Burlington Hawk Eye, May 7, 1890

Burlington Hawk Eye

View full pageStart a free trial

Issue date:

Pages available: 4

Previous edition:

Next edition:

NewspaperARCHIVE.com - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions

About Burlington Hawk Eye

Publication name: Burlington Hawk Eye

Location: Burlington, Iowa

Pages available: 551,653

Years available: 1845 - 2016

Learn more about this publication

About NewspaperArchive.com

  • 2.16+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Find your ancestors now
Start your Genealogy Search now
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Burlington Hawk Eye, May 07, 1890

Get access to these newspapers Plus 2.16+ billion other articles

OCR Text

Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - May 7, 1890, Burlington, Iowa THE BURLINGTON HAWK-EYE. ESTABLISHED: JUNE, 1839.)BURLINGTON, IOWA, WEDNESDAY MORNING, MAY 7, 1890- (PRICE: 15 CENTS PER WEEK. MANIACS ROASTED ALIVE. A Horrible Calamity at a Canadian Insane Asylum. as only madmen can devise. All the time the fire was burning every high j house top in Montreal had its curious . sight-seers. The long road was thronged I with carriages. The transportation * service of Montreal was pressed into j service and every available cab, omnibus j arid hack went out with people. THE FAMOUS DECISION. Full Text of the Opinion of the United States Supreme Court. Over One Hundred Inmates Perish In Flame! of the Hurtling Building-Fearful and Awful Scenes of .Death—Other Urea. the THE HEE RECORD. The Longue Pointe. Que., May G.—A long line of gaunt towers is all one now sees of the Longue Point lunatic asylum, located ten miles from Montreal, and which, with many lives, was to-day consumed by the flames. The sights witnessed during this tragic scene are such us can never be forgotten. Nothing could exceed the horror attending the terrible calamity, considering the number of victims, the terrible nature of their death and the mariner in which the helpless victims received their fate. What to the spectators was a scene of horror was to tin* lunatics a moment of supreme glee, arid in their delight, they disported themselves in tic: flames and WA VEU THEIR GLAZING LIM HS in turbulent satisfaction at the ruin that was about them and not until the walls tumbled over their heads were their maniacal screams Hleneeo. There were incarcerated in Longue Pointe thirte.cn hundred lunatics, for that asylum was a prison more than a hospital, and now not more than eleven hundred are accounted for, but many escaped into the fields arid woods, and the dead are ashes amongst ashes. What tim number of dead i.~ purely a matter of conjecture and can never be ascertained, since no other record is kept than that in the asylum hooks, and they were destroyed. Taking into consideration the whole of the evidence frorfl the firemen. the half-sane inmates, and the sisters in charge, it is a conservative estimate to say that A MUMMIED VICTIMS met their deaf Ii, though some assert the number i> double that and others place it below this figure. However, the fact remains that no such calamity lias fallen Upon the. Province of Quebec, since the earliest limes. Ever since Quebec wats a proviuceits management of these most helpless of all creatures lias been its shame. They have been farmed out to nuns at sloe a head per year, and the sisters aim to keep them as frugally as possible. From tim construct ion of Hie building I here is doubt. in some minds as to whether ii was intended for an asylum or a blast, furnace. In any ease, it served the latter purpose admirably, ii was const,meted of brick and was fix hundred feet long. The main building occupied the center, and on each side extended four wings six, stories in height. The fire to-day started in a. cupboard in the second ward on the woman's side in the upper story bv Singer Sewing Machine Work* at Elizabeth, X. J., Destroyed. Elizabeth* X. J., May 6.