other fabrics aid products of the United States as may >e agreed upon; provided, however, that this concession shall apply only to merchandise transported in vessels constricted in American waters. THE CROP REPORT. The condition of winter wheat on the 1st of April as reported by the statistician of the department of agriculture averages 81 for the entire breadth. The general average for rye was 92 8. In the states of the central valleys recent frosts cut down the growing wheat plants quite generally and in the wet or submerged areas the roots have been destroyed here are reports of recuperation by sprouting and renewed growth in this re gion. The Pacific coast had an extraordinary amount of rain aud snow which delayed seeding and injured the early sown areas. The averages of the condition of the principal states are fs fol owe: New York 88 Pennsylvania 99, Ohio 87, Michigan 67, Indiana75, Illinois 75, Missouri 83. Kansas 87, California 71. deport of the condition of farm animals mikes the averages as follows: Horses, 7.4; cattle, 94 I; sheep, 93 7; swine, 95 6 he percentage of losses of farm animals by disease, winter exposure or otherwise estimated avereges, 1.64 for horses; 3 64 for cattle; 7.3 for sheep, and 7.6 for swine. The reports indicate a loss by exposure throughout the country of more than a million cattle and still larger ‘ossea of sheep. CULLOM’8 ANTI POLYGAMY BILL. Senator Cullom to day introduced a bill amending the revised statutes in referee ca to bigamy. The bill provides that no parson living in what ii known aa plural or celestial marriage, or who teaches, advises, or encourages any person to enter into polygamy, or who is a member of any organization which encourages bigamy, or any person who assists in the solemnization of the ceremony of any such marriage, Bhall vote, serve as juror, or be elected to or hold any civil office in the territory of Utah. PRESIDENT HARRISON WILL REVIEW THE TROOPS At the review of regular troops and the District National Guard to-morrow, which is ordered-for the especial benefit of the delegates of the Pan-American conference, President Harrison will be the reviewing officer. This will be the first time since the war that a president has officially reviewed the troops by virtue of his office as commander-iu chief. LIEUTENANT PADDOCK’8 CASB. First Lieutenant J. V. S. Paddock, of the Fifth cavalry, was recently tried by court martial at Fort Leavenworth, Kan aas, on a charge of having duplicated his pay accounts. The record of the proceedings and findings in the case has been acted upon by the reviewing pfflcers of the war department, and the c been submitted to the preside action. It is assumed from this that the court found the officer the charge and sentenced him missal from the service. CO UNT ETF KITE BS ARRESTED The chief of the secret lei vice I formed of the arrest at Denver. C rado, of Georgo Ammons and Willi' Dorrell for passing counterfeit HO tional bank notes of a Richmond, diana, bank. M* KINLEY* 8 TARIFF BILL. An understanding has been reached in the ways and means committee by which the McKinley tariff bill will be reported to the house on Monday next. A PROTEST FROM TEXAS Among the petitions presented in the senate and referred was one from the Galveston board of trade agal ast the pro posed duty on lead ore. Chicago, April IO.—The meeting of the Illinois conference of the German Evangelical church which opened this morning in Sheffield Avenue church was inaugurated as anticipated, with a row. Bishop Etcher, who wm regularly assigned to preside over the conference, was on hand early with his supporters as, however, since his appointment he ha8 been deposed from the office of bishop by the trial committee. Secretary Stamm announced that he would open the meeting. At the request of the trustees of the church the opening exercises were held with closed doors and Etcher was excluded, he not being recognized by the conferee c 3 as either bishop or minister. Rev. D. B Byers was selected as temporary chairman. After devotional services there was considerable Equab-bling between the friends and opponents of Escher. Finally Revs. Gaeeslo and Hemmell called out for members of the Illinois conference to withdraw to th e Wisconsin street church. In respo nee thirty-two ministers withdrew, leaving about seventy in session. After a little formal business those left took a recess until afternoon, at which time devotional exercises were held and adjournment had until to-morrow. The seceeders organized at the Wisconsin Street church in the afternoon and Rev. Mr. Eifrink made a motion that a notice be sent to preachers in the other faction that if they desired to join the real and only conference they would be given until two o’clock to morrow to do so, after which time all remaining out would be expelled from the church. Biahop Escher made a statement of the case from his standpoint, pointing out that at the first trial he was acquitted of the charges brought against him, but that the Pennsylvania conference took the matter up again. He had received no evidence of an official character that he had been deposed, and he still claimed the right to preside at the Illinois conference, from which they had been driven cut. A telegram from Bishop Bowman, at Ackley, Iowa, announced that the “bolters” there were making a desperate opposition to him, but that he was holding the fort. This was received with cheers. Resolutions prepared by Rev. Mr. Wellman were unanimously adopted. They sustain Bishops Etcher and Bow man and condemn tho action of the op posing faction to form an “illegal organization” as revolutionary. The so called trials of Etcher and Bowman were declared to be contrary to the directions of discipline and therefore null and void. The conference district was divided into two presiding elder districts, aud W. Neitz, of Peoria and W. SJiamus, of Geneseo, were elected presiding elders At the afternoon session of the Sheffield avenue conference Mr. Byers, the chairman, was noticeably absent, the Escher faction having suited out a writ of replevin to recover the records of the conference and had a constable to serve it, but Byers and the records were not in sight. THE ACKLEY CONFERENCE. Speolal to THS Hawb-Btb Ackley, April IO.