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Location: Burlington, Iowa

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Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - April 18, 1890, Burlington, Iowa w A NT?J_Bring Tour “Want A    Advertisements” to The Haw*-Eye Office. Ail Want Advertisements in n©xt Sundays Hr wk-Bye will be listed in the schedule of n«w advertisements on the local page in Sunday's Issue. THE BURLINGTON HAWK-EYE w AMTQ Toe Beating Season iv iv) ia n0vf oa having bourns to rent or poisons desiring to secure desirable houses wi I do well to consult and adve-- nuv V‘£, Sr??* 0SE °VNT PSK WORD COLUMN. IT WILL PAY YOU. Established: June, 1819.]BURLINGTON, IOWA, FRIDAY MORNING, APRIL 18, 1890. [Prick: is Cents per Wuk, RIMS AND HARBORS. A PROPOSED APPROPRIATION OF $20,030,000 FOB TBE'B IMP20VEMEBT. The Hennepin Canal Gets $500,000 — Mi-sMih8i|>pi and Missouri River Improvement* Receive Liberal Donation*—Capital Notes. Washington, April 18.—The house committee on rivers and harbors today completed tho river and harbor appropriation bill. The total appropria tion is a little ever 120,000,000. Among Items of importance in the bill are the following: Harbors — UlliDois: Chicago, $100,000 Wiscon: Green Bay $10 000; Kenosha, $17,500; Kewaunee, $10 000; Harbor of Rafugo, Milwaukee, $70,000; Racine, $175 000; Superior Bay, and St. Louis Bay, $50 OOO, Sheboygan, $15,000; Ashland, $60,000. Rivers—Wisconsin: Chippewa river at Yellow Banks, $10,000; Fox river below Cortege, $i<)0 OOO Illinois: Illinois river, $190,000; Kasfcafek'a river, $10,000; for the construction of the Illinois and Mississippi canal, to connect the Illinois river at a point near Hennepin with tbs Mississippi river at the mouth of Rock river, together with a branch canel or feeder L orn said R ;ck river to the main Jiao of said canal, to be constructed on the route located by the secretary of wa', and to bo eighty feet wide at the water line aul seven feet deep, locks (Be hundred end seventy feet in Lugth and thirty feet in width, and to have a capacity for vessels of at least two hundred and eighty tons burden, $500,000; for continuing operations upon the reservoirs ut the head waters of the M ’Si-iiSippi river, $40 000; the Mississippi rivor above Bt. Anthony's falls, $18,000; tho Mississippi river from Minneapolis to tho Dos Moines rapids, $500,000; the Mississippi river at the Des Moines rapids canal, $22,000; the Mississippi river from the Des Moines rat ids to the mouth of the Illinois river ($25 OOO to be expended In dredging in the Qiincy bay, Illinois and $15 OOI) mav be used at Clarksville, Missouri ) $165,000; the Mississippi river from the mouth of the Illinois to the Ohio, and at the discretion of the secretary of war for the protection cf the Illinois shore opposite the mouth of the Missouri and the improvement of Bt Lmis harbor. ($50,000 to be expended at Alton and $>0 000 at Bt. Genevieve, Missouri,) $-100,000; the Mississippi river, from the head of the passes to tho mouth of the Ohio river, $2,000 OOO; a turvey from the head of tho passes to tho head waters, $75,000; tho Missouri river from the mouth to Fort Bunton ($tGO,OOO c f this sum may bo expended iii tho discretion of the sec rotary < f war on the river above Sioux citv). $9uo,()00. The secretary of war is authorized to make a survey and estimate the cost of a ship channal twenty feet in depth and seventy in width in the shallow of the connecting waters of the lakes between Chicago, Duluth and Buffalo. For examinations, surveys and contingencies aud for incidental repairs for which there is no special appropriation for rivers and harbor, $200 OOO. 'X H B HUN ATB. I h« Home .I Jut KmolutlOB Condor kilo* thii a pp ole* I in tnt or Medical Kximtntr* Washington, April 17.—Messrs. Sanders an I Power, the new Montana senators, wore in their seats this morning. Under the terms of a resolution in the executive session yesterday Banders aud Powers wore assigned by lot to the clauses of senators whose terms expire in 1893 and 1895 respectively. Among the petitions and memorials presented wa r one from the Charleston board of trade protesting against the passage of the Butterwort anti-option and future bill. Among the bills introduced was one by Reagan proposing an amendment to the constitution for electing senators by a vote of the people A number of bills making appropriations for public bilildings were teen passed, among them bring one for Mankato, Minnesota, $150 OOO. The bill for tho appointment and retirement of John C. Fremont as major general in the army was passed. The house bill to tranfer the revenue cutter service from the treasury to the navy department was then taken up for consideration. Mr. Sherman opposed the bill which was laid over and the senate proceeded to consider the house joint resolution on the appointment of thirty medical examiners for tho pension bureau without reference the civil service laws. Mr Faulkner moved to strike out the provision taking tho appointments from the civil service and Cockrell said he had hoped some republican—tho party of civil service reform—would have raised his hand in defense of civil serv’c This precipitated a breezy political debate. Cockrell taunted the republican senators with lack of sincerity and said the commissioner of pension is now trampling under foot the civil service law and rules approved by the president, iu which he is aided and abetted by the secretary of the interior. If republicans intend to trample the civil service law under foot, it should be done in a bold manly way, and not by skulking behind this j 'int resolution. He charged that the object of the pending measure was to destroy and break down the civil service laws. A vote on Faulkner’s motion resulted yeas 18 nays 22 —not a quorum. Aid-rich. Hoar and Sanders (republicans) voted in the affirmative with the demo crate. The roll call disclosed the presence of forty four senators. Mr Hoar moved to amend the amendment by inserting the words "under regulations to be prescribed by the President of the United States.” These examiners, he said, were to be appointed only for a brief service— an emergency—and this was an additional reason why the general civil service rules should not apply. It was perfectly clear to him that the record of no party, no president, and, he sub pected, no senator would be found abso lutely in accord with the strict letter of their declarations in regard to civil service reform. Mr. Plumb hoped the senator from Massachusetts would limit his confes sions to himself, and commented upon "the combination which seemed to exist between the democratic party and the senator from Massachusetts.” The bi! he said simply put the whole question of appointments in the president’s power It did not seem to him the bill shonlc have excited debate. The appointments were mere temporary ones. After considerable farther discussion Hoar modified his amendment, to reac "The examination for the appointment of these examiners shall be under regulations prescribed by the president.” This was agreed to—yeas 88, nays 8—anc without finishing the bill the senate ad jonrned. THS HOUSE. Washington, April 17. —After the read lag of the journal the house adjourned out of respect to the memory of Randall, whose funeral was held to day. ftlNlBAL WASHINGTON NEWS I TMO Masifl»S WiBSaai Silver BUI AsrMd USM. Washington, April 17.