Burlington Hawk Eye, April 22, 1890 : Front Page

Publication: Burlington Hawk Eye April 22, 1890

Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - April 22, 1890, Burlington, Iowa BP rn ;THE BURLINGTON HAW" Established: Jinn, 1819.] BURLINGTON, IOWA, TUESDAY MORNING. APRIL 22, 1890. [Prick: IS Cbnts per Week. CHICAGO’S BIG FAIR. THE AERATE AT LAST C0RS1DEBS THE EIPOSITIOR BILL A Great Deal of Talk For and Against the Measure, but it Finally Passes Iowa Postoffice Changes— General Capital News. wr ne cjiu'i aul give i mal reauiuuuu uutouu6 uwbbvi«>wj ui _ rn mw m itnm ..I    April 21 —Th* *r nm a# creating an exposition I the treasury to increase to treasury par-1 fJJ FESTIVE FLUB FAIRLY FLAYED AI I to-day’s game: Pittsburg 5 Chicago 2 Jnited States. He be* I chases and coinage of silver bullion to I    flTTTIMWA    I    Sitot    5, Chicago 5. Errors! CajTon*18 ®(^^ag0 3’ Batterie?i Staley, Washington, April 21.—On motion of Hawley the senate proceeded to consider the house bill to provide for the celebre ti on of the four hundredth anniversary of the discovery of America by holding an international exhibition. The only amendment reported by the senate committee is the insertion of a new section providing for a naval review in New York harbor in April, 1893, and for the unveiling of a statue of Christopher Columbus at Washington. Mr. Hale inquired of Hawley whether it was intended that the government should furnish the statue of Columbus. Mr. Hawley replied in the affirmative and stated that a bill for that purpose had pass id the senate and was now pending in the house. Mr. Vest said it seemed to be assured that because the house had passed the bill the senate was under some coercion to pass it. He protested against such assumption and said the bill would probably pass the senate by an overwhelming majority, but no measure should ever pass the senate with his vote on the assumption that the judgment of the house was coercive on the senate; that would be for the senate to abrogate its constitutional functions. Mr, Farwell asked whether such claim had ever been authoritatively made. Mr. Vest said as a matter of course it had not been authoritatively made be cause such idea would cover the author of it with confueion, but it seemed to be assumed in othir places than the senate He knew his opposition to the bill would be ascribed to the fact that the city of Bt Louis had been an aspirant as a site for the world'8 fair. That was post mortem proceeding, and he did not propose to introduce ghosts to disturb the equanimity of the senate or the tranquility of the city of Chicago. He had from the beginning opposed »11 legislation looking to an exposition in 1892 He had everywhere, publicly and privately announced his opinion that in his judgment the law should not bs passed which called it into existence. He did not believe the tem per of the people of the United States favored any such exposition. He did not believi the condition of the country jus-tiildU such a spectacular performance at this time The agricultural people of the country had neither time nor money to give to a national circus, such as was proposed. The people of St. Louis did not complain of the result of the contest for the site They accepted it as Amer leans always accept the result of an honest and fair contest. Beknow that it had been said of him in a Chicago paper that he had declared as a senator that in a contest between hades and Chicago for the location of the fair, he would support hades. As Chicago papers never lied it was unnecessary for him to state in a mild and not too emphatic way that he made no such statement. Hfe stated the opinion that in a popular election among the people of Missouri between hades and Chicago it would bs a very close poll. As to what his own vote would be, he had never declared it as between those two distinguished localities On the contrary, he was prepared to state that upon such a contest he would be strictly neutaftl [ Laughter ] Chicago, besides, was Mil of trusts, monopolies and com bines, <£id the latest authentic news from hades was that they were forming a trust there on sulphur in order to bear the market. There was high authority, also, for the statement that the water supply of Chicago was defective. He had before him an article from a Chicago paper stating that instead of a magnificent lake supply of pure water, the only supply came from creeks reeking with debris and corruptions of the stock yards. He took it that the same paper which had stated his standing as between hades and Chicago had also told the truth in that matter. Mr. Vest asked whether there had been in the whole contest for the fair any thing that elevated or dignified the American character at home or abroad ? If they were to assume a patriotic standpoint, or if the idea was to illustrate national life on the four hundredth anni versary of America, why was it not done in the name of the people of the United States without contests and squabbles over localities? Why had it been a sort of action between the cities as to which would give the most money and entail the smallest expense on the government? If it was to be a national matter why did not the nation itself (with an overflowing treasury) take upon itself the expense? The whole matter from the beginning had been simply an advertising scheme and a basis of municipal rivalry between the great cities of the United States. In this connection Vest read extracts from magazine and newspaper articles and commented upon them as a scandal to the American name and American attributes. He referred to Chauncey Depews speech before the senate committee, and to his mention of the town of Peekskill as his birthplace, and as the centre of a larger population than that of which St Louis was the centre: and said Mr. Depews modesty had forbid him going any further to show who Peekskill did not aspire to a site of the World's fair. He (Vest) suggested that after that great act of parturition the vital energies of Peekskill were exhausted, and that she had regained ever since in a.state of in nocuous desuetude. [Laughter.] Mr. Vest read from a book gotten up in the interests of New York a poem, the nature of which was a satire on Chicago's -wide extent of recently annexed territory. The following verse is a sample of it: “The shades of night were falling fast, As o’er a Kansas prairie paseed, A youth of preset ce gaunt and thin, (But vast the shoes he travels in). He’d driven ninety mites that day. Nor seen a shed where he could stay. ‘Oh, where am IT at last he groaned— A passing stranger softly moaned, ‘Chicago I’” The reading of these verses produced great merriment in the senate. Mr. Vest insinuated gently