—When the Iowa conference of the Gar man Evangelical association which, embraces all the German churches in the state, began its session this morning an effort was made to prevent Bishop Bowman frcm presiding owing to the charges preferred. Only eleven of eighty members present voted in favor of such a course. The bishop suspended a number of ministers for their conduct but when the conference went into executive session Revs. Henn and Bageschuth retracted what they had said and were reinstated. Revs. Griesy, Jones and Belger refused aud were suspended from ministerial office one year. IN UNKNO **N TONGUES. to tike legal steps to prevent the trustees of the under reorganization from voting certificates in favor of continuation of the trust after June. KANSAS CITY CHICAGO RATES. Chicago, April IO —A majority of the members of the Western Freight association to day voted against *the reduction pf the packing home products from Kansas City to Chicago to a twelve-cent rate aa proposed by the Alton, The Alton, nevertheless announced it would make a rate and also carry out its proposition of allowing mileage on interstate shipments of live stock. LABOR ABOLT B LES. Carpenters Still Oat ass Properly Owners are Growing I aspens at. Chicago. April IO —The carpenter’s strike is still on and the men are confident. The owners of large buildings nearly completed are growing impatient and threaten to put contracts into new hands. On the strength of this there is a movement among some members of the master carpenters association to dissolve that body and allow its indivieual members to make what terms they see fit. Influents! members of the association, however, are opposed to this action. more cigar makers strike One hundred cigar rollers at the Columbia factory to day joined the strikers who went out yesterday. MARBLE WORKERS VICTORIOUS. Boston, April IO.—Nine hours without a reduction in wages has been granted the 2 209 workmen employed in the twenty two marble factories of Boston. There remain three firma that have not yet complied with the demands of the men. RAILROAD MEN STRIKE. Lebanon, Ind., April IO.—The employes of the Midland Railroad went on a strike to-day, claiming their wages were five months in arrears. JENNIE MCGARVIE’!* MURDER. litres Colored Mea Arrested la CM1-M|0 oa Suspicion Chicago. April IO.—Alex Rice, Linzey Daniels (alias “Doc Linzey”), W. O. Pel-key and George Gibson (alias “Texas”) are held in custody pending the further investigation of the case of Jennie Mc-Garvie, whose mysterious death was announced tome time ago. All of them are colored men and have been under arrest for some days, their confinement having been kept secret. The story as developed by the police is to the effect that the wcman went to a place on State street on the evening of March 16, and soon afterwards left there in company with Pelkey; that they went to Englewood and met Rice; that she went with Rice to a house occupied by himself and Linzey ; that a quarrel ensued in which Rice struck the woman on the head with a cue, and that, seeing she did not recover consciousness, he carried or dragged her to the place where she was found. This is the police theory, notwithstanding the fact that Rice charges the murder upon Linzey. ROUGH ON THE FAMILY* LINCE LAB) LOW. THS schhdt in Linacs DEFEATED DI IHE HERTL ULU Tbs Senate Vgll Hold Evening Sessions till Adj onrnment—Bills Passed la the House—A County Seat Fight—General State Hews. TMS Hawk eys Bureau. I Capitol Building, > Bas Mourns, la* April HOL J Both branches of the general assembly began work in earnest this morning after $40 OOO for the industrial home for the adult blind. Th® bill redistricting districts was made a special order for Friday. The bill appropriating $50,000 for ac Iowa exhibit at the world's fair, at Chicago was passed by the senate. TUBBS WIVES MOURN HIE GOING. Jefe* Sex Disappears From aa Iowa Tows to Essaps F«m alas Wraik. Dubuque, la, April IO.—John Fox, of J Maquoketa, disappeared Monday and cannot be found Detectives are bere searching for him, but thus far have not been successful. Several months ago Fox went to Maquoketa and represented himself to be a man of means, owning large estates in the west. He was a huge swell and soon had a number of susceptible women at his feet Among them was a wealthy widow, to whom he be HOB BUUS AT MADRID. THE AHUM OF CHUTES mm CEHALBO I FOIOl Attempts Made ta Ban His Hotel sad the Carlisle Clnb-Troops Are Unable to Disperse the Meb-General Fereigi Hews. Madrid. April IO.—The arrival of the Carlisle leader, Marquis Cereal bo, at Valencia, to day, was made the occasion of an anti-Carlisle demonstration Thou the ihort dittipttion of the fore pert of cun, attached, and in due time the pair suld* of “ti CerlUlere met et the eta Vneh (TV.1!..J av.a at  I____ ..    