—After the last iasSeetoil meeting of the Joint suboom mittee, the house contingent reported to the full committee their failure to agree on the silver question. Thereupon Walker, of Massachusetts, said that as they had failed to reach an agreement the house committee should revert to the modified Windom bill reported by the coinage committee. This was put as a motion which prevailed by a vote of IO to 5 oThe next step will be to report to the house republican caucus, probably about Moc day night. PETITIONS FROM THE PEOPLE. Senator Cullom to day presented a petition signed by many citizens of Ohio, llinois, Iowa, Wisconsin, Minnesota, Tichigan, Colorado. Missouri, Kansas, Arkansas, North and South Dakota and Washington praying that sugar, lumber, salt, binding twine and materials entering into its composition, be admitted free of duty and that a cut of at least fifty per cent be made on woolen, cotton and inen fabrics. Senator Plumb presented resolution of the Newton, Kansas, board of trade, protesting against the reposition of any duty on ores containing lead imported from Mexico and favoring the negotiation of a reciprocal treaty with that country. APPROVED THE FINDINGS. Secretary Windom has approved the findings of the commission in the case of Captain Healy, of the revenue steamer lear. LA BOK TROUBLES. Chicago 8trining Carpenters Parade tlae Streets Chicago, April 17 —The striking carpenters to the number of about three thouBand paraded through the principal streets this afternoon with bands, banners and mottoes. Large crowds gathered along the route and an occasional cheer of sympathy greeted the marchers. gas men strike. Chicago, April 17.—The strike among the employes of the gas company on the orth Side, which occurred last night, when seventeen men of the night force went out because of the discharge of Wo of the men, has not spread to the South West Sides ss anticipated. This morning the day force went on as usual Hillings, the president of the gas trust, said he anticipated no trouble. THE PITTSBURG SWITCHMEN. Pittsburg, April 17—The committee of the executive board of the Federated Order of Railway Employes arrived here this morning and are now in conference with the switchmen. Some definite action is expected before night. General Sipeiintendent Pitcairn, of the Pennsylvania railroad, notified the switchmen that he would meet his men five o’clock this afternoon to hear their grievance. A committee of eight switchmen, all employes of the Pennsylvania, were appointed THE MINERS AND OPERATORS Columbus, O , April 17—The joint convention of miners and operators has been unable to reach an agreement on a scale of prices up to noon. Another special committee has been appointed to report something defi lite to the conven tion this afternoon. From the sentiment which prevails it is expected the Ohio and Peensylvania will reach an agreement. WEAVERS AND SPINNERS STRIKE. Nashua. N. J., April 17—The expected strike of the employes of the ackton company’s mills occurred this morning, the weavers, spinners and help all going out. Eight hundred hands are out of employment. A demand for an ncreate in wages caused the trouble. UNION CARPENTERS DISCHARGED Portland Ore, April 17.—About five hundrul union carpenters were discharged yesterday in accordance with the resolution adopted by the builders’ exchange. A contractor had employed a non-union man and the union carpent™ threatened to strike if he was not discharged. It was then decided by the builders to discharge the union men in anticipation of a strike in May. BAI LUO AD MATTERS. in the N#w Cob fusing Element I Western Unto Situation. Chicago. April 17.—A new confusing element in tho western rate situation came to light to day. A lake aud railroad line has been established between boston and Sioux City by way of Jill nth, taking in the Fitchburg and West Shore roads, Northern Steamship line and the Sioux City and Northern road. The line, it is under* st od, is controlled by the Great Northern road and its policy is to be to lower the rates wherever they are not by other 'ices. This development has decreased the hopes of the western railroad men for better lines. RAILWAY POSTAL CLERKS. Chicago. April 17 —Fifty members of the executive committee of the National Association of Railway Postal Clerks held a meeting to day to discuss the question of having their salaries fixed by law and regulation of the same placed in the hands of congress. KEOKUK'8 UNION DEPOT. Keokuk, lo., April 17 —Officials of the various roads who at a recent meeting here decided to erect the Union depot have selected a site at the foot of Exchange stieet, one block from the present Rock Island depot. They left yesterday for Chicago, and will return ay way of St. Louis, their object being to inspect various plans and choose the designs for the proposed structure. THE FIRS UKCOUD. HAMAS. IK CHARACTERISTIC LAMME HE THIS OF POLITICS AHD CHOLATES. He Say* Cleveland Will be Nominated by the Democrat!.—His Idea of an American Policy—His Estimate of Harrison. A Crank ar Factory Burned Nashville, Tenn., April 17.—Fire in Grubb'6 Cracker factory early this morning caused a loss of $90 OOO. AN IMPERIAL PALACE BURNED. 8t. Petersburg, April 17.—The im perial palace at Oranienbaum, twenty miles west of this city, has burned and 8even of the palace servants perished. A VALUABLE BARN BURNED. Special to Tai Ka.ira-Bra New Sharon. April 17.—The large barn of David Yarest, three miles north west of this place, containing sixteen head of valuable horses and considerable other valuable stock, with a complete outfit of farming implements, was burned to the ground this morning, everything within being burned, entailing a probable loss of not ass than $4 OOO, partially insured. The origin of the fire is unknown. A GASOLINE EXPLOSION CAUSES A FIRE Special to TM Ha WX-BT* Des Moines. April 17.—A fire, caused by the explosion of gasoline, dam aget a restaurant and two adjoining stores on the east side this afternoon about $1,500 New York, April 17.