that the poet was Dr. Depew. For eighteen months he (Vest) had been engaged in the humble task of attempting to discover why the meat products of the great states of the west were so depressed that the cattle raiser did not receive pay for his corn, his grass, his oats—to say nothing of his time and attention. If his constituents could go to Ghicego in the great stock yards amid the bellowing of cattle and granting of hogs, they would find what had become of their cattie and how their profits were lost to them Or, if they went into the wheat pit at Chicago, they would there find, amid tile bellowing of bears and roaring of bnlls (presided over by ‘ OM Hater*) what had become of their .wheat mops year after year. In Chicago could see all the emergen* future and on American in-I ob nniTWMl He would find there a restless and dan Serous foreign population. For himself he did not object that foreigners should Ii* that phenomenal city of the great W Jbt. But as senator he could not give his vote for a bill in any city of the United lieved as a business man that it came too soon after the great Paris exposition. In his honest judgment the people outside ef the cities engaged in the contest did not care anything about the exposition. Had the time come when in this country the people had to be amused with shows, in their condition of great pecuniary distress, of unjust laws a&d outrages perpetrated upon them? Mr. Gorman offered an amendment to strike out the provision for the naval review and insert an appropriation of $500 OOO for a memorial building at Washington as a repository of the antiquities of the western hemisphere; rejected Mr Calion said Chicago would make the fair a grand success and would manifest her appreciation of the great honor conferred upon her. When the name of Chicago was mention the senator from Missouri (Vest) seemed to be seized with a kind of hydrophobia. Hs (Collum) did not know what harm Chicago had ever done the senator. The senator had said his people were in doubt as to whether they would go to Chicago or hades, and tnia raised a question as to which place the gentleman represented. But the people of Missouri would be at the exposition by the tens of thousands whether the senator liked it or not. Mr. Blair suggested the City of hades was a democratic city. Blair was opposed to the proposition of holding a naval review as fostering a spirit of war. That accursed institution—a badge of savagry—infernal war, should be abolished. He offered an amendment empowering the president to hold an exhibition of public schools and review public school children in Chicago; also, an amendment for the erection of a statue in memory of Queen Isabella, of Spain; both rejected. Mr. Hoar moved to amend by striking out the provision for a Columbus statue. Mr. Plumb argued against the naval review and said the purpose back of this amendment was that New York should have something to break its fall—something that might minimize the fair at thicago. A naval review is essentially a monarchial idea. The United States ought to show the difference between monarchy based on arms and a republic based on the legitimate pursuits of peace. After further discussion Hoar’s amendment striking out a Columbus statue was agreed to and the remainder of the amendment (for a naval review) adopted; >eas 28. nays 27. Mr Blair moved to add to the first section the provision that no intoxicating liquors, wines or beer, shall be sold, to be used as beverage within the limits of the exposition ground* Mr Butler thought that matter might be left to the people of Caic ago, and his motion to lay the amendment on the table was agreed to—31 to 15 The negative vote were Allison, Blackburn, Blair, Chandler, Dawes, Dixon, Dolph, George, Hampton, Hoar, Mitchell, Moody, Platt, Plumb and Sanders. The committee of the whole then arose and reported the bill to the senate. The vote on the naval review amendment resulted, yeas 27, nays 25, so the provision remains in the bill. The bill then passed —43 to 14. the negatives being Borbour, Berry, Blackburn, Cockrell, Coke, George, Hampton, Morgan, Pugh, Reagan, Vance, Vest and Walthall. A cemmittee of conference on disagreeing votes was appointed Adjourned. | active service on pay and gave notice that he would next Wednesday address I the senate on the subject. Senator Plumb introduced a concur-I rent resolution directing the secretary of JEU1 Si*!?”13- Brooklyn »• Br Brooklyn 8 Batterie* SS? “d_KeUy, Weybing and Cook. Umpbw, Gaffney and Barnet PiiTbBubg, April 21.—The score Y. M. C. A. the maximmutn amount authorized by the act of February 28, 1878, and gave notice that he woald ask for its consid-ertion to-morrow. THS PAN ELECTRIC CASK DISMISSED. The celebrated Pan Electric case of I Rodgers vs. ex-Attomey General Garland and others, was dismissed to-day, each party to pay his own costs. LABOE THOU ALSK, The Grievance* of tho Railroad Mom at Pittsburg. Pittsburg, April 21.—Grand Master Wilkinson, of the Brotherhood of Trainmen, arrived in the city this mornihg and has been in consultation with a mass meeting of the men for several hours. The men say they will stop all trains from New York to Chicago unless sixteen points presented in their grievances are conceded them. The railroads have conceded all but five of these points, but the most important, wages, remains to be settled. BTMXX FOB A NINK HOUK DAT. Shabon, Pa, April 21.—All carpenters here went out on a strike for nine hours a day this morning. One small firm has conceded the demand and the others are making an effort to secure non-union men to finish the present buildings under contract. AN JE LO PE ML ENX SENSATION. Yan Z&nfs Fatal Errors Responsible — Ottumwa^ Great Team Sure to be a Winner-Other Games—Percentages. Chicago 5. Errors, _ wO 3. Batteries. Staley, ^    Matthews    Mid    GoSnui^0^6'    C"pir“- Principally I Botfalo, April 81.—The result of to- Hito*na?e,:    15'    Cleveland 8. S2*i    '    Cleveland    14.    Errors, Buffalo 2, Cleveland 16 Batteries, Farson, Knight andJonra.- BEU AT IE0UDQUA, IOWA, APRIL 18. 19 AN) 20, 1890. _ Auuistt    Anociation. iT.BSSffr*AprU Louisville, I Louisville 17. April 19.—St Louis 4, THE TURF. I Special to The Hawk-Kyi. Ottumwa, Iowa, April 21.—The base I bail season was opened to-day by the strong Burlingtons of the Interstate League and the Ottumwa’s of the HU- I nois-Iowa League which proved to be.    _____ the greatest game of ball ever played on Elszabwb, n“j., wTll.-The I the Ottumwa grounds. The weather I weather was    fine.    