—The Singer Sewing Machine factory was discovered on fire late to-night. The entire fire department responed but ther work so far lias had but Iitttle effect and at 2 a. rn. the main building was nearly destroyed and the fire is spreading rapidly. It is likely the entire factory will go, in which ease the loss will amount to several million dollars. The works employ 3,300 people. Great excitement prevails and thousands ape viewing the fire. In the Iowa Liquor Case—Neither Prohibition Nor License Can Restrain Interstate Traffic—A Rule of Par-Reaching Scope. commerce, and not a reason could be as- . siderations growing out of the health, signed for confiding the power over the comfort, or peace of the community, its one which did not conduce to establish * policy may be directed to other ends. It the propriety of confiding the power over J may choose to establish a system directed the other. Story Const, section 1066. to the promotion and benefit of its own SELECTING A SILVER BILL. And although the precise question be- agriculture. manufactures or arts of af fere us was not ruled in Gibbons vs. description and prevent the introduction Ogden and Brown vs. Maryland, yet we and sales within its limits of any or of all think it was virtual y int ohed and . articles that it may select as coming into answered, and that this is demonstrated, * competition with those it seeks to protect. The police power of the state would extend to such cases, as well as to —.----   -    ,    ., ,,    ^    ,    those in which it was sought to legislate _ ction 1553 of the code of the state of j in behalf of the health, peace and morals Iowa as amended by c. 143 or the acts of j of the people. In view of the commer-the twentieth general assembly in 1886. cia! anarchy and confusion that would forbidding common carriers to bring intoxicating liquors into the state from any other state or territory, without first be- The One Introduced by Senator Jones Favorably Considered. } thrown into an oatbin. He was living 1 alone and hat! just sold his grain. The assailant escaped. HON. C. P. CLARKSON DEAD. THE REH HST AU OPENED. among other eases in Bowman vs. Chicago and Northwestern Railway company. 125 U. S. 465. In .the latter case, SO Senator Beck’* Funeral—The Disability Pension Bill Considered—A Bill to Protect Prohibition—General "Washington News. A Village Burned. Monticello. 111., May 6-—The business portion of the village of Latham was burned to-day, entailing a loss of about 810.000, with "light insurance. A Brisk Blaze at Packwood, Iowa. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Rockwood, Ta., May 6.—The people of this little village were aroused by the cry of fire last night at 1:30 o'clock, and in an instance the bells wrerc ringing and everybody was busy at work to keep the fire from spreading. The lire, when lir.-t discovered was breaking through the windows of the Thomas building. The Snyder Brothers were carrying a good stock of merchandise, with but little in-surance. The building a few feet south, owned by H. S. Mitchell, dealer in hardware and implement", seemed doomed in spite of all efforts to subdue tile fire, but at last the fire was got under control, the building and contents were saved, but were greatly damaged; then the two dwellings north were in great danger and willing hands were ready to help fight lire. The loss is estimated at about 87,000, with little or no insurance. Gus. Leisy & Co., plaintiffs in error. vs. A. J. Hardin. Mr. Chief Justice Fuller delivered the opinion of the court: The power vested in congress "to regulate.commerce with foreign nations, and among the several states, and with the Indian tribes,” is the power to prescribe the rule by which that commerce is to be governed, and is a power complete in itself. acknowledging no limitations other than those prescribed in the constitution. It is co-extensive with the subject on which it acts and cannot be stopped at the external boundary of a state, but must enter its interior and must be capable of authorize articles which it may become ming mass of property tered. Gibbons v ___,    _      .    .    , Brown vs. Maryland, 12 Wheat. 419. J non the right of the consignee to sell it ; ferred to here. And while, by virtue of its jurisdiction j in unbroken package" at the place ing furnished with a certificate as prescribed. was declared invalid, because essentially a regulation of commerce among the states, and not sanctioned by the authority, express or implied, of congress. The opinion of the court, delivered by Mr. Justice Matthews, the con- j cases. 