—The New York World of Sunday has a three-page inter view with Senator Ingalls, of Kansas, on the present political problems, candidates, and a hundred and one other questions of interest. The instantaneous camera reinforces the stenographer's pencil and all of the senator’s characteristic attitudes are brought out in a telling manner. In reply to the question "What do you think of modern democracy?” the senator said: "The democratic party, having neither conscience conviction, nor defined principles, inevitsb’y allies itself with dis content and is arrayed against social order. It is strongest where public and private morality is weakest. Its citidels are in the south where society is distinctly feudal, and in great cities, where the ignorant and criminal elements are most energetic. It has no beliefs, maxims, or formulae. Its creed is the instruction of Jefferson—that in a popular government wealth, intelligence, and morality are ultimately no match for numbers. For twenty five years its only policy has been to complain, to oppose, to deny, to protest, and ultimately to acquiesce in what the republicans have done. So, when Cleveland came in, ba-ing without plans, purpose, or policy, his administration floundered pitiably both in domestic and foreign affairs, was contemptible in many things and feeble in all, and left absolutely no impression whatever upon history except in the matter of vetoing bills for pensions and public buildings.” "Do you imagine, senator, that Mr. Cleveland will be nominated again by the democrats for the presidency ?” CLEVELAND WILL BE NOMINATED. "O, ye*; Cleveland will be the nominee in 1892 even if New York should be divided or against him. This is inevitable. It is written. He will be the first, and the rest nowhere. Democracy nevei had such an ideal exponent and representative. His dull, heavy, wooden platitudes, laborously written out and committed to memory; his stolid and shallow conceit; his affectation of wis dom, purity and patriotism, and what he calls his ‘solemn sense of duty,’ impress the average democrat with a feeling of reveaence like that which the Chinese aundryman feels for his Joss.” "What is your idea, senator, of a diflaite American policy?” "The American policy should have for ;s object the unification of the continent ’he Polar sea should be the northern >oundary of the republic and the south era boundary should ba the interoceanic canal. Lock at the existing co ditions. We have practically reached the limit of our agricultural domain. We are approaching that period spoken of by Macaulay as dangerous to republican inst! tutions, when the vast migrations to these undeveloped regions will have ceased, and when the artisans and toiling masses concentrated in the large cities will have no outlet for their surplus num ben and no demand for their labor. I expect to see tho valleys of the Mississippi and the Amazon linked together by the great agency of modern civilization he overflow of population will thus find peaceful fields of profitable effort. "The interests of the west and south are identical and they should be unified Their alliance upon all matters affecting their natural welfare is inevitable. If they coalesce they will be invincible. We shall hold the purse and wield the sword of the nation, and we shall use them, not for oppression, but for justice. hese great communities, that were only separated by the system of slavery, have since its destruction been alienated by factions that have estranged them only to prey upon them, and to maintain political supremacy by their alienation. Unfriendly legislation has imposed intolerable burdens upon their energies; invidious discrimination has been made against their products; unjust tariffs lave repressed their industries. Th ultimate coalition of all the political forces of this section is inevitable. The west will then secure its emancipation from the control of the Atlantic sea board This is one cf the events of the near future We will then treat these Atlantic and Pacific appendages with ustice—in fact, I might say with more ustice than they have hitherto shown to us.” AN ESTIMATE OF HARRISON. "Senator, would you mind giving us your estimate of the administration of Resident Harrison?” "Harrison’s administration has been much more successful thus far than Cleveland’s was at the end of his first year. Cleveland satisfied nobody, and was openly and unsparingly denounced by his party organs. It is a great mig take for a president to suppose that by neglecting his friends he can propitiate lie enemies. Cleveland got no support 'rom the republican party by allowing republicans to remain in office, and he alienated many democrats. The most formidable error of Harrison is regarding himself bound to follow a pernicious precedent. Cleveland saw his blunders a year too late to enable him to recover. Most people are human and prefer that reform should be tried on their enemies rather than on themielves. And if President Harrison acts on this line he will have no trouble. It is too early to predict what the verdict will be. The statistics do not exist. Two years hence will be soon enough. He has had a rocky time so far, but has acquitted him self with dignity, courage and pnulance His temperament is dispassionate, but his ideals are high, and I am confident that he will grow constantly in public estimation and approval ” eracy” ii i*i<i k? hive brought her and Mr. Wilkinson in very close relations. He resented the coolness shown her, and gallantly championed her cause. The friendship thus engendered between them blossomed into love in due time. Miss Winnie later on went to Europe with a cousin of hers, and is still there. Mr. Wilkinson some two months ago crossed the ocean to see Miss Davis, and spent several weeks with her sightseeing on the continent and pressing his suit When he returned they were betrothed    * Mr. Wilkinson is a bright and promis ing lawyer here, about twenty-eight years of age. His income is quite fair, but Mr. Wilkinson is not a rich man. It is a love match. The young man, how ever, moves in the very beat society here and stands high in the estimation of the community. The actual time for the wedding has not been set, but it is understood that the date will be in the near future It is vaguely hinted that there is no very remote connection between the European trip and the wedding trousseau. SIOUX IN UGLY MOOD. A Remnant of Bitting Ball’s Baas to ba Overawed by Hog alar Troops Pierre, 8. D., April 17.