First Race_Five fur- was very threatening consequently not I Mugs; Tipstaff    won, Homeopathy second, I over three or four hundred people were I    ^    third;    time,    1:03f in attendance, but those who did run their chance of getting a good drenching were treated to as fine an exhibition of ball playing as any body could wish to see, on the part of the home team especially. Van Zant (although a great ball player) is responsible for most of the runs scored by the home team although Sharp’s home run hit over the right field fence actually won the game for his side. Webber’s ab Ex-Actine Mayor of Bloomington On# of lh* Principals Chicago, April 21.—The climax of the Green-B&rker elopement, which created some excitement at Bloomington several months ago, was reached here to-day. Lester Green was at one time acting mayor of Bloomington. He had a family. Mrs. Barker was the wife of a well to do engineer who gave her a liberal allowance of money, out of which she managed to save in the course of several years about $1,100. She and Green be came mutually infatuated and, taking the money, fled together. They went to Whiteom, Washington, where they invested in real estate and made some more money. Two weeks ago they returned to Chicago with about $1,200, and according to a story in a local paper this evening, Green took all the money Saturday and left the woman here alone. A TOUNG MAN’S FALL. Second Race—Mile and furlong; King Crab won, Eric second, Castaway third; time, 1:45$. Third Race—Five furlongs; Moonstone won,' Express second, America third: time, 1:04$.    1 Fourth Race—One-half mile; Terrifier won, Wagener second, Eclipse third; time, 0:50$. Fifth Race—Mile and sixteenth; Ham-let won, Esau second, 8illeck third; time, 1:51$.    D ___  Sixth    Race—One mile; Jack Rose won, fine exhibition of pitching was the prin-1 Major Daly second, Minuet third; time, ciple feature of the game. Twice with 11 ^45-tfce bases full and but one man out he made Breckenridge and Van Zant make holes in the atmosphere with their long wagon tongues. Murphy was in the box for the visitors and did fairly good work, although Katz in center garden pulled down two hits which were apparently good for two or three bases and brought forth great applause from the four hundred spectators. It was a great game, to say the least, and the Ottumwa may well feel proud of their great team. The Burlingtons play here again to-morow and will no doubt try and regain her lost laurels, while our boys will try just as hard to repeat today's dose. Mr |3tancliff umpired the game and gave general satisfaction. score: Ottumwa........... 32000000 Burlington......... 00000000 Bas hits, Burlington 5, Ottumwa Errors, Burlington 4, Ottumwa 3. The 0-6 0-01 7. THE HOUSE. BUI f Wisconsin, that soldiers the late war TM* Report of tho Oklahoma Committee Adopted. Washington, April 21.—In the house Dorsey, of Nebraska, introduced a jo int resolution that the secretary of the treaa ury be directed to increase the treasury purchase of silver bullion to the maximum amount authorized by the act ‘ ‘to authorize the cosnage of standard silver dollars and to restore its legal tender character.” which act was passed over the veto of the prerdent and became a law February 28 1878 Referred. On motion of Struble, of Iowa, the bill passed amending the act authorizing the construction of a high wagon bridge across the Missouri river at Sioux City, Iowa. On motion of Thomas, the bill passed providing who lost Hi sir limbs durin shall be entitled to receive an artificial limb every three years. (The present law permits him to receive one every five years.) Struble, of Iown, submitted the conference report on the bill to provide a temporary government for the territory of Oklahoma. The reading of thepeport occupied an hour and a half. The report of the committee on the Oklahoma bill was adopted The bill appropriating $333 500 to provide necessary vaults a’»d safeguards for the security of tho public money in the custody of the United States treasurer was passed. Mr. Merrill moved the suspension of the rules to pass the bill pensioning prisoners of war, but after a lengthy debate it was defeated—yeas 143. nays 78—not the necessary two-thirds vote. Adjourned. IOWA FOS A OFFICE*. UM caaniM Made In Iown During WMH Ending April 19. Washington, April 19 —Postoffice changes in Iowa during the week ending April 19, 1890: Established:—Mount Joy. Scott county; Henry J. Horst, Postmaster. Platt, Clay county; Julius A. Platt, Postmaster. Postmasters appointed- — Larrabee, Cherokee county, H H Carnahan. Littleton, Buchanan ccunty, Elmer M. Smith. Middletown, Des Moines county, Elijah Beans. Rowan, Wright county, A D Hiatus Sabula, Jackson county, William R. Oake. W alg ar Smith, a Trnitad Clark, Provo to ba n Forger. Special to Tm Hawk-Eye. Parkersburg, la., April 21.—Walker Smith, who has been a trusted clerk in the Exchange bank several years, has confessed the fact that he is a forger. He has been taken to Waverly and committed to jail. He waived examination and gives no reasons for committing the crime. The amount of forged notes so far discovered amount to $1,200. The sum may be larger when the papers have been gone over carefully. He was high-| ly respected and was a prominent member of the church. He leaves a large family destitute, having turned over all his property to make good the loss to the [bank. An Afflicted Family. Special to The Hawk-Bvi. Davenport, April 21.—A family near this city has been afflicted in the most distressing manner. Word has just I reached the city of the death of two of the children on the same day from diph I theria On the day that they died another child, a little girl of eight years, was near a fire outdoors when her clothing ignited and she was fatally burned [before help could reach her. Besides these sorrows the mother and another child are reported to be very ill. The suffering family are in less than moderate circumstances. W« C. Brown of the C., B. & Q. Sold to bo on tko Promotion Lilt. Des Moines, April 21.—In the reor [ ganization of the official staff of the Chicago, Burlington and Quincy railway, rendered necessary by the retirement of H. B. Stone, the name of W. C. Brown, superintendent of the Iowa lines, is said to be on the list for promotion either to the position of general superintendent or assistant general manager. On# Indictment Die mimed. Chicago, April 21.—The indictment against Frank Woodruff alias Black, charging him with complicity in the murder of the late Dr. P. H. Cronin, was dismissed to day by consent of the state. The indictment for horse stealing still stands against him. Subsequently by order of the state’s attorney, the indictments against Kunze for complicity in the same crime was also stricken off the docket. The New Foundland Snit Aet. Halifax, April 21.