5 How. 504. wherein laws passed curring opinion of Mr. Justice Field, and ! by Massachusetts, New Hampshire and the dissenting opinion by Mr. Justice t Rhode Island, in reference to the sale of Harlan, on behalf of Mr- Chief Justice I spirituous liquors, came under review Waite. Mr. Justice Gray, and himself, i and were sustained, although the mem- and confusion that would result from the diverse exertions of power by the several states of the union, it cannot be supposed that the constitution or congress have intended to limit the freedom of commercial intercourse among the people of the several states.” Many of the eases bearing upon the subject are cited and considered in these opinions, and among others the license twenty years Has Oven A (AI! LI.ESS I* ATI ENT and as \cutffation was carried on by a longitudinal shaft connected with the tower.", lilt- Manics soon appeared blazing j up through the roof in the center j of each towel'. A    telegram was sent to Montreal for aid and an engine. and reels were started at once. They might as well have remain at home, for in five minutes they exhausted the water supply and the only tiling that could save the. building was the St. Lawrence river, and it was half a mile distant.. When the Associated Press reporter arrived with the firemen the dome of one tower had just fallen aud Haines were. bursting out everywhere. As the heat increased the statues fell from their niches lo the ground, aud then tile habitants prostrated thein-sch cs. cr\ ing aloud that. IHE "AIN I" HAD DESKKTKD THEM indeed. Beds, furniture and utensils of ever) description were being showered from the windows, and a stream of ill-clad men poured out of the eastern wing. Not a male patient was lost. Among the women ii was different. Tho less hopeless eases were placed in the lower wards, and they were removed wit houtdiffieulty, but from the upper wards, where violent patients were secured, there came the Wildest screams as they resisted tho nuns who were besieging them to make their escape at the windows. A maniac, would lie seen peering through the bars, grinning and .I MHH KINO VT THE It RTO TIT FLAMES thai went up to the top story. As tho heat became mote intense she would grasp tin- bars and remain there until the flames enveloped lier. The inhabitants had come from all parts around about, attracted by the blaze, and iii ait hour the little village was one surging mass of shouting, vociferating people. \\ hen tin* firemen found the) were powerless to save the building the) turned their attention to the inmates and burst iii t he doors with axes. Inside Thief Benoit says it was such a sight, as no fireman ever before has gazed upon. In one ward hi' entered won* twenty-five pattens. ami at his approach they huddled together like a pack of sheep, entwining j their arms into one mass of humanity. I Hi' sie/ed the nearest, “But," said the ! chief. “I could no more soperato the crowd than I could part of your horse.*’ In another ward TH RFF FIREMEN W ERF. NEARLY TRAPPED to death. They entered a cell and the doors, w hich had a spring lock, closed behind them. As is customary there was no handle on the inside, and tilt' door resisted their axes and they rushed to the windows, bm were driven back by the flames. The chief, suspecting their peril, sent aid to the other side and tho men were carried down on ladders. The engineer did good work saving ten inmates, and every fireman did heroic work. of which they may feel proud. One of tin' Tertiary nuns. Sour Marie, lay sick in tho infirmary on the fifth floor, and to her rescue, came three others, Drmerise, Gilbert aud Lumiene. They seized their companion and bore her in a blanket to the staircase, but they were MUT RY A SHEET OF KI.AMK and all perished. None of them were over twenty years of age. Sister Therese. the superioress, is broken-hearted and being at present in ill health, her name may lie added to the already long list of victims. Doctors Bourque and Baralot were carried from the building unconscious. and whatever must be said of the management as a whole, the individuals exercised every power to lessen the calamity they had neglected to avoid. A loud ox plosion was followed by a crash of beams. The interior was giving way. Wild faces sank from the windows and THE SHRIEKS OF MANIACS were lost in the general uproar, and one by one the walls toppled inward and a fierce blaze that burst up from the newly added fuel rose to the dark sky and shot its glare over the St. Lawrence to the southern shore and even tinged the crest of Mount Royal ton miles distant. Then it died down into blackness and nothing but the few broken towers remained. The spring rains had converted the place into a quagmire and only horsemen could get from place to place. The poor sisters most of them young and delicate. stood ankle deep in the mud seeur- j ing and superintending the removal of A DAY’S DISASTERS. ’ Terrible Work of a Cyclone at Granbury. Texas. Granbury, Mayo.