—Near the mouth of Cherry Creek, on the Cheyenne river, over one hundred miles northwest of Pierre, there lives a hostile band of Indians known among the Sioux tribes as the Two Kettle band. They are a remnant of Sitting Bull's crowd that was finally captured in Canada. These Indians number about two hundred braves and they still possess all their original hostility to the whites. Since the reservation was opened a flourishing town called Cheyenne City has started near the hostile camp, but on the cedar lauds, where have also been found gocd paying mines of coed. The whites are mining this coal, and the hostiles have threatened to massacre the entire colony if the work did not stop. Major Egbert, of Fort Sully, was in this city yesterday and gave these facts, stating that he had sent two companies of troops to the scene of disturbances upon request of Dr. McChesney, agent at Cheyenne, who wanted them to quiet any premeditated attempt of the hostiles to injure the white settlers. Dispatches also state that several companies have started for the scene from Fort Mead, in the Black Hills. No trouble is anticipated after the troops reach the spot. HE KNEW BUTER. Join Bvuila’i A rains Salvo* The best salve in the world for cuts, bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains corns and all skin eruptions, and pedros piles, or no pay required. It teed to give perfect satisfaction unded. Price $5 centai box For sale at Hearv*s drag store. is guarani A Reverent Falser Lancaster, Pa., April 17.—The Rev C. Z Mower, of Intercourse, a promi nent clergyman of the United Brethren church, has committed forgery for am a1 amounts on several banks in this county and has disappeared. Warrants ire oat for his arrest He bought a farm some time ago and this it is believed to have led to his emparrsssment A New Bank far La Harpe. Special to the H awk-Byb. La Harpe, IU., April 17.—A new bank win soon be opened at this place by Dr. R B Kirkpatrick and Edward Manifold, known aa the banking boose of Kirkpat rick, Manifold & Co. Don’t give up. there is a cure for catarrh aud oo»d in the head. Thousands testify that Eiy’s Cream Balm has entirely eared them. It is a safe and pleasant remedy. It is applied into the nostrils. It is not a Uqnld or snug. It ernes by cleansing and heeling* maffia. I H. Lien burd, of Nauvoo, Helped to ntacover Gold la California in 1848. Special to The Hawb-Eyb Nauvoo, Iii., April 17.—A recent article punished in a Chicago paper concerning the life and achievements of "Gen.” John A. Bater, who with a few others discovered gold in California in 1848, recalls the fact that Nauvoo has a nardy citizen in the personage of John H. Lienhard, who was the friend and companion of Suter and was with him when geld was first discovered in California near Suter’s Fort, near where Ca-loma. California, now stands, on January 9, 1848 The story is a long one, and should it be given in its entirety, would make almost a volume in itself. Mr. Lienhard was bora in Bitten, Switzerland, January 19, 1822. He came to Highland, Madison county. Illinois, in 1842. In the spring of 1816 he, in company with Henry Thorneau and others, started to California in an ox team. They crossed the plains, suffer ing such hardships as only the pioneers of that early day encountered. Some of the party died from exposure, aud at one time the immigrants were reduced almost to starvation. Mr. Leanhard joined a volunteer company, organizing for the Mexican war, under Fremont. He got as far as Mon-terary, the old Spanish capital of California. Through serious illness he was compelled to leave the command. Mr. Leanhard was at Suter* s Fort, near Coloma, California, in 1848, when gold was discovered. His recitel of the wild enthusiasm of that time is graphic. Mr. Leanhard knew Gen. Suter intimately, and went to Switzerland at Suter*a request to bring thelatter’s wife and children to America, for Suter was a fugitive from Switzerland and dare not go there him self. Mr. Lienhard says that John A Suter, to his certain knowledge, was never in any army or any war, and fails to see where Suter received his military title. Mr. Liendard returned east a number of years ago and settled at Nauvoo, where he is one of the most honored of citizens. In an early day a family of Benders rented his farm in Sonora town ship, and they were a hard lot. They went away a year or two before the Bender murders occurred in Kansas. Mr. L'enhard, howevar, does not think his tenants were the original "Bloody Benders.” TOM GAY RUSSELL RETIRES. Tbs “Little Lord Fauatleroy’’ Flavor to bo Dropped from tho Bilio New Havbn, Conn., April 17.—Tommy Cedric Russell, who has been alter nating with Ray Maskell in playing the part of Little Lord Fauntleroy, received notice that his services would not be required after the expiration of two weeks His place will be taken by Wallie Edwards. The dismissal of Master Russel is not the result of any incompetency nor of any dissatisfaction on the part of the management. The trouble is that the boy seems to have been subject to too much family influence. His stepfather, A P. Lamprecht, became imbued with the idea that he was worth more, and for some time past has been demanding an increase. This ii given as the reason for his dismissal. AWFUL ACT OF A CRAZY WOMAN El" AUss Elliott swallows s Penknife With tho Bi ados Opts. Ottawa, Ont., April 17.—Miss Alice Elliott, aged 23, while suffering from de mentis, swallowed a small penknife with the blades open. *8o far she has expe rienced no unpleasant results, but her physician is watching the case with great anxiety. ll UST SAD RITES. IMPRESSIVE FOIEBAL SERVICES OTO ml REMARK OF EI-SPEAIEI RASDALL A Throng of Distinguished Persons In | Attendance — The Cr. emmies at Lnnrel HUI Cemetery Near Philadelphia—Other Deaths* Washington, April 17.—This morning at eight o’clock the coffin containing the remains of Mr. Randall was borne from his house by a Equad of Capitol police and deposited in the lecture room of the Metropolitan Presbyterian church, which was appropriately draped. There it was visited by many of his late associates in the house, by Mr. Wsnamaker, and by a argo number of his friends, neighbors and admirers. About an hour afterward it was removed to the body of the church and placed upon a catafalque strewn with flowers. Several beautiful floral decorations were placed near it About 9:30 the carriages with the fami* J and immediate friends reached the church, and as Mrs. Randall, leaning on the arm of her husband’s brother, the two daughters (Mrs. Lancaster and Min 8usan), the only son and namesake of the dead statesman, and other relations, many of them from Philadelphia, moved up the aisle to the seats reserved for them in the right center. They were preceded by Dr. Chester, wearing a long white scarf and reciting the opening to the burial service, ‘ I am the resurrection and the life.” Soon afterward the men-bere of the joint committee of the two lout es, also wearing white scarfs, entered the church and took their seats in the eft center, the front row being occupied by four of Mr. Randall’s oldest friends and colleagues—Messrs. O'Neill, Carlisle, KcKinley and Holman. A little back of the joint committee sat Mr. and Mrs. Blaine, and near to them Vice President and Mrs. Morton, lira. Harrison, escorted by Mr. Halford, the president’s private secretary, and Chief Justice Fuller and his daughters. Mr. Wanamaker was in another part of the church. A large number of senators and members of the house, including the speaker and many ex members were also present. A deputation of about thirty uniformed members of the Grand Army of the Republic from Philadelphia, was in the church and afterward acted as an escort to the funeral procession. The great bulk of the congregation was com posed of Mr. Randall’s friends and neighbors, who loved him and sincerely mourned his death. The funeral services were impressive and beautiful. The music was rendered by the Schubert quartette, among the hymns sung being "Lead Kindly Light” and "Just as I Am Without One Plea,” which were Mr. Randall’s favorites. An impressive sermon was delivered at the church by the Rev. Dr. Chester, who eloquently eulogized the character and eminent public services of the dead statesman. The Rev. Dr. Melburn, the blind chaplain of the house, asssisted Dr. Chester in the services, which were dis tinguished by great simplicity throughout. There was a profusion of floral tributes sent by friends to Mr. Randall’s late residence and to the church, notably from the White House and members of the appropriation committee. Just before noon the remains were taken to the Pennsylvania railroad depot to he conveyed to Philadelphia for inter ment. at rest at laurel hill. Philadelphia, April 17.—The flags which have been waving for two days past in honor of the Loyal Legion cele Aration are at half mast to-day in mourn ing for the late Congressman Randall. A train from Washington bearing the remains arrived here about 2:30 o’clock this afternoon, stopping at Ridge avenue station, near Laurel Hill cemetery. The Samuel J. Randall association, Meade post, G. A. R., and the James Page Literary association were in waiting and the body was escorted to the Randall vault, which already contains the bodies of the father, mother, and brother of the dead congressman. Simple funeral services at the vault were conducted by the Rev. Dr. Henry C. McCook and the Rev. Dr. Chester, pastor of Mr. Randall’s church in Wash mgton, and they were assisted by other clergymen. A quartet of members of the Meade Post sang "Nearer, My God, to Thee” as part of the exercises. A special train from the city brought thousands to the cemetery who watched with silent re spect and many tokens of sorrow the final scene at the dead congressman’s resting place. hie, financial support having already . been obtained which would render powerful assistance when the situation should I I be defined by the committee’s report MONMOUTH VE BURLINGTON. CSM* CoU firths mat HUI Teem ta tke Macle City. Special lo Tbs Hawk-Sts. Monmouth, HI, April 17.—To-day’s game opened very unproprietously for the visitors, the home team having everything their own way up to the ninth inning. In their first inning Monmouth scored five unearned runs on Sanford’s base on balls, woolly errors by by Morris and Corbett and hits by Hatpin, Carey and Sieggs. Their next inning yielded two more runs, Corbett and Morris again adding to their list of errors, assisted by Helpin’s single. This woundup Monmouth’s run-getting, as they were unable to do anything with Murphy’s curves after the second inning. Up to the fourth inning the score stood seven to nothing in favor of the home team, but in their half of the fourth Burlington scored three times on a single, two bases on balls and Murphy’s corking three-bagger to right center. The fifth, sixth and seventh yielded nothing but goose eggs, but in the eighth the visitors scored once on Katz’s double and Breckenridge’s single. The score now stood seven to four in favor of Monmouth, aid when the boys from Burlington came in for their last half of the ninth it looked as though victory was ours, but our hopes vanished when Tully, Hines, Katz and Breckenridge rapped out sing'es in rapid succession, which, with Corbett’s base on balls, knocked out four runs and the game. OFFICIAL SCORE. BURLINGTON S. WILL KUMI BILL. SERIOUS ERROR DISCOVERED DI THE JOIST HATE MEASURE. The Printer Leaves Out An Entire Line in a Vital Section, Rendering it Meaningless-How the Error Occurred. PLAYERS. AB I R BH SH PO A E Corbett, 2d b..... 4 0 0 0 3 3 2 Hines, r. f......... h I I 0 I 0 0 Ka'z, c. f......... 5 2 4 0 3 0 0 Breckenridge, I b 4 I 2 0 7 0 0 Morris ss......... 3 I 0 0 3 2 3 Van Zsnt, 3d b*... 3 I I 0 I 0 0 C .tie. l.f.......... 4 0 0 0 8 0 0 Tully, c .......... 4 I 2 0 6 2 0 Murphy, p....... 2 I 2 0 C 8 0 Totals......... I 31 8 12 0 27 15 " 4 MONMOTUH. PLAYXRS. ab R BH sn PO A ■ Sanford, o. f..... a 0 0 0 0 0 Murphy, sa....... 5 ) I 0 9 3 0 Moriarty, r. f____ 4 I I 0 0 0 0 Halpin. lb........ 5 2 o 0 ll I I Carey, 2b.......... 4 I 2 0 I I 0 ■ urningtaam, 3b. 4 I I 0 5 0 I 8ugg§, Lf......... 3 0 2 0 2 0 0 Z is. c............. 3 0 0 0 2 f> 0 Beymer, p........ 3 0 0 0 0 4 0 Boland, o......... I 0 0 c 0 3 n Jones, p.......... I 0 0 0 2i 1 I Totals 36 ? 7 0 r5 IS 3 SCOBS Burlington. Monmouth BT INNINGS. 1    8    3    4    5    6 0    0    0    3    0    0 .5    2    0    0    0    0 0— SUMMARY. Earned Runs—Monmouth 2; Burlington* 5. Tiro-Bsse Hits—Carey Katz (2). Ta re©-Bas© Hit*—Murphy. First Bas© on Balls—Off Beyner 4; Jones 2; Murphy 4 Hit by Pitched Balt-Zeis. Illegal Delivery—Murphy. Struck Out—By Beymer 2; by Jones 2; by Murphy 4. Passed Ball—Tully. Time of Game—Tao hours. Umpire—Br# rn. American mn* Wee tern Goatee. Chicago, April 17.—The seasons of the American and Western Base Ball associations opened to day. The following are the results of the games: At Kansas City—Sioux postponed on account of rain. At Denver—Denver 6, Omaha 2. At Des Moines—Des Moines 8, St. Paul 4. At Minneapolis—Minneapolis 13, Mil Waukee 5. At Louisville — Louisville - St. Louis game postponed. At Columbus—Columbus 14, Toledo 9. At Philadelphia—Athetotic ll, Roch ester 13. 8POSTING NEWS. TMP Rllxsbsth Basts. Elizabeth, N. J., April 17.—The track was dusty. First Race—Five and one-half fur longs; Blue Rock won, Meriden second, Tip Staff third; time, l:09f. Second Race—One-half mile; Best Boy won. Hands Off second, Lottie third; time, 0:51f. Third Race—One mile and one six teenth—Maia won, Esau second, Clay Stockton third; time, 1:524. Fourth Rice—One half mile; Eclipse won, Terrifier second, Gray Rock third; time. 5:51 J. Fifth Race—One mile; Watterson won, Sam Morse second, Kingsbridge third; time, 1:454. Sixth Race—Eight and one-half furlongs; King Crab won, Eon second, Martin Randall third; time, 1:51. Special to Thi Hawk-Eyx. Des Moines. April 17.