I    .    .    r    tin.    r    11    —    I    av.    __-___f_    a_ .v Impressive Ceremonies at the Confer-ones of Latter Day Saints. Special to the Hawk-Eye. Lamoni, lo., April IO.—The forenoon exercises of the Litter Day Saints wore of a most solemn and impressive charac tsr, several unknown tongues were spoken and interpreted and several prophecies delivered in the prayer meeting. the forenoon service was delivered by Elden C. Derry, of Magnolia Iowa, upon the preaching of the gospel. The afternoon business session was consumed in arranging to convene. It was, however, finally arranged that when the con ference should apjourn it should do so to meet at Kirtland, Ohio, April 6, 1891. They Vote to Revlao. Bpeoial to Tm Hawk-Et*. Carthage, April IO.—The Schuyler Presbytery to day recommended the revising of the confession of faith by a vote of 24 to 19. The discussion has been protracted and exciting There is yet much work before the body. The eloquent Rev. Dr. Dean, of Monmouth, endeared to many of our young people for tho bsautiful funeral sermon dqiiv ered by him over the dead body of their friend Minnie Henn, preached a characteristically fine sermon last evening. He is in all respects an able and eloquent minister. _ COUNTED THEM PRESENT. Emma Stars’■ Sal el dal Experiment Ended Fatally to outers. Chicago, April IO.—Emma Stark, the servant girl who is under arrest charged with mitring poison in the food she cooked for a family named Newland, which resulted in the death of Mr and Mrs Newland and the dangerous illness of their two children, has made a full confession. This morning she admitted that she put “Rough on Rats” into some canned corn she was cooking for the Newlands supper, wishing only to test its strength. The girl said she had been betrayed sad wished to put an end to her existence, but had no intention of killing the Newlands. She ate some of the corn herself, she says, but it only made her slightly sick, and supposing its t fleets would be no more serious on others she served it for supper. TES Canadian Tariff Debate. Ottawa, Oat, April IO.—The debate on the new tariff bill was adjourned last night shortly after midnight without the adoption of the clause concerning the increased duty on live cattle, sheep and hogs. The debate will be continued today and there is no doubt the fight will be long and furious. Freeman said be would prefer to take Secretary of State Blaine’s idea of reciprocity, which was that Canada could only get reciprocity by accepting political union, rather than the opinion of Hill regarding reciprocity Rowell, the minister of customs, denied that there was any spirit of retaliation in the tariff changes. S3 far as the Canadian government was concerned, it had ne intention to reduce the tariff. As to the course which the United States was pursuing, it was prompted by such speeches as were delivered by the oppo aition member. The object of Amen cans was to get Canada politically allied to the United States. week. They realized that there was little time to spare and therefore the most should be made of it. Promptly at nine o'clock the gavel fell and ss the chaplains had finished praying the work began. Boon after the senate was called to order the clerk read the following resolution by Caldwell: Resolved, That the president of the senate be instructed to appoint a sifting committee of five members to look over all the bills except approved and all bills favorably reported by such committee shall be taken up in the order in which they are reported by the committee. On objection is was laid over under the rule. Senator Weidman offered a resolution providing for evening sessions daily until otherwise ordered. It amended to except Monday evening and thus passed. On motion of Senator Caldwell the pharmacy bill was taken up and partially read, when the special order on the liquor license bill came and the pharmacy bill was Referred. The matter up for discussion in the license bill was Finn’s amendment compelling counties to provide inebiate asylums before issuing any liquor licenses, Senator Bolter spoke against the amend ment, saying it was not introduced in good faith and was intended only to kill the bill. Senator Finn said in defense of his amendment that the opposition had not brought forward any argument against the amendment proposed, except that it would kill the bill. He had made it in good faith and had adopted the suggestion of Governor Boies in making it Further, it was not just to let Dubuque run saloons and derive the benefit therefrom, while Taylor county had to help foot the bills if a state inebriate asylum was established. Senator Dodge admired the big-heart-edncss of Finn in desiring to have unfortunates cared for. but he doubted his sincerity. Drunkenness is a disease and should be treated as such. It was not the proper policy of the state to care for inebriates any differently than it did for other unfortunates. It was wrong to place a state charge upon the various counties. Senator Price was of the opinion that if the border counties insisted on local option they shou d not look upon counties not being afflicted with saloons bearing part of the expense of those that bring out all the drunkards. Senator Parrott thought that because of the fact that Schmidt had introduced a bill provining for an inebriate