—New Foundland advices state that the government has de cided for this season only the present I bait act is to be carried out under licenses by which all foreigners will be I permitted to purchase one barrel of bait [ per ton of their register on the payment of tonnage dues._ ScBoel Election at Blandinsville. I Special to Thh Hawk-Kye Blandinsville, 111, April 21.—At the annual school election held Saturday, Alarion Coffman defeated F. W. Brooks I byp2 votes. Both parties worked hard for their candidates. Indianapolis Insistent. The Quincy Herald publishes the following: Evansville, Ind., April 21.—Dear Sir: I have a telegram before me which reads as follows: ‘‘Can you come here for conference. AU is favorable. Indianapolis will apply for admission. [Signed. ] 1 J. T. Brush.” I will go to Indianapolis to-night, and if Indianapolis will give bond for $5 OOO to play the seasoiji out, will instruct Mr. equest Galesburg to I! they are unreason-ands they must give las it is the universal •era of this league that Chamberlain to name their price. able in their dei bond for $5,000 opinion of the memp they cannot stay thle season out. If they refuse to do either you wiU be called upon to vote on th» admission of Indian apolis with $5,000 bond and the tempor ary withdrawal of Galesburg. The schedule can be an anged to your satis faction.    11 T. McNeely, Presiden t Interstate League. Commenting on t he above the Herald says: “Mr. Brush, on account of being so slow, must ex pect to spend some money if Indianap oils is admitted. In the first place he mi ast negotiate for the purchase of the Galesburg franchise, and if the price, is very high the other five cities of the league would, no doubt, assist Mr. Br ush, each appropriating $100 for the purchase. If Galesburg refuses to sel I, then she must secure the league witi i a bond thai she will not drop ont of the race until the championship series of games/ has been played. A failure t o furniyA a satisfac tory bond will crc wd Galesburg from the league and mak^ room for Indianapolis.” Indianapolis is determined to secure a place in the Inter State League. Yesterday Mr. J. N. Martin, of that city was in the city. Mr. C, B. Powers, manager of the Galesburg team, was also here in consultation with Secretary Chamberlain and both gentlemen left for Galesburg yesterday. It is understood that the league will favor a change if the Indianapolis people will do the fair thing by Galesburg. It must be made satisfactory to the Illinois town in every respect. It would probably be an easy mattei for the league to force Galesburg out in order to make! a place for the big Indiana city, but tile Interstate doesn’t do business that w(iy. The Hoosiers must come down handsomely before the league will take any | steps in the matter. standing OFI the clubs. TE* Memphis Hmm—. Memphis, April 21.—The weather was pleasant and the track fast First Race-Two-year olds, five fur [longs; Annie Brown won, Black Night second, Joe Carter third; time, 1:05. Second Race—One mile; Mary H. won, [ workmate second, Helter Skelter third; [time, 1:45$ Third Race—One and one-eighth miles; Elyton won, Ernest Race second, Buckner third; time, 1:56$ Fourth Race—Two-year-olds, five furlongs; Doug Knapp won, Ben March [second, Rose Howard third; time, 1:05. Fifth Race—One and one-sixteenth miles; Carlton won, Walker second, Birthway third; time, 1:52$. IRISH LAND PURCHASE BILL. Pat Bell Moth the R»] teflon of tko Moas are la the CoBmoai London, April 21.—In the commons to-day Parnell moved that the Irish land purchase bill be rejected by the house. Speaking in support of his motion, he said that the measure justified the claim the nationalists made nine years ago. He welcomed Mr. Balfour as the latest recruit to the ranks of the land reformers While accepting the government recognition of the principle of land for the people, Parnell declared that he coulc not admit that the bill was a satisfactory solution of the land question The ini tial question was how far the British taxpayer would go in lending credit to Irish landlords. The experience gainer by the discustion of Gladstone’s landbil in 1886 showed that the taxpayer woulc not go for enough to finally settle the land difficulty. The present bill was meant simply to enable one-ninth of the owners of land in Ireland—these being larger absentee landlords—to sell out at exorbitant prices, leaving the poorer resident brethren in the lurch. a Interesting Program Carried Out —Instructive Addresses aud Papers —Au Official Suicides-Other Iowa News and Gossip. general foreign new*. in ttae Bils- Lon- sea. NATIONAL LEAGUE. Pittsburg. Chicago... Boston____ PbiiadelDh New York. Brooklyn Cincinnati Cleveland Fire a1 rn Lose GENERAL WASHING TON NEWS Charles E KIbmK Admitted to *80,-OOO Ball. Washington, Apri 2 . -Charles E, Kincaid, charged wi a the murder of ex Representative Taulbee, was to day ad mitted to bail in the sum of $20. OOO. JUDICIAL DECISION IN A PATENT CASB. In an opinion rendered to-day by Justice Blatchford, affirming the judgment of the circuit court for the northern district of Illinois in the case of the Commercial Manufacturing company, appellant, vs the Fairbank Canning company, the United 8tatee supreme court holds that the patents granted by the United States to Hippolyte Mega for the invention of the process of manufacturing oleomargarine expired with the expiration of his Austrian and Bavarian patents. The last reissue of patents, it holds, was invalid, and that consequently those of the Fairbank company are not infringements. APPROVED BY THE PRESIDENT. The president has approved the joint resolution in regard to the tunneling of the Detroit river near Detroit. A BILL OF INTEREST TO NORTH DAKOTA The senate committee on public lands to-day ordered a favorable report on the bill to authorize North Dakota to apply certain sections of school lands to uses and needs of the agricultural college. DEMOCRATIC SENATORIAL CAUCUS. A caucus of democratic senators was held this morning, at which a resolution was adopted to appoint a committee to take charge of the interests of the minority in the matter of legislation. WASHINGTON GOSSIP. In the senate today Beagan introduced a bill to repeal all laws for the retirement of army it Dysart, iowa, Ca hew *10,000. Cedar Rapids, la, April 21 .