—A destructive cyclone visited Salt Creek, Hood county, yesterday afternoon. Tin* residence of Lee Rhodes, twelve miles from that place, was blown down and of twenty persons in the house Miss Debt Car-mielirel. aged seventeen:    Mary Car nuel! reb aged one. and lite little baby of Mrs. Gibbs were instantly killed. Mrs. Rhodes aud lier twelve-year-old daughter were, seriously hurt and may die. Mrs. Gibbs and lier young daughter were seriously hurt. The other children in the house were bruised. At Fall Creek, a little further south, about a dozen houses were wrecked and many persons injured. The damage to outhouses, fences, crops and timber very great. Al the little town of Acton, on tile line of Darker and Ilodd counties, four people were killed and many others seriously injured. Many houses were demolished in ihat vicinity. At Robin Creek, in Dodd county, eight persons wore killed. live of whom belonged to the family of Dr. Griffin. A heavy hail storm prevailed throughout, this section, doing immense damage to crops, ’i'he hail completely destroyed the crops, and the first crop iii Graham and Young county will ho ruined. Wreck oil the Milwaukee'. Williamsburg, May ti.—A wreck oe-curred one mile west of here Sunday night about midnight on the C. M. & St. I*, in which five cars were ditched, and the. track obstructed until about 7 a. in. Train No. 65, Howard, conductor, west bound, had a heavy stand pipe on, one end of which nilled off while going around the curve just west of this place, ditching the next five care. loaded with lumber. No one was hurt. DECORATION DAY. Governor Holes Sets Aside May 30 as a Public Holiday. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Des Moines, May 6.—The governor today issued the following proclamation: State of Iowa. Executive Department. May 6.—A proclamation by the governor: Whereas. 'I'he thirtieth day of May has by congress and the general assembly of tiffs state been set aside as a public holiday, consecrated to the memory of the dead soldiers of the republic; and AV here A s. It is meet for us as a people to profess our fealty to the principles for which the nation's heroes fought and died, and to teach thus the virtues of valor and patriotism to our children: Now, Therefore. I. Horace Buies. Governor of the State of Iowa, do hereby request all the people of the commonwealth to refrain upon that day from all necessarry labor and to join with the surviving soldiers iii eulogizing the deeds. and decorating the graves, of their dead com pm des. Iii testimony whereof, I have hereunto set my hand and caused to be affixed the Great Seal of the State of Iowa. Done at Des Moines, this sixth day of May, A. IL, 1890. By the Governor:    Horace    Buies. Frank D. Jackson,---Secretary of State. By C. S. Byrkit. Deputy. [seal] SNOW IN MAY. Deports lrom Various Points of I usenson-able Storms. [Special to the Hawk-Eye.] Carthage. 111.. May 6.—A storm of wind, hail and sleet passed over Hancock county today, adding damage to that done the crops and fruit last night by a heavy frost. Seeding is partly delayed. Snow at Moulton. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Moulton. la.. May ti.—It commenced snowing and sleeting here about 11:25 a. in. to-day and continued until 1:00 p. rn., the snow melting almost as fast as ii fell. It was clear at 7:00 p. rn. Au such furniture as had been saved. The patients wandered about aimlessly, clad in scant garments. When released many of them leaped for joy aud bounded like deer across the fields to the woods. Patients of both sexes escaped and, though a cordon of police were thrown around, not all were included, and a horribly suggestive tale was borne in by an inhabitant who was coming through the woods to the scene of the disaster. A new dread has come upon the inhabitants from the presence of so many escaped lunatics and they will count themselves fortunate lf they are not visited by a series of such crimea Enthusiastic Railroad Meeting at Pomeroy, Iowa. Pomeroy, la.. May 6.—There was a large mass meeting of the business men of Pomeroy held in the school house Friday night to consider a proposition from the officials of the Des Moines and Northwestern railroad to meet them in a conference at Rockwell City and arrange for the building of the main line of their road from Jolley through Pomeroy to Pocahontas Center, to be built standard gauge. A committee of seven was appointed to go to Rockwell to-morrow to meet the.gentlemen.    . Illinois State Medical Society.. * Chicago, May 6.