asylum be should favor the provision made by this amendment. Senator Kegler moved to amend by making the erection of such asylums op tional. After some discussion this amendment was voted down by a vote of 29 to 21. Senator Dodge offered an amendment to the effect that these local asylums be cared for the same as other state inst! tutions. This in turn was voted down without discussion. The amendment by Finn was lost Senator Smith, of Linn, moved to amend by extending the option to towns of 4,000 inhabitants. This amendment was adopted and then the bill came up for engrossment. The roll was called and the senators voted as follows: were united in marriage. The honeymoon was happy but brief, and one night while under the ic fl lence of liquor Fox made some remains that aroused the suspicions of his wife A few days later a letter arrived frcm the west, asking if Fox was in Maquoketa. Other iiquiriea arrived, and it was finally discovered that Fox was the husband of three wives, from none of whom he had been divorced, and that numberless bills had been left unpaid by him in various parts of the country. It was arranged to ar rest him last Sunday, but Fox got wind of the officers’ purpose and fled. He was seen here Monday, but since then has evaded his pursuers. HJS WIFE WAS DYING Tim Colt ms* Arrested for Fast Drlv-1*1 wails GoIbk for tao Doctor. Ft. Dodge, lo., April 9 — An incident of an exceedingly sad nature occured in this city MDnday. Tim Coleman, a farmer living near this place, was driving at a brake-neck speed through one of our principal streets, when he was held up by the policemen for violating the city ordin&ce. “For the Lord sake dDn’t stop me, boys!” Tim exclaimed, trying to whip up his horses. “No you don’t,*' shouted one of the officers as he grabbed the bridles. “You’r driving faster than the law allows and you’ll have to come along and answer for it.” “But gentlemen,” expostulated Tim, “I’m in a hurry. Why d n it, my—1’ “8hut right up now, and come along with us, you’r drunk and disorderly and are resisting officers of the law.” “Gentlemen, I’m not resisting you. For God’s sake let me explain!” “You can explain to the old man; now shut up and come along.” “But, gentlemen, I—” Whack! “There, I guess you’ll come now,1 said the officer, and he and his comrade lifted the limp form into it’s own wagon and drove to the police station. “What’s the charge?” “Drunk and disorderly and fast driving, your honor.” The judge looked severely at the prisoner, who was just beginning to have a dazed comprehension of the surroundings. “Has the prisoner anything to say?” With a bewildered air Tim stood up, his voice trembling as he spoke: “Judge, I didn’t mean no harm, I was just driving for the doctor. O. don’t keep me here. My wife is dying! ’ The scene was indescribable Loud cries of “Shame!” “Shame! ” “Release him!” were followed by instant action. A crowd of sympathizers was around Tim in a second; others hf.d bolted through the door and were instantly back with a doctor and a fast rig Tim was bundled in and rapidly the vehicle sped toward the little farm house. Tim’a little girl opened the door. Her eyes were red with weeping. “O, papa, papa, you were gone so long and now it’s too late!” Tim’a wife was dead. Hon and followed the marquis to the hotel. They smashed many windows and tried to set fire to the hotel, when a detachment of troops charged and dispersed the mob. Many persons were wounded. A mob of two thousand persons invaded the Carlisle club and set fire to the furniture. When the firemen came the mob tried to obstruct them. Another mob tried to burn the church, but was prevented by a detachment of troops. Troops have failed, however, to disperse the constantly gathering crowds, who have built two barricades in the streets. The military authorities have taken pos session of the city and the whole garrison is under arms._ THE WORK OF A BLUEBEARD. ttxtsss Hm41«n Ysiai Wsbsb Fetas la a Bas la Mars—. Madrid, April IO.—A horrible story comes from Morocco. A large bcx was recently brought from the interior ’n the port of Msztgan for shipment. Whet' opened a ghastly sight was revealed. In the box, packed closely together, were the bodies of sixteen young women, one man and a negroes. All the victims had been decapitated and their heads were missing. The bodies were embalmed and had evidently been in the condition in which they were found for a long time. The slaughter had been, to all appearance, the work of some Pasho, who thus visited vengeance on his harem for unfaithfulness. p’atform a specific high-licanae plank; •also one favoring ballot reform, revenue . reform and a uniform poll tax. CONFESSED MANY CRIMES Two Texas Bremen Make Smsslln al Stat* asemia la Coart. Dallas. Texas, April IO.—Charles sad “Commodore” Miller, indicted for robbing the express car on the Texas and Pacific road, near this city a year ago, I were placed on trial to-day. After the robbery no clue could be obtained to tao perpetrators Several months later, the Millers were arrested for sneaker crime. Charles turned states evidence and confessed he and his brother committed express robbsty, had raped two white women, robbed stores and residences and sand bagged pedestrians The case has been tried from time to time but without coming to any conviction or acquital. Commodore” had always until to day maintained his innocence but when I he learned that Charles had turned i state's evidence and would go free. he hastened to confess himself a^d told of mere crimes than Charles had made known. This caused a sensation in court and the case was adjourned until the twelfth._ SHORTING NEWS. llllaots-lewa nan* Ball Uegie. Chicago. April IO —The Illinois-Iowa base ball league meeting was held here to-day to cc mplete its organization and adopt a schedule The meeting organized with Sanger Steele, of Joliet, aa president. The following cities are represented by delegates from eight clubs that at present compose the league: Ottumwa, Dubuque, Cedar Rapids, Iowa; Aurora, Ottawa. Sterling, Joliet and Monmouth, Illinois. The adeption of the constitution and by laws occupied the greater part of the day, after which Secretary Morgan read the schedule. There was a lively dia-cussicn over the location of the different clubs en the holidays, but the schedules were finally settled on. The season | opens May I, and closes September 27 One of the corner-stones of the policy adopted by every club in the league (| the prohibition of Sunday games. GENERAL FOREIGN NEWS. Dlacewrasias to Bootlegger*. Special to Thx Haws-Etb. Ackley, April IO.—The United States revenue collector of this district has made a ruling which has a very discouraging effect upon bootleggers and those inclined to violate the state law. He holds that every person having a govern ment permit to sell liquor must keep the same posted in a conspicuous place or be subject to a fine of fifty dollars. Yeas—Baliingall, Rayless, Bills, Balter, Cassatt, Cleveland, Dodge, Gobble. Groneweg, Hancbett, Kegler. Kelly, Kent, Mattoon, Mob    ‘    -    Shfe Will Vote oa the l eanly seat Removal. Speolal to Th* Hawk-Evr. Creston, la. April IO —The board of ,,    av*., supervisors of Union county, in session elds, stewart, Taylor. | this week, have ordered a vote on the question of removing the county seat from Afton to Creston. The action has caused rejoicing in Creston. Aa Exalting Time la the Rhode I elan <1 Leelslatare Providence April IO —There vu an exciting time in the house of repreeeta-rives to day, the democrats ctme within one vote of adopting a $50 license fee for the sale of beer and light wines. The republicans thought this was done to win the German-American vote. D latory tactics were adopted by the republicans, some of whom came out of the state house with the sheriff chasing them. Speaker Miller, a democrat, counted the absent members in the negative. After great confusion the house adjourned. RAILROAD MATTERS Dextral Paean e omelets Sleeted 8an Francisco, Aoril IO.—The direct-j ors of the Central Pacific Railroad company yesterday selected for president I Leland Stanford, and for vice-president [C. P. Huntington. UNION PACIFIC AFFAIRS Boston, April IO.—The Union Pacific people here know nothing of the Wall street movements in stock. President Adams said he knew nothing of it And The Lumpy Jawed cattle Die pate. Chicago, April IO —The long standing dispute between the city authorities ana the state board of live stock commissioners with regard to the disposition of “lumpy jawed” cattle reached a crisis this morning when H C. Machesney, a member of the board, came into the mayor’s office and served papers upon his honor demanding protection for the removal of some nineteen head of cattle condemned by the city health authr rities as diseased, from the pen in which they are quarantined in the stock yards to Blue Island. The city cfi!rials finally allowed the removal, it being the opinion of the corporation council that it would be injudicious for the city to interfere with the state officers in the matter. The health officer was sent to the stock yards with instructions to see what final disposition was being made of the animals._ Aa other Whisk at tho Sager Traet New York, April IO—Henry Win throp Gray, receiver of the North River Sugar Refinery company, has instituted another proceeding againgt the sugar trust in which he makes all the members of the sugar refining company parties. It is asserted the trust is a copartnership and the deed or agreement under which it was organized is illegal, and has been so pronounced by the courts. Gray asks j for an accounting, a receivership of all companies in trust, the dissolution of the I trust and the distribution of the assets. The defendant held the complaint was I insufficient Judge Ingraham of the supreme court special term, heard the argument The decision is ^served. Defaulter smith Alveated. Winnipeg, Man., April IO—R E. H. Smith, who skipped from New York is January last with a disreputable woman and afterwards passed a bogus check on the bank at Natchez, Mississippi, for thirty thousand dollars, was arrested here by a Pinkerton detective yesterday. He will return to Natchez. Smith was an employe of the Corbin Banking com •any of New York, and is said to be a af suiter to a considerable extent to that institution. The Old Pamlaiaa ttofrtUeas Leagae Washington, April IO —Im the case of the Old Dominion Republican League against the officers of which action has been instituted tai the oourta of this district for violations of the United States civil service law, it has been determined to waive all further proceeding! and admit the statement of the facts on the part of the defendant. President Newton of the league, in order that the same may be passed upon in the higher court and a final decision had in the supreme oourt at the United Btafttt. __  A    Newspaper Said. his experience had taught him that there I Special to Ta Hawk-Et*. was only one thing to look to in manag I Oquawka, HL, April IO.—F. E. Shaping a railroad and that wts the next I "on has sold the Henderson County traffic return. When this was right I Democrat, of this city, to Louis Hutch everything else was right and when this I ins, late of the Orangeville Courier. Mr vas wrong nothing was right The an-1 Simpson goes to Sioux City to engage in anal report of the Union Pacific is to be I newspaper work. Maned about April $0. The Northwest ern-Union Pacific alliance is working nat, Rich, Schmidt, Wolfe—21. Nays—Bailey, Barnett, Barrett, Brower, Caldwell, Clyde, Davidson, Duncan, Engle, Finn, Funk. Gatoh, Harsh. Lawrence, Maok, McCoy, McVay, Meservey, Mills, Parrott. Perkins, Price, Reiniger. Seeds, Smith of Linn, “mith of Wright, Yale, Weidman, Wolfe, Woo Ison—29. The Lawrence bill was discussed all the afternoon in the senate. As it was presented by the republicans there were hopes that it would get more support than the Schmidt bill, but it was lost on engrossment by a vote of 34 to 13. As the matters now stand license is dead in the senate, all the bills on that subject either having been entirely de feated or indefinitely postponed. In the house the bill remains on the calendar with recommendation for indefinite post continent, and as the house stands fifty one for prohibition and forty-nine for license, the bill seems ss good as dead During the morning a committee from the G. A. R state encampment, consisting of J. G. Hutchison, Josiah H. Given, William H. Redman, C H. Smith and T H. Lee, appeared before each house of the assembly and presented the resolu tions adopted at the meeting yesterday, asking that the soldiers’ memorial be provided for, that a hospital be provided for the soldiers’ home, a proper place be provided for the battle flags, and that flags be placed on all school buildings. THE HOUSE. . The house this morning passed the following bills: To extend the provisions of the viaduct law to all cities ; to extend the provisions of the line fence law to all counties of the state; senate bill to pro vide for examination of state banks and to fix fees therefor; to provide for clee tion of committee clerks by the respective houses of the legislature, and reduce their number. The committee on representative districts presented two reports, one repub lican and one democratic, both making the basis of representation 18 500, and fixing the number cf representatives at IOO from ninety districts. The only dif ference between them is the arrangement of the northwestern counties. By reso lotion it was decided to hold evening sessions every night except Monday till adjournment Special orders came up at IOMI, and the Aret one, providing that in counties where the township has a population of 2 OOO or more, such township shall be divided up into supervisor districts, was passed unanimously. Appropriation billa were taken up and as follows Eldora, $20, hospital for the insane at Mount Pleasant $37,100; Emperor William Nat Usa Aether of the Semsatloaal Pamphlet. Berlin, April IO.—After many eminent politicians read the pamphlet on Bismarck’s resignation he went to ail of them and declared it was of no political value and that the statements that the real author was the emperor of Germany were equally ridiculous. But the papers did not take the same view, and as the emperor did not deny the allegations he was considered the author. Now it appears it was the work of Oonrad Al berti. an occasional writer for the German-Austrian press over the pseudonym Kurt von Breslau. 8TANLET ARRIVES AT BRINDISI Brindisi, April IO.—Henry M. Stanley has arrived here from Cairo, enroute to Brussels. Speaking of Emin Pasha, Stanley said he did not believe he would attempt to reconquer the equatorial province. An immense effort, he declared would be necessary to eject the Mahdists who have overrun the province. With reference to the claim made by the Germans to the territory in Africa, Stanley said he was astonished at their pretentions They apparently claimed the whole of the country. Stanley also stated that the Aruwhimi forest, which belongs to the Congo free state, was enormously rich, especially with rubber trees—richer than the Amazon forests. This section of Africa, he declared, would be the rub ber reservoir of the universe. A MID OCEAN COLLISION. London, April IO.—The British steamer North Cambria, from Baltimore for Hamburg, arrived at Dover this morning with her bows stove in and her fire compartment full of water. 8he had on board the crew and passengers of the British steamer Avoca, bound for Dab lin for Lindon, with whom she had collided. The Avoca was so badly dam aged that she sank. No lives were lost. FRENCH REPORTERS EXPELLED FROM ITALY. Rome, April IO —Lavalette, the cor respondent of the Paris Figaro, and Gruenwald, the correspondent of the Frankfurter Zeitung, were expelled from Italy on the ground that they sent re porta calculated to injure the financial credit of the kingdom. Th* Billiard Tai Chicago, April IO—The first noon game of the billiard tourni to day was between Daly and for three hundred and two hundred and fifty points respectively. Catton won. Score—Catton 250 average 8}; highest run 60; Daly 253, average 8 24 29; highest run, 39. The second afternoon game was between Morris Daly, of Brooklyn, and Randolph Heiser, of New York; three hundred and two hundred and fifty points respectively. Heiser won. Score —Heiser 250, average 6 IO 40; best run 52; D*iy 297, average 7 24 89; best run 62. The evening game was between Geo. Slofifion and Frank Ives, the former to play ti vo hundred against Ives’ two hundred and seventy-five. Slosson was suffering from a severe cold and played very indifferently. Ives won. Score— Blossom 443, average^*) 23-22, best run 8; jves 275, average a1 79. average a1 22 23, best run Ward Hear* of Hie Wife’* Dsalh. Sing Sing, N Y , April IO.—Ferdinand Ward to d*y received advice of the death of his wife at Stamford, Connecticut. He was greatly affected. She has been a regular visitor to bim at prison. Broker Pell IvmsSsrti. New York, April IO —Broker Pell, of Bixth National bank fame, was surrendered this afternoon by John McDermott, one of his bondsmen. McDermott refused to say why. ■fxaor Belli Dead. London, April IO.—Signor Soffl, who with Mazziui and Armellini formed the triumvirate in 1848, when the people rose in rebellion, drove Pius IX from Roma and established the republic, is dead. ABOUT PEOPLE. Slxteea People Poleoaod. Little Rock, Ark., April IO.—The! poisoning of two whole families is reported from Browning Station, Franklin county. Sixteen persons were poisoned, and at latest accounts twelve were in a precarious condition and not expected to survive. William Browning shot a large turkey gobler and invited the family of George Haines to dine with him, after partaking of the turkey all were taken ill. It is supposed the turkey j ast before being shot, ate of some poisoned meat set for wolves. _ Alalia B Cornell Wanted New York, April IO —Some of the creditors of Aiozzo B. Cornell, who have obtained judgments against him on some unpaid notes aggregating about $7,000, are anxious to ascertain where he is at present, in order that the sheriff may serve papers upon him. Fur the past two or three weeks the process servers have sought the ex governor in vain. California ProMlbltioalete. San Francisco, April IO.—The prohi bition party of Calif ore is adopted a platform denouncing high license; denouncing the payment of state money for promoting wine making; expreasitg distrust of the old parties; favoring the governmental ownership of telegraphs and railroads; and demanding woman suffrage and more rigid Sunday laws. General John Bid well was nom histed for governor. Pr*(rta It is very important in this age of vast material progress that a remedy be pleasant to the taste and eye, easily taken, acceptable to the stomach and healthy in its nature and effects. Possessing these qualities, Syrup of Figs is the one perfect laxative and most gentle dhuetic known __ A Marketer la Cutesy, Superior. Wia., April IO.—Sheriff Wicket™in has returned from Laprairie, Minnesota, with John Nelson, wanted for the murder of Nels Nelson in November last The Swedes here are greatly excited and threaten to lynch Nelson. CUBA’S ANNEXATION Mora Tba Question Dally Growl** Serious. Nnw York, April IO.—A correspondent of the Herald writing from Havana under date of April 5, says the question of annexation of Cuba to the United States is daily growing more serious and the government commences to be alarmed at the propagation that is more or less openly being carried on with results that will soon be known. The campaign that has been opened by several leading pa p?ra is courageously sustained in remarkable editorials, one having gone so far as to assert some weeks ago that the Span ish government, through their disgrace ful and ruinous administration, is doing more than anybody else to throw Caba into the arms of the United States. In a remarkable editorial, whose author war arraigned, it was said some time ago that the only way annexation could be avoided was to immediately proclaim the autonomy of Cobs, and that the cooserv alive petty should join the liberals in their efforts to obtain from Spain self government for the island. The fact beyond all doubt is that there are a large number of annexationists in Cuba and some in the United States. The question now is to know whether any members cf the government at Washington would be willing to favor the movement just in Histed in Cuba. The brilliant and much injured Theodore Tilton has retired permanently from the world and lives alone on an is* land in the Seine, where he devotes bu time to writing poetry end suffers from man’s ii justice. He says: “I am a king upon%the ii.e of St. Louis; my home is to me a palace.” The late Professor C. A. Lyman, of Yale college, bad during his life of seventy-six year.* been the pastor of a church in this country, a missionary in the Saudwhich Islands a land surveyor, a California gold miner, an editor, a teacher and an astronomer. Mrs. Nancy Raines, of Knoxville, Tenn., widow of John Raines, if the oldest widow now drawing a pension in consequence of the service of her husband in the Revolutionary war. She is ninety-eight years of age, Mr. Gladstone has been down to Oxford, bis favorite retreat, where he wants to write in quiet undisturbed, and has nearly completed a series of articles on the Old Testament, welch he will begin at once to publish in Good Words. General Greely, chief of the signal service, gets about twenty letters a day from the crank? who hold him personally responsible for the weather. The ex-emporer of Brazil recently entered a restaurant Cannes and*nodded famiiiariiy to one of the waflors. It turned out that the waiter had been one of Dom Pedro’s attendants in Rio de Janeiro. Captain McCtlla of the United States steamer Enterprise, the Boston Transcript remarks, *r married as beautiful a Boston belle as ever touched a dainty foot to the Beacon street sidewalk.” Someone is trying to ruin the reputation of General Caprivi, Bismarck’s successor, by spreading the report that he smokes cigarettes. HU MOB. A BOY THAT BASHI. with I Streak* Case af a Crestal Lek a Mania far HewHsc Kansas City, April IO.—The barking boy arrived in this city yesterday from Oklahoma City on his way to his home near Creston, Iowa. The boy’s name is Willie Whitmore, and his age seventeen I At intervals ranging from one to two min utes, he barks uke a dog, and at times I the yelps are more or leal savage. The action of the head and the contortion of the faee during these barking spasms wore almost precisely like those of a dog. The boy was not Iota to talk of his sffl c tion and said it was due to a terrible I fright his mother hid received by being ■ yon I bitten by a savage dog only a few weeks I ye- end “Och, Nora, darling, do yea beleve in any tuck thing as fate?” Sure an’ oi do; there’s two av*em cornin’ to ivery human being.” “Pleas’rn, might I harsh you somethin?” ‘ Certainly, Jane, what is it?” Appropriation outs were passed granting amounts Boys’ industrial school at 1850; hospital for the insai at Clarinda, $180,400. This afternoon the work and Arnica Solve. The bast salve in the world for cute, brutes, sores, ulema, salt rheum, fever acnes, tetter, chapped hands, dhflbtem   corns and all skin eruptions, and 2. I    ^£2    ™QaiT*d-11 oontin-billa were! sedtojjive {mfect satisfaction A Paaesger Train Wrack ok. ued on appropriations, and billa wen passed appropriating money as follows Capitol grounds, $100,000; benedict hornet, 040.000; agricultwal college, $50,000; college for the blinds $8 000; is ria] or mower refunded. Price 26 cents per box. For asia at H*arr*e drug store Badrans Coll!—* Milwaukee, April IO.—A special to the Evening Wisconsin from Racing, Wisconsin, says a collision occurred on road this afternoon are reported hurt. „           TTnrjai____ "VT v Anni lo The I hospital for the insane at Independence, I the Northwestern roi satisfactorily. Adams believes just such I w«I25?Xt«ai    $»,000; institution for feeble-minded several passengers •IU***. utUt matt Mttle th* wctan StaS^fJSEkt    childre. MI. WO: ■tat, railmd tumble In Mea of th, »ppwmnce thTw.l    I OOO: •oldie™' orphan homy, UM” tingle interns with iMonroM ref-1UL*™    P"*®    l.ute Boma! tdtoSTva.**. fhW fluent to combine the competing tercels of the great corporations TBS OMAHA AND ST. LOUIS NOAD. NEWjrYuii; April IO.—Security holders [Of the (huh* Md BL Louis road < |*«re were seriously hurt. I state normal school, $52,000; duftrial school, $18,125. The house this evening pissed a 1.050 for the cuppa Mn. Winslow’s Soothing Syrup should J always be used for children ta previous to his birth. The first evidence I of the affliction was noticed only a few hours after his birth, sud ever since it has stuck to him despite the efforts of the best medical skill in the country. When asleep the boy is free from the trouble, but as soon as he is awakened {the barking kabitreturns During his **]» moments, in a measure, he is able to control these yelps, sad sometimes is able to desist for the period of five min-lutes. When excited young Whitmore no control over his voice and his I voice and his barking st this time is almost eoutiasial, and the higher his excitement the more savage his barks. Whitmore is rather bright for one of his I age, and docs not allow his misfortune I to bother him mate when engaged in , KIS, spasms, Bt Vitae dance, nervous-     - jjnsand hysteria are soon cured bf Dr I jwropna^ W.050 ft* NUte Nervine. Free samples at J. H.ti^deafwddumb ta** I Witters drug store.    Ithepentenltey    ti    fhrt I It soothes the teild, softens the gum •ll pain, ems wind colic and Isl I tee bart remedy for dtetesse. a' MokTFEUBB, Vt, April IO.—The democratic state errrnisitkf this morning voted to inoorpocatg Ie tea ‘ Pleas’rn—my young man’s just dropped in, and as I’m a-scourin’ O’ the kitchen fl)or, p’r’sp? you’d kindly hentertrin ’im for ten minutes, while I finish hup.” —Pick Me Up. Heavy Rains.—Stranger (to Oregon granger; How much of a rainfall aid you have in this section last winter?" Granger: “About forty feet” Stranger: “Forty feet! You mean forty inches.” Granger: ‘ No, I don’t; I mean forty feet.” Stranger: How did you make the measurement?” Granger:    “Do see that barrel under the spout at of the house? Well, stir, that b el is four feet deep, aud I damped it ten times last winter.” —The Racket “Look at our fashionable young women,” said a dresa-refonn lecturer; •they toil not neither do they spin, and yet Solomon in all his glory was Rot arrayed like one of these.” Well, we should hope not Solomon would have looked pretty, going about iu a tight-fitting redingote made of checker cloth, trimmed with bands of velvet “J • bas partly on his head with the broad brim crushed and dented, as if he had beak out with the boys”! He would hajj been put into sn insane asylum.—Hometown Herald. We Scow Pond’* Exttaet to thine for numerous aile, as I my bouse for a lone while end wou u no* ” : without it. My family uh jstolsn prweri^ j it; he uses it in Kit uractioe, and »ua»»*w I be bad a cate of hemorrbasa ojjug™*^ childbirth, when Pond’eJEbMtnaewwtx remedy that acted, and it did HS* aeaarm aw ter others failed *1 Wa. IL D^SFSSk* Kine wood, W. Va* Jan. AEM* ;