—Fire at I | Dysart at two o’clock Sunday morning destroyed nine business houses, causing |a loss of $10,000; insurance, *3,000. TELEORAHIC BRIEFSI Fire started in a coal mine at LaSalle, Illinois, Sunday morning and in fighting it three miners were smothered to death. Typhoid fever has broken out in Augustana college, Rock Island, Illinois. One student has died and many others are sick. The Pan-American excursion through the south has been abandoned. This was done because to few of the delegates desired to make the trip. A party of young men were out rowing on the Patomic, near Washington, Sunday, when the boat was capsized and two of the party were drowned. In a letter to T. D. Murphy, of the Atlanta Journal, John H. Parnell, brother of Charles Stewart Parnell, says that the recent reports of poverty and suffering of their mother are merely sensational Bishop Wadhams has silenced Father Peter J. H. Regan, of the Lowville, New York, St Peter’s Roman Catholic church, by suspending him from the priestly office on account of acts unbecoming a priest ___ Change of life, backache, monthly irregularities, hot flashes, are cured by Dr. Miles* Nervine. Free samples at J H Witte’s drug store. Ttae OMoti OM Fallow 1b its Gentry Pm— Away. Amesbury Mass., April 81.—John E. [Cowden, said to be the oldest Odd Fellow in the country, died yesterday, aged eighty-two yearn. He joined the order {in Philadelphia in 183L lie table should— without a bottu of ab me world renowned Appt taw. Banate of counter American A 880CIA’N. Columbus. Louisville. Athletic .. Syracuse.. Brooklyn.. R ooheater St. Louis.. Toledo.. .. 1 .750: 11.750 s;.5 o si. 600 2 &0 2 .600 3 250 8!. 850 LAVERS’ LEAGUE. hiladelphia uffalo...... I CARO...... —piston...... P Ittsburg.... Brooklyn.... C eveland.... Abw York... WESTERN i SSOCIA’E. V annapolis. Bi '8 Moines. Bi mver...... SI aux City.. K) meas City. V lwaukee.. St. Paul..... Oktaha..,.. . Dubuque 4, FtL Dodge 14, Special to The Hawk-Bi e. Ft. Dodge, lo., Apl ii 21.—Game    I element of beauty and purity. to-day; Dubuque 4,1't. Dodge 14.    I    tragedy. Nauomal ] «eagae New York, April 2: .—The suited: New York............OO I Philadelphia ........0 o 0 Ba— hits, New York IO, 8 Errors, New York CU loco 1000 500 5’jO SOO 6C0 a! “I & .760 .760 .760 .600 -,.850 3.260 3 .260 St 260 Tit# Stemmer Bllabou Lost Nortk Bern. London, April 21.—The steamer boa, from Grimesby April 8 th, for don, has been lost in the North Fifteen persons were drowned. THE WAR IN DAHOMEY. Paris, April 21.—The Gaulois says the Dahomans have made two vigorous attempts upon the French positions in Da homey. Four French soldiers stationed at outposts were captured by the Da-homians and beheaded. The French retaliated by beheading five female warriors of the king who had been captured. A Commos-taBu Remedy. In the matter of curatives what you want is something that will do its work while you continue to do yours—a remedy that will give you no inconvenience nor interfere with your business. Such a remedy is Allcock’s Porous Plasters. These plasters are not an experiment, they have been in use for over thirty years, and their value has been attested by the highest medical authorities, as well, as by voluntary testimonials from those who have used them. Allcock’s Porous Plasters are purely vegetable and absolutely harmless. They require no change of diet and are not affected by wet or cold. Their action does not interfere with labor or business; you can toil and yet be cured while hard at work. They are so pure that the youngest, the oldest, the most delicate person of either sex can use them with great benefit. Beware of imitations, and do not be deceived by misrepresentations. Ask for Allcock’T and let no solicitation or explanation induce you to accept a sub-stitute. Allcock’s Corn and Bunion Shields effect quick and certain relief. Fits, spasms, St. Vitus dance, nervous I ness and hysteria are soon cured by Dr. Miles’ Nervine. Free samples at J. H. I Witte’s drug store_ A Farm Rwldeaeu Burned [ Special to The Hawk-Eye. Albia, lo., April til.—The residence [ of John Harbison, a farmer living five miles northeast of Albia, burned last Sat urday noon, while he was in town. It caught in the roof tram sparks from the kitchen fire. A very small proportion of I the household goods was saved. Loss I about $1,500. Insurance $500. Pozzoni’s Complexion Powder produces a softandbeautlful skin; it combines every score re- 0-6 1-3 ooio 0 10 1 _ ^Philadelphia, 2, Philadelphia 4, jsinauselieK Bt Iks Grand Of Madame Janauschek, who portrays [the character of Lady Macbeth at the Grand to night, the Philadelphia Re- _____-.M.uoiuma * J^"Dtinng the past week the greatest of ■—    'OW- I o o o o o 1 tress’ manager that    B^e oioooo l-TiwiUplay no more, yet this wffiswmasl- rooklyn 12. Br-1 most incredible to those who but yes** n 8 Batteries I day witnessed Janauschek s supwb act -batteries, I J Tragic actresses are not belted upon call—least of all those who, likei Ja- New Yore, April SI.—Augustus [Rockwell, furrier, made the score: Botton..............o    o Brooklyn.............  q Bise hits, Boston 8, row, Boston 6, Brool Getzein and Bennett* Umpire, Wenden. Pittsburg, April day a game: Pittsburg............o    o I Cleveland...........o    o Base hits, Pittsburg Errors, Pittsburg 5, [tories, Schmitt and Zimmer. Umpire, Z Cincinnati, April resulted: Cincinnati 9^ hits, Cincinnati ll, [Cincinnati I, Chicago* man and Keenan, (_ [trudge. Umpire, XcQi nay—a* New York, April 8] I score was made: New hi* 18. Base hits, [adelphia IS. Errors, |i*g,K*oU aad lughes and Clark. -The score of to-1 0 2—11 0 0-9 13. Cleveland 14. Leland 8. Bat- nauscheck, join to magnificent natural gift, the ex aud absolute mastery of exPr“®l?“, follow only upon a long and penance. Unless physically liable to mn artist so richly endowed should O.    1    the    8ts*e    until    the    stored    Are To-d»»’. nnn I Awd Mme. J mensch ck has p£f£—* ad Kl* IB pThe following U, PhflSaf I H<-- Henry’s. Drawing H« Ont-IC-W . . there is nothing in Miss Towels x'nuauei-1 fear lucre is    while    you were J** I*. Phil-1 Did. TO*™** tattoo toher.” S; Phfl! iShi web besugo! thinp to her ’ gtb- ,8acn»,d” . „ thought it Just ponible sleep, you know. c'isfniHi Special to The Hawk-Eye. Keosauqua, lo., April 21.—The convention of the Y. M. C. A. of the Bur-ington district was called to order by the chairman, O. R. Patrick, of Parsons’ college, Fairfield, at 7.30 p. rn., April 18, in tha Congregational church in this city. Ar. John M. Lyon of Parsons’ college being introduced conducted a half -hour song service. Rev. C. V. Cowan of the Methodist church read the scripture lesson and Rev. T. C. Walker lead in prayer. Mr Patrick then introduced Rev. J. F. Ma-gill, of Fail field, who delivered a masterly address on ‘‘The Bible.” He said: The bible is a wonderful book if it is true. And if it is not true, it is more wonderful still. If it is not true, how can it be accounted for. It is very annoying to infidels even if they do claim not to believe it. The new and old testaments are very closely related, so much so that we can not understand the one without having a thorough knowledge of the other. The old testament illustrates the redemption of Jesus Christ. When we are told that Christ paid the ransom, we can scarcely understand what that means, unless we study the lives and manners of the people in the old testament. # * * No other religion has such a book. It is not for a select few. It does not shoot clean over cur heads. It i9 made by the same God that made the people, and it is made for them especially. * * * Magnificent geniuses, splendid writers, eloquent orators, all bow down to their work as a pupil, as a child to a master father. * We find the epistle to the Hebrews the key to the old and new testaments The bible is the most vividly written history ever written. It was written by different men, at different times, in different languages, and in different parts of the world. ~ And it is all written so that the one part leads into the next part. To a person who did not know better, it would seem that the last verse of Malachi and the first verse of Matthew were written near the same time, but they were written centuries apart. A peculiarity of the Bible is that it is a fabric that God has built up. The religion is well adapted to humanity in that it not only makes man to know God but it makes him to know himself. I elevates him in the only true way, in the only way given, whereby he can be freed from his bondage of sin. After a few announcements by the chairman and by state secretary, Mr. Magee, the convention adjourned, the benediction being pronounced by Dr. Magill. Saturday morning, promptly at 9 a. m the convention was opened with a praise service ltd by W. M. Parsons, tho assisting slate secretary. At the close of this service, Mr. Patrick was duly chosen chairman of the co^v-niion and ac en-ollment committee wa5: appointed, and after the introduction there were found be present: A. L Margao, Howard lolland, Harry Woodard and Rev. Norton of the Methodist church; J. P. Jenkins, Baptist minister, and Mr Thero, from Farmington; Mr. Gge. general secretary, of Muscatine; W. A. Magee, state secretary, and W. M Parsods, of Jefe Moines; E Reico; general secretary, and Park Martin of the junior department from Pi. Madison; Rev. T C Walker of the Congregational church; Jev. Cowan of the Methodist church, and Mr. Craig, of Keosauq is; Mr J. S Watson, general secretary, d L Vest, J. L Witter and W. H. Lilburn of Ot-tuma; Elder McCrary, of Pleasant Hill; $ev. J. T. Magil, of the Presbyterian church, O. R. Patrick, John M. Lyon, Mr. R. Sawyers and G. V. Dicxey, of Parsons’ college, and J. W. Burnett, officer of the state executive committee, from Fairfield; H. H. Fellows and J. W. Clark, of the owa Wesleyan University, Mt. Pleasant; Rev. J. W. Potter, Mr Brown, W. S. Lyon, Alvin Steinmetz, Henry Chamberlain, E. A. Barrett, general secretary and E M. Triplet, assistant secretary from Burlington. At 9:30 the reports of the association were made. Mr. Watson, of Ottumwa, said they had secured subscriptions for a new building to the amount of $16,000 They have purchased a very desirable lot 80x64 feet and are going on with their preparations for putting up their build-ng. Mr. Parsons reported for the state university, they had secured subscriptions for $20,000 for their new building and that their membership was one hundred. Mr. Fellows, of the Iowa Wesleyan University, of Mt. Pleasant, said their membership consisted of about sixty members; that the association had petitioned for rooms in the new chapel and that they were doing extensive evangelistic work in the surrounding towns and villages. Mr Dickey, of Parsons, reported a membership of sixty; that $75 for missionary and *40 for state work had been raised, and that there had been fifty conversions, the result of the evangelistic work in the country near Fairfield. Mr. Recce reported for the Ft. Madison and Mr. Ego for the Mucatine assoria tion. There were other reports from places where they have no organizations of the Y. M. C. A. Mr. Ege’s paper on “Development of District Work” was very good and con tamed many suggestions that could be carried out to a very good advantage He emphasized the benefit that is derived from these district conventions. This topic was very generally discussed and many practical ideas were suggested in regard to raising money. On “Per sonal Purity” Mr. Watson had a paper that was very good, which was followed by remarks regarding evil thinking, bad literature, Sunday newspapers, etc. Mr Reece’s song was enjoyed very much The last topic of the afternoon, “The Bible Training class.” presented by Mr. Barrett, was especially discussed as to the feasibility of having these classes in college end the difficulties attending the maintenance of these classes. The paper on “Work Among Boys” was especially interesting. He said what to do with the boys was sn unsolved problem. They were harder to deal with than young men, for the latter are more easily entertained, but the former must have something new presented to them every time and unless this is done, they become dissatisfied and seek entertain meat elsewhere After a lively and practical discussion of this subject, the convention adjourned for dinner. At Sp. bl Mr. Parsons conducted bible reading, taking for the scripture lemon, part of the 119 Lh psalm, which was very interesting and instructive. This was followed bv a paper on “Committee Work,” by W. A Magee, and in this paper he remarked how Canst had sent out a committee of two to heal the sick and cast out devils, so we find that committee work is one of the means of doing work for Christ. 8. L- Vest a paper on ‘'Questions of Finance * brought out very emphatically the ever present need of money in all the work and suggested means praise Eeivice during which a double male quartette selected from the dele gates rendered two very beautiful and appropriate selections, and Mr. Miller sang‘ Come Unto Me” nicely. At the close of this service Mr. Patrick introduced Mr. Sawyer, of Parsons’ col-ege, who read a paper on “Y. M. C. A. in the College.” His paper was very good and he treated the subject so thoroughly that there was little discussion regarding it Following him came Mr. Clark, of I. W. U., with a paper on “Closing and Opening of the College Year.” In this paper Mr. Clark made many practical suggestions in regard tr the reception of new students ss well as the duties of the old ones. As the evening had been assigned to college work, Mr. Parsons being called up, explained very dearly the work that had been done in the past and is being done to day in the college Y. M. C. A’s of the and and how the volunteer missionary movement has grown almost entirely out of the college Y. M. C A. At 9 a. rn., Sunday morning, Mr. J. W. Burnett conducted a consecration meeting for men only. The church services at the South Side Christian church were conducted by Mr. Maggee. at the Methodist church by Messrs. Watson and Barrett, at the Con eressional church by Messers. Reece. Ego and Burnett. In the evening at the Congregational church, Messrs. Parson, Watson and Barrett spoke, and at the Methodist church, Messrs. Magee, Fellows and R jcce gave short addresses. The collections taken up at these meetings netted 136 that is to be used for state work. The Whale Town Flooded and Vast Damage Done—A Serious Break Below New Orleans—Gloomy Reports from Elsewhere. A WIFE’* REMORSE Mn Grinnell, mf Dvtbnqne, Attempts arnold*. Dubuque. April 21.—Physicians to day probed for the ball shot into Cornell’s head by Grinnell last week, but although they found it they could not remove it It is not thought he can re cover and’the doctors say if he does he will probably be a mental wreck Mrs Grinnell whose intimacy with Cornell caused the shooting, was taken violently ill, Saturday night and the general belief is she poisoned herself. The physician denies this butat the same time says she will probably not recover. Mrs. Grinnell WM a healthy, robust woman and it considered strange she should be taken so alarmingly ill just at this time. SUICIDE OF AN OFFICIAL. R*eord*r Su**bot1**1, of Scott Cobb* tv* Dim by His Owl Hoad. Davenport, la., April 21.—Fritz Su senmiehl, recorder of Scott county, sui cided at five o’clock Sunday morning His wife wm startled by a mu til ad report in the room behind her chamber anc found Mr. Susenmiehl lying on a sofa dying. In his nightshirt wm a bullet hole and on the floor beside the sofa lay a 38eaiibre revolver with one of the five chambers empty. Many wild rumors are afloat as to the cause of the suicide, but none can be traced to a reliable source athough it is believed the affairs of Mr Busenmiehl’s office bad no part in the case. Mr. Sisemiehl was fifty yeors old aud was completing his second term as county recorder, having been deputy United Sates marshal for the northern district of Iowa previous to that. He was formerly deputy sheriff of Scott county. He was one of the most active aud prominent democrats in eastern Iowa. SON’S OF THE REVOLUIION. Ti RAMPANT RIVER. LEVEE GIVES WAY AT LOUISIANA. BAYOU SARAI Bayou Sara, La, April 21.—A Ii gave way at the foot of Fountain street at an early hour this morning. A general alarm wm sounded and all the people turned out and after hard work cloeed the break. It wm soon found, however, that the rising river wm running over the front levee and nothing could be done to check it Tremendous confusion ensued. Every bo at and raft WM brought into requisition. Lanterns could be seen everywhere and cries and shouts of women, men and children working to save their effects could be heard in every diaection. Not a house in town has escaped inundation and from daybreak until evening it has been raining hard. The loss will be considerable m the floor aud destruction meets one at every point. Two other crevMses developed during the day and altogether the prospects for Bayou Bara are not encouraging for early relief from the flood. A DISASTROUS BREAK BELOW NKW ORLEANS. New Orleans, April 21.—The gale has driven the gulf water into Lake Pontchartrain to such an extent that the tide water bas covered the Shell roads leading to the Spanish fort and the west end, and also submerged the sparsely settled sections of the northeastern suburbs of this city, doing some damage to gardens, etc. About noon to-day the levee gave way just above the Sugar house or Hon. T. S. Wilkinson’s Myrtle Grove plantation, and in twenty minutes the break was fifty feet wide and the water wm pouring through in an irresistable torrent. The levee at that point, some thirty miles below the city on the right bank, WM pretty high and much damage will result from the crevass. MANGLED AT A BAPTISM. Orsantzatlon of rn Loda* of tho Orf«r at D*v*aporf, Iowa. Davenport, la., April 21—An orgaui zation of the Sons of the Revolution for ihe state of Iowa was formed here Satur day, the anniversary of the fight at Lex ington The Rt,-Rev. W S Perry, Episcopal bishop of the Iowa dioceae. a member of the New York society and chaplain-general of the Order of the Ciaciu nati, was chosen president The original members of the Iowa organization represent in iheir ancestry three signers of the declaration of independence, two members of the Order of the Cincinnati and veral officers and privates A the continental army._ No TorBBdo** N*cd A pply. Correspondence of THI Hawk-Kyk. Hillsdale, la., April 21.—The weather for the past fifteen days bas been as nice as anyone could wish in this part of the state. The fanners have improved the pleasant days and they are fairly well along with the spring work. The fruit trees are fMt bringing forth their buds of promise and unless a hard freeze should come yet we have good prospect for all kinds of fruit. We need a good rain soon, and are hoping that Professor Roots numerous storm periods for April, ill not all pass by without giving us rain. Tornadoes, however, need not ap ly m our people are somewhat preju diced against them. Tairty DBV* of Grcc*. Special to THI Hawk-Kyi. Dks Moines, April 21.—A telegram sent from this city hM been going the rounds of the papers to the effect that all the laws in the hands of the governor would now become laws because the limit of time given him in which to sign or veto them had passed. This is a mis take. The governor hM thirty days in which to consider laws passed during the lMt three days of the legislature. A VBlBBbio Coal FIB*. Special to Thh Hawk-Kyi. Dks Moines. April 21.—The state mine inspectors to-day received notice of the opening of three coal shafts at Angus which promise heavy returns Angus WM formerly one of the principal coal mining towns in Iowa, but the mines were considered exhausted and nothing hM been done for the pMt six years. Cl olla* Mauwa’i Baloo a*. Special to Tm Hawk-Kyi. Council Bluffs, April 21.—In accordance with an edict of Mayor Reed, of Manawa, the city marshal closed the saloons at Manawa yesterday. An effort is being made to close the saloons entirely. The action of Mayor Reed is condemned. _ Fell IMM Wit* b La aclu Special to THI Hawk-Kyi. Dubuque. la . April 21 —Miss Murray and Mrs. Kohler were walking home after tea in Wisconsin opposite Dubuque Sunday evening when the former, witn a laugh, fell dead on the road with heart disease. Mrs. Kohler was paralyzed by the shock._ Dot Mal aaa* Kaw a darts tat rati aa. Special to Tai Ha wk-En. Dei Moines, April 21.—The new city government wm sworn in to-day and everything starts off with a rush that betokens a prosprous and lively administration. _ MeBOTrtal DBY st KeaKa*. Special to Tsn Hawk-Kyi. Keokuk, April 21.—At a meeting of the G. A. R. here the matter of properly observing Memorial Day WM fully arranged. An effort will be made to secure the presence of Mrs. John A. Logan. Water War!a bb* Electric lactate. Special to tee Hawk-Byi. Creston, lo., April 21. —Creston’*new water works company began the works in earnest this morning. The works and the electric light plant will be in operation July 4. C. 4 wort tailing it Af\7fi0p. Y. M. of ob- Mr. Reece conducted A FalilBC Bride# at Sprtagfleld, Onto, iBjarea Maay Spectator* Springfield,Ohio, April 21.—Four persons were fatally injured here yesterday by a falling bridge and fifty were seriously injured. The accident occured near a colored baptiz:ng given by the Third Baptist church. Hundred of people came to see the immersion of nineteen candidates and probably two thousand people were present. They lined the banks and tho limestone bridge; a hundred feet east of the baptismal pool, held ab.mt six hundred people It consists of two spans, one being over the raco. There ^re foot bridges each tide. The race foot bridge was packed, one thousand people occupying it. The bridge has been wcaa and almost unsafe for some time. E der Green h?<l jurt emerged from the water after haviog fle d his stake, when a shout of horror went up from the assembled crowd. The race foot bridge had fallen, carrying its h anan freight down fifteen feet. The section breaking wm one hundred feet long and fifteen feet wide The continuous iron guard railing did not break. This caused the falling part to Hwing with an angle of fortyfive degrees. Coping stones thus fell first. Had the railing broken the stones would nave fallen on the people and probably fifty would have been killed outright. Those fatally injured were: Mrs. Margaret Flannery, aged seventy; Andrew Li'au-au, af ed fifty-five; Mrs. Chart s Meyer; Meyer, aged six. All thee;i are injured internally and have limbs broken Horace, son of ex-8weaker Heifer, had aa arm broken in two places._ CONFLAGRATIONS. It is very important in this ifs of vast material progress that a remedy bo pleas aal to the taste aad eye, easily takes, sc ceptable to the stomach aaa T Its astare and effects. Syrup ofFlpis1 laxative tad A LAMP CAUSES A BAD FIRE. Special to Lu* Emmettsbukg April 21 —While Mrs. Jackson, living two miles north of this place, was looking after the stock Saturday evening, the ba'n and contents caught fire from a lamp which she wm carrying. Two valuable horses were burned and the lady wm seriously injured. The loss was two thousand dollars. FIVE STABLES BURNED. Special to Tub Hawk-Eva. Sioux City, Iowa, April 21—Five stables at the driving park burned at an early hour this morning among which was one containing B >b Kneebs’ string of racers valued at *15,000. By heroic work Kneebs saved all his best horses, but seven common draft horses were cremated. The origin of the fire is not known. A DI8A8LROUS FIRE AT MOLINE. Moline, IU., April 21.—Sunday afternoon some boys dropped the ashes from cigars among shavings near the woodworking department of the Moline Buggy company. It WM soon ablaze and the fire spread to the stock house of the Sechler Buggy company This WM whoUy destroyed m was the wood and blacksmith shops of the Moline Buggy company. The latter company will lose $10,000, the former $15,000. The insurance amounts to $12,500. ▲ BIG FLEX AT KBIT8BUBG, ILL. Special to THI Hawk-Byi. Keitsburg, 111, April 21—We had a big blaze Sunday morning. It broke out n a meat market at I a. rn., and in a few momenta the city wm aglow with its flame*. Having no engine or other implements to combat the fiery fiend, it tad its own way, and before an hour ted passed a whole black of business houses were in ashes. Dr. E. L. Marshall’s office is a complete loss. Gates & Eddington lose a large stock of meats and machinery. The building wm owned by Kamas parties. Clyde Detislece’s billiard hall and two tables; loss, $1,000; insurance, $800. Post Office building, in which were Prontie’s art rooms, Fitogle, tailor, and Mrs. Pratt’s millenary, Lospe’s barber shop; loss in all, $2 500; Noble & Wickett, groceries, *1,500; insurance. *800; Helwie Bro meat market *1,000, insurance *400; E 8 Orth’s dwelling 2,200. insurance *2,000. The wind was in a favorable quarters or half of the city would have been swept by the flames. If the buildings were old and not built with a view to modern times and convenience, a*d m this block a within the lately established fire limit the calamity will be less than it would otherwise have been. Most of the owners of the realty will rebuild at once and this means patronage for your iron men and other dealers in building material. CONFLAGRATION IN A KENTUCKY TOWN. Louisville, April 21 —The little town of Harrodsburg, Kentucky, wm almost completely wiped out by fire lMt night The damage is estimated at *150,000. The origin of the fire WM in the opera house and the supposition is that it was sat on fire by some small boys. FIRE IN CHICAGO. Chicago, Apili —The two-story building at the corner of Yan Buren street and Wabash avenue burned this morning with a greater part of the contents, entailing a less of about *34,000. Four persons who occupied a part of the second floor aa sleeping apartments taken out of the building in an scums condition. ;

  • Alarion Coffman
  • Alvin Steinmetz
  • Annie Brown
  • Ben March
  • C. Brown
  • C. V. Cowan
  • Charles E
  • Charles Stewart Parnell
  • Chauncey Depews
  • Clyde Detislece
  • Doug Knapp
  • E. A. Barrett
  • Elder Mccrary
  • Elijah Beans
  • Elmer M. Smith
  • Ernest Race
  • F. W. Brooks
  • Frank Woodruff
  • Fritz Su
  • H. B. Stone
  • H. H. Fellows
  • Harry Woodard
  • Helter Skelter
  • Henry Chamberlain
  • Henry J. Horst
  • Hippolyte Mega
  • J. N. Martin
  • J. T. Brush
  • J. T. Magil
  • J. W. Burnett
  • J. W. Clark
  • J. W. Potter
  • Jack Rose
  • Joe Carter
  • John A. Logan
  • John H. Parnell
  • John Harbison
  • John M. Lyon
  • Julius A. Platt
  • M. Triplet
  • Madame Janauschek
  • Margaret Flannery
  • Mary H.
  • Messrs. Magee
  • Messrs. Parson
  • Mr J. S Watson
  • O. R. Patrick
  • P. H. Cronin
  • Park Martin
  • Peter J. H. Regan
  • R. Sawyers
  • Rose Howard
  • Scott Cobb
  • T. C. Walker
  • T. D. Murphy
  • T. S. Wilkinson
  • Trnitad Clark
  • W. A. Magee
  • W. C. Brown
  • W. H. Lilburn
  • W. M Parsods
  • W. M. Parsons
  • W. S. Lyon
  • Walker Smith
  • William R. Oake

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Publication: Burlington Hawk Eye

Location: Burlington, Iowa

Issue Date: April 22, 1890

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