—Considerable excitement was created at the capital today by the discovery that an important clause in the joint rate bill which passed the general assembly had been omitted from the enrolled bill. The omissions occurs in the last part of the third section, and the words omitted are "the rates therein fixed are reasonable and just    maximum    rates.”    It leaves meaningless the sentence which occurs at this vital part of the bill. It was because these words were not in the Minnesota law that it was declared unconstitutional. In the original bill as in troduced railroad companies were com pelled to prove the rate was not just and reasonable, but owing to the omission,    the state,    if it    at tempts to    enforce the    law,    will be obliged to prove    that    fact and owing to such information being only in the hands of the railroads such task will be very difficult if at all possible The clause in question should read The rates established by the board of railroad commissioner shall go into effect within ten days after the same are promulgated by said board and from and after that time the scedules of such rales shall be the prima facies euidence in all of the courts of this that the rates htre.n fixed are reasonable and just maximum rates for the joint transportation of freight and cars upon the railroads for which such schedules have been fixed Many claim the bill was at some stage tampered with, but a fair impartial investigation of the facts indicate the mis aion is but the result cf great careless ness, first in the state printer, second ic the house railroad committee, third in passing the law without thorough con Biders'ion. By an examination of the origins! and printed bill it ii found the word "the” occurs at the end of two lines, one coming immediately underneath the other, and the type-setter left out the entire sentence which the proof reader failed to discover. It is very easy to see how this mistake occurred. The railroad committee in considering it in the committee, took the printed copy and amended it by the use of scis sots and pen, inserting several lines in various places, but did not correct said section three which was sissored out of the printed bill without change. This they vir tu*lty brought back in’o the house as a substitute for the committee bill. The same was passed and sent to the senate as there substituted for the senate bill under consideration It was read and passed without anyone discovering the fatal error. The enrolling committee reported it properly enrolled and Governor Boies evidently did not read it through or if so, did not discover anything wrong, as on April 8, prior to adjournment by seven days, he approved the bill. No blame can be attached to the enrolling clerk as the enrolled bill corresponds identically with the bill reported bark to the house by the railroad committee, and which bears all the endorsements of the passage, etc. The discovery was first made by Mr. Wilde, secretary of the Jobbers’ association. Should the bill fail by reason of this defeat, a strong pressure ill be brought by several parties to have the governor call a special seasion of the legislature. IOWA DOUTOKS dealer at Steamboat R >ck. The breach widened and became bitter and relentless. Johns a: d the Rainsbarger fam* lies are arrayed on one tide and Noyes and many of his it flue eel a1 friends on the other. After the murder of Enoch Johnson, for which Nato and Frank Rainibarger are now serving life senten Cif, it w-_3 learned that Henry Johoa* their brother-in-law, who had large means and unimpeachable character, could give evidence at their trial that ould tend towards their acquittal, therefore, it is alleged, Noyes and other ringleaders of the vigilance committee, numbering hundreds resolved to forever silence Johns, and hired Marx and Rice to do the job, which they did and at ouce left for California. Bjrke has shadowed them a long time and has accumulated a mass of testimony against them and many other Hardin county citizens that, he says, is indisputable. Warrants are out for Noyes and a dozen other prominent citizens for the murder of Jches and the excitement is becoming intense. The trial begins April 20‘*k. RESULT Or A CHARIVARI. Cai GENERAL FO BRION NR WI* inssi Proas am A NOTABLR BETROTHAL. Wlaala Davit, tho "Daughter af tho Confederacy,” Engaged. New Yore, April 17—The Herald Syracuse (New York) special telegraphs aa follows: I have verified a report of a very interesting nature which has mate rialized into a fact of great significance, and can not fail to attract the widest at tention in both Europe and America. In a word it is the crowning event of the great rebellion. It is nothing more or less than the announcement made to very intimate friends here of the coming marriage of Miss Winnie Davis, the daughter of Jefferson Davis, the late president of the southern confederacy* to Mr. Alfred Wilkinson, of this city, „ the grandson of Samuel J. May, thai    April    17.—Ex-Preaident great abolitionist leader.    I    “J*68    ““fighter,    Fannie,    sailed    this The story of the courtship is most ro-1 afternoon for Barmnnrt* mantic. Miss Winnie Davis came north some four yea'n ago to visit Dr. Thomas K. Moray, of the firm of D. McCarthy & Ca, in this city. It was her first visit It is very important in this age of vast material progress that a remedy be pleasant to the taste and eye, easily taken, ac-csptable to the stomach and healthy in its nature and effects. Possessing these qualities, 8yrup of Figs is the one perfect laxative and most gentle diuretic known. Ganaroi istmia’i Birthday. ..    April    17.—The seventieth birthday of General Sherman was royally celebrated with a handsome reception tendered him by the Union League club today. toil®! table as much as I    che*t    is Pond’s Extract. For I    ^Cieet    of the skin, eruptions. fnTsunburn, and especially Son    *nr    allaying    the irrluj- TtX SeiiiStfSh’Pon<1,< Extract is unequaled-m# deUghtf un, refreshing for use in bath- Hayoa Gaaa ta Bm* to this (fid Abolitionist stronghold, and she was consequently quite anxious to meet the society of Syracuse. At one of the receptions given in her honor she was introduced to Mr. Alfred Wilkin son. It will be remembered Vita, duo*, WIW »re mob cand by Dr. I WBSftU*"    x H AN lo-. April 17.—News of tb* fi«h congxession __, J    to    dsy    for the tared that Miss I    ^pulling    a    district    assoria- Winnie received a very oocfi reception in! “(m- About forty publishes were in bt' one oi two hooM* bere, tad IU* treat- "—    *    *«—— the "Dought* of the Oonfsd- ents af the Gal tha Chaeaallor’s 8peach. Berlin, April 17.—All the papers publish comments on the speech made by Chancellor von Caprivi at the opening of the Prussian diet yesterday. The Vossiche Zeitung says that despite the chancellor’s protest that the begin ning of a new era is not to be expected, the elimination of party strife from the inheritance upon which he has entered appears to be the beginning of a new era. No party, the paper says, will op pose the government on matters of prin ciple. The Deutsche Tsgeblatt says the Chancellor von Caprivi’s unshakable con fidence in a hopeful future for Prussia and the empire proves that he is a worthy successor to the statesman whose last thought was of Kaiser trad Reich. The Berliner Tageblatt and the Boer-son Courier say that the speech contains the essential points of the government’s program, and that it gives the key to the cause of Prince Bismarck’s resigns Hon. A FATAL OCEAN COLLISION. London, April 17.—The British steamer Eulid has been sunk near Hartle pool in a collision with the British steamer Altyre. The captain and three of the crew of the Eaclid were drowned. The Eaclid was an iron screw steamer of 1,545 tons and was owned at Aberdeen. ▲ london sensation. London, April 17.—An action of breach of promise and seduction has been brought against Sir George Elliott, a member of commons, by Miss Alice Hairs, and the trial is now proceeding The plaintiff alleges he promised to marry her after he had seduced her, Miss Hairs is thirty years of age and Sir George is seventy. The defendant asserts the case is one of blackmail The matter has created a sensation here. JOHN BARNETT, COMPOSER, DEAD. London, April 17 —John B Arnett, the musical composer, behn in 1808, is dead. A SAD TRAGEDY Moscow, April 17. —A sad tragedy, resulting from extreme poverty, was en acted in this city. The widow of anay officer, who was in dire want, became discouraged and aha and her five daughters _    _______ and turned on the gat. When found ail ais were deed from suffocation. HOPE FOR THE PARAXA CAHAL. Paris, April 17 —At the drawing of the Panama Canal Lottery tke liquidator announced that the report of the eon mittee of inquiry recently sent to Psna-the work would soon be Tits Rtmpkla Memphis, April 17.—The weather was threatening and the track sir First Rice—Two-vear-olds, half mile; Annie Brown won, Phi I ors second, Black Knight third; time, 0:534. Second Race—Seven furlongs; Mary H won, Carlton second, Bonnie Annie thitd; time, 1:874. Third Race—Three year-old fillies, one and one-eighth miles; Lady Blackburn won, Marie K second, Fairy Queen third; time, 2.-074. Fourth Race—One and one-sixteenth miles; Hocksey won. Hypocrite second, Earnest Race third; time, I 59. Fifth Race—One mile; Mountain won, Willie M second, Carrie Burke third; time, 1:544. * ****$** ani im sum im si* The Sam Fraaalseo Una— San Francisco, April 17 —First Race —Fifteen-sixteenths of a mile; Ida Glenn won, Kildare second, Applause third; time, 1:374. All jockeys, except two, were fined $40 each for disobeying starters’ orders, and the judges allowed a foul claimed by Kildare's jockey, and awarded bim the race, displacing Ida Glenn. Applause took second money, Sheridan third. Second Race—Threequarters of a mile; Homer won, Fairy second, Conrad third; time, 1:154. Third Race—Mile heats; Coloma won; time, 1:43; second, Dave Douglas won; time, 1:45; third, Dave Douglas won; time, 1:434; Coloma second, Jack Brady third. Fourth Race-Mile and three-eights; Farrow won, Abbie second, Pliney third; time, 2:23._ Ad ▼lea ta ; Mn. Winslow’s Soothing Syrup should »1-wayt he ated for children teething. It soothes the child, softens the gnats, ail* jt all pain, cane wind colic, and is the beet remedy for Diarrhoea. Twenty-ftre orals a bottle. Ta Brats Caaals Harass. La Harpe, HI , April 17.—A new importing company has been formed at Terre Haute by farmers living in the vicinity of Disco and Terre Haute. The association is to be known as the Disco sad Terre Haute Horse Company. The sincere are C. R Gittings, president; G. 8. Miller, secretary; Marvin McKim, treasurer. John J. Davis, Payson Maynard, Robert McKim, and Amos Sd lanpria are also members of the company. This company expects to make a specialty of breeding and sailing the best ism of French coach horys. ne eely tenable vegetable substitute for Gomel, which sets oa the Eyer, blood, kid Beys and stomach, and beet antibilious pur-gally* la Maguire’s Condurango. Indorsed ^uJSS^Sl Louie, sad a heat of ira* EaaoBd Days Bsssloa of 1Me Stats M edf-eal Moelaty, Special to THS Hawk-Eye. Des Moines, April 17.—The state medical society held its second days session to day with increased attendance and interest. Very interesting papers were read this afternoon Waterloo was se lected as the place of the next meeting The following officers were elected: President, Dr. W. D. Middletown. Davenport; first vice president, J. E. McCleary, Indianapolis; second vicepresident, Dr. 8. Whitney, Osage; sfcre-retary, Dr. C. F. Darnali, Wtbt Union; treasurer, D. C. Skinner, C*dar Rapid The paper read to day were on sections of surgery, ophthalmology and otology and obstetrics and grecology Burlington received honors in the sec tion of George B. L ttle as cbairmnn of the committee on necrology. Dr. Ciapp, chairman of the committee to whom was referred the president’s address, reported in highly complimentary terms. The reported was adopted. Dr. H. B. Young, as chairman of sec tion on otpnthalmology and otology, read a report which was listened to with much interest. He showed a thorough knowledge of the subject, handling it in a very able manner W. H. K miner, of Dubuque, followed with a paper on nervous troubles from eyestrain, discussed by Drs. Hubby and Fuller. The program on this subject was very interesting and instructive. One, Dr P. H. Sharp, cf Des Moines, was expelled for selling prescriptions Dr. Pippiao read a paper on ’ Ideal Operation for Cataract,” which was discussed by Drs. Hubby, Risner, Crouse and Dalby. The section of obstetrics was taken up and cen Burned the balance of the afternoon and evening session. Hit FAITHLESS WIFE. Aa I*'wa Farmer Serlaaely la J ara* wutle Trying to stop th* Bachel. Dubuque la , Apt ii 17 —There was a circu' Tuesday night at th© residence of M Piine, a wealthy farmer living eighteen miles north of here His daughter was married in the morning, and late at night a crowd of young farmers gathered. armed wilh tin horns, cow bells, and shotguns, to charivari the newly married couple Taey made an unearthly racket, and J ha Fliiie, a brother of the bride, came out to remonstrate He was saluted with another volley of noise. While endeavor to eject two young fellows ranted Bradley from the premises he was struck by the stock of a gun in the hands of one of them. His skull was fractured, and he now lies in a critical condition. Waroints have been sworn out for the Bradleys, and the sheriff has gone to arrest them An Kngl*««r bhut. Dubuque Iowa, April 17 —At North McGregor, la*t ni^ht, George Cornell, a locomotive engineer, was shot and fatally wounded by J. J. Grinnell, who is the official reporter of tho McGregor district court Grinnell asser s that Cornell had been paying too much attention to his wife and there is considerable scandal attached to the case Cornell ha* been married five years and has two children. His wife It ft him a short time ago, alleging intlAelity on hi9 part. Si ai pay’• Great Work. 8prclal to Tut Hawk-Bts. Ckbston Ii, Anril 17 —FraccisMur-phy, the famous temperance evangelist, addr* ssed a large meetiog in the M E. church this evening. Mr Murphy spent a wetk iu Creston last winter and upon hie departure left nearly three thousand signed JI dge«. There are now twenty thousand signers in Iowa to his celebrated temperance pledges. A    Wriii, Special to Ths Hawk-Eye. Creston. April 17 — By the breaking in two of the first section of a freight train near Grand River at I 41 this morning at the foot of the hill, the second section rau into the caboose wrecking the engine and ten cars Eagineer Cruthers and Fireman Campbell were ii gh.ly injured The track was bl jckaded about four hours IO WA IN BRIEF. Lost His Aum — A tramp while stealing a ride on a freight train at Ottumwa fell and had his arm crushed off. A Desperate Gambler —"Big Jim Frtz er,” a promineut gambler, of Dubuque, has lift uneip?ctediy. He has been playing in hard luck recently and felt a necessity lo rake a stake. He borrowed a horse from a widow, gold it, and pock lei the money. He then drew checks for several hundred dollars, forging th© names of several reputable business men. and by f »!so representations managed to c*sh them at saloons and busin* cb houses. Thus equipped he left the city with the avowed intention of going to Ch c^go to break the banks. Frazer is said to be an ex convict. Municipal Troubles - The Marshallton city council Wednesday evening reinstated Marshal MiJier, who had been susoerded by the mayor, and at the same time notice was sorved by the sheriff in the ccuocil rooms upon the mayor er j .ming him from removing the naruhal again. I he mayor was taken aback, as he intended to snspend Miller as soon as the council adjourned. The in junction proceedings will come uy before Judge Hindman next week. UK B4KK3 i'AIMGAKK* NO MOHS. A Kansas City Cook Frow*# to bs lh* Lens-Lost 5*alc to $500,000. Kansas City. April 17 —After a three years' search, the mother of Herman Baumbaci found her son yesterday cooking at a cheap restaurant in Kansas City, Kau. The young man is about twenty years old. and three years ago left his home in Toledo, Ohio, because he got drunk and wa* afraid to face his parents after bi! diig'ace. His father was a Wes tby coal merchant, and died leaving the boy heir to $500 OC0 N»w Ma ak Directors. New York April 16 —The places of C N J rdan, F B. Caid a and Benjamin Kissak, who recently resigned as directors of the Western National bank because of some d'saatisfaction, have been filled by the election of William O. Wnitney, ex secretary of the navy, Chiuncey M. Dep^w and Henry B Hyde, president of the Equitable Life Insurance association. Bray ton Ives is president in place of Jordan, who, it will be remembered, resigned the position of treasurer of the United States to take that position when the bank commenced business. ________________ WIX AND UU MOK. Ar independent reform candidate alifs stands a chance where voters come Imp to the aenach.—Mew Orleans Pica- JEM* _ bi to inspect thcoompMna Dee? ara Ye Batoid# af a Hoartbrokea Hash sad at Aurora, Iowa. Dubuque, lo , April 17.—Six weeks ago Henry May, section foreman for the Chicago, St. Paul and Kansas City railroad, at Aurora was the possessor of a happy family, consisting of a wife and three children. About a month ago Mrs. May ran away with another man, who abandoned her here. She associated I with vile characters and was finally arrested and lodged in jail, where May I found her. Heartbroken, he had bis three small children sent to the home for the friendless in this city and went back I to work at Aurora. Yesterday May wss I struck by a train at Aurora and instantly killed He was walking ob the track and was seen by the engineer, who whistled and rang the bell, but May paid no attention and was ran down and ground to pieces. It is supposed that the ruin cf | his wife drove him to adopt this desperate method of suicide. j THS JOHNE MUR ORB MYSTERY. Seasatlomal Dlooloearea Made by Default va Bark# at Marafcalitawe, laws. Marshalltown, lo., April 17—The first tangisble disclosures against Marx and Rice, now in jail at Eldora for the inrder of Henry Johns, developed to I day. Detective Burk, who arrested the pair in California, in an interview to day told a thrilling narrative of alleged conspiracy and Clime, which, if proven, will canoe a complete reversal of the sentiment against the Rainsbargers and uke it hot for their enemies. Burke declares that the Rainsbarger troubles had their origin in a fend which •prang np many yean ago between Henry Johns and A. A. Noyes, I them Md row a beaker and large stock A farmer may be compelled to sell his corn for thirteen cents a bushel, but it goes against tho grain —Kearney Enterprise. From the large number of strikes about the country it is easily to be seen that labor is at the bat.—Rochester Post Express    , Dick Turpin, Ja~k Bheppard and Captain Kidd were Englishmen, but the palace-car porter is generally an American.—Philadelphia Times. Astronomy—’tis a study fair, And often would bo go To study the stars with th© greatest cora— Tbrough sn cpsra glass, to a know. —^Washington Post. A codicil ‘ * * * I bequeath to my faithful valet, Philid, 2 OOO empty wine bottles, the contents of which he enjoyed during my life time.”—De Amsterdammer. A fearful threat: Mr. O’R’fferty— ‘ Here, Teddy, I make ye a priaint of an iiliglnt little blackthorn, but if ye lose it, I’ll break every bone in yer body wid it. —Texas Siftings. Amateur hunter:    "I declare; this whole day gone and nothing killed. I will go to the theater this evening, anyhow, and tee some blend; they are going to give Macbeth.’ ”—Fieigende Blatter. Lost Politeness: "My dear, bere if a printed note with your contributions re turned by the Hightone Magazine. It says: ‘The rejection of an ^cl*1bom not necessarily imply lack cf merit Mr. W. M. Tnackery de Ruyter (scornfully): "Huhl Anybody might know that from the stuff they print —Fuck. fk)Uf bt for the lart hundred mrs. A remedy for catarrh, hay teror^maA tot I* bead found at last In Ely’s Cream tea aam and pleasant to use Ord easily WPn" ®*® tbs nostrils. JA thorough treatment positively cures. SO cents. ;