—Two hundred delegates were present at the opening of the. fortieth annual meeting of the Illinois State Medical society iii this city this morning. The meeting was presided over by President John Wright, of Clinton, Illinois_ Giving In to the Strikers. New York, May 6-—Seven more shops to-day gave in to the striking carpenters and it is believed the strike will be ended , in a few days as there are only a few I shops still holding out against the demand. Died From His Injuries. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Mt. Pleasant, May 6.—Mr. E. Roberts, who was crushed so badly Sunday night under No. 5, at this station, died this afternoon. Secale Flakes, queen of breakfast dishes, Quick)’ cooked is proved to be quite toothsome and delicious. Peoria 9, Quincy O. Quincy, May 6.—The umpire awarded the game to Peoria, nine to nothing. over persons and property within its limits. a state may provide for the security of the lives, limbs, health, and comfort of persons and the protection of property. so situated, yet a subject-matter which has been confided exclusively to congress by the constitution is not within the jurisdiction of the police power of the statu, unless placed tliere by congressional action. Henderson vs. Mayor of New York. 92 U. S. 259; R. II. Co. vs. Huson, 85 U. S. 465: Walling vs. Michigan, 116 II. S. 446; Robbins vs. Shelby Taxing District, 120 U. S. 489. The power to regulate commerce among the states is a unit, but if particular subjects within its operation do. not require the application of a general or uniform system, the states may legislate in regard to them wit ii a view to local needs and circumstances, until congress otherwise directs; but the power thus exercised by the states is not identical iii its extent with the power to regulate commerce among the states. The power to pass laws in respect to internal commerce, inspection laws, quarantine laws, health laws, and laws in relation to bridges, ferries and highways, belongs to the class of powers pertaining to locality, essential to local inter-communication, to the progress and development of local prosperity, and to the protection, the safety and the welfare of society, originally necessarily belonging to, and upon the adoption of the constitution reserved by the states, except so far as falling within the scope of a power confided to the general government. Where the subject-matter requires a uniform system as between the states, the power controlling it is vested exclusively in congress, and cannot be encroached upon by the states; but where, in relation to the subject-matter, different rules may be suitable for different localities, the states may exercise powers which, though they may be said to partake of the nature of the power granted to the general government, are strictly not such. but are simply local powers, which have full operation until or unless circumscribed by the action of congress in effectuation of the general power. Cooley vs. Port Wardens, 12 How. 299. It was stated in the thirty-second number of the Federalist that the states might exercise concurrent and independent power iii all cases but three: First, where the power was lodged exclusively in the federal constitution; second. where it was given to the United States and prohibited to the states;third, where, from the nature and subjects of the power, it must be necessarily exercised by the national government exclusively. But it is easy to see that congress may assert an authority under one of the granted powers, which would exclude the exercise by the states upon the same subject of a different but similar power, between which and that possessed by the general government no inherent repugnancy existed. Whenever, however, a particular power of the general government is one which must necessarily be exercised by it. and congress remains silent, this is not only not a concession that the [lowers reserved by the states may be exerted as if the specific power had not been elsewhere reposed. but, on the contrary, the only legitimate conclusion is that the general government intended that power should not be affirmatively exercised, and the action of the states cannot be permitted to effect that which would be incompatible with such intention. Hence, inasmuch as interstate commerce, consisting in the transportation, purchase, sale and exchange of commodities, is national in its character, and must be governed by a uniform system, so long as congress does not pass any law to regulate it. or allowing the states so to do, it thereby indicates its will that such commerce shall be free and untrammeled. County of Mobile vs. Kimball, 102 U. S. 691; Brown vs. Houston, 114 U. S. 622, 631; Wabash Railroad company vs. Illinois. lls f. S. 557; Robbins vs. Shelby Taxing District, 120 IT. S. 489. 493. That ardent spirits, distilled liquors, ale and beer are subjects of exchange, barter and traffic like any other commodity in which a right of tariff exists, and are so recognized by the usages of the commercial world, the laws of congress and the decisions of courts is not denied. Being thus articles of commerce, can a state, in the absence of legislation on the part of congress, prohibit their importation from abroad or from a sister state? Or when imported, prohibit their sale by the importer? If the importation cannot be prohibited without, the consent of congress, when does property imported from abroad, or from a sister state, so become part of the common mass of property within a state as to be subject to its unimpeded control? In Brown vs. Maryland (supra) the aet of the state legislation drawn in question was held invalid as repugnant to the prohibition of the constitution upon the states to lay any import or duty upon imports or exports, and to the clause granting tile power to regulate commerce; and it was laid down by the great magistrate who presided over this court for more than a third of a century, that, the point of time when the prohibition ceases and the power of the state tdlA^ commences, is not the instant when Ste’article enters the country, but when the importer has so acted upon it that it has become incorporated and mixed up with the mass of property in the country, which happens when the original package is no longer such iii his hands: that the distinction is obvious between a tax which intercepts the import as an import on its way to become incorporated with the general mass of- property, and a tax which finds the articles already incorporated witth bat mass by the act of the importer; that as to the power to regulate commerce. none of the evils which proceeded from the feebleness of the federal government. contributed more to the great revolution which introduced the present system than the deep and general conviction that commerce ought lobe regulated by congress; that the grant should be as extensive as the mischief, and should comprehend all foreign commerce and all commerce among the states; that that power was eomple in itself, acknowledged no limitations other than those prescribed by the constitution, was co-extensive with the subject on which it acts and not to be stopped at the external boundary of a state, but must be capable of entering its interior, that the right to sell any article imported was an inseparable incident to the right to import it; and that the principles expounded in the case applied equally to importations to a sister statei Manifestly this must be so, for the same public policy .applied to where the transportation terminates was iii terms reserved, yet the argument of th<‘ majority conducts irresistibly to that conclusion, and we think we cannot do better than repeat the grounds upon which the decision was made to rest. It is there shown that the transportation of freight or of th** subjects of commerce, for the purpose of exchange or sale, is beyond all question a constituent I therefore, the law of till- — f important In that case the defeud- \\ ashtxgtox. May 6.—An effort was made by the senate republican silver committee to-day to agree upon a silver bill to be reported to the caucus. Three of the thirteen members were absent. I he ten present, together with Senator Stewart, who was invited to take part in the proceedings, aftera discussion lasting ! lor °f the Itnjtetcr. nearly three hours, decided to report to I the caucus to be held some day this week the bill reported by Senator Jones from the finance committee "ome weeks ago. with amendments. One of the amendments strikes out the provision in the reported bill that note> issued for the bullion when redeemed, shall anil instructs the secretary to reissue them with the the amount outstanding 'hall not at any time be in excess of i Tile I at lier of the First Assistant Post-{ master General Passes Away Suddenly. I Des Moines. May o.— Hon. 0. F. ? Clarkson, father of Assi"!aut Postmaster ; General Clarkson, and R. I’. Clarkson, . of the Suite Rtyester, who has I bet'ii sick fur several months, grew suddenly wore to-night and died soon after midnight Mr. Clarkson was born iii maine in 1810 moved to Indiana iii 1820 and lived there until 1855. when lit' came to Iowa. was elected to the stat-' senate in 1863. Since his seuenteonth year he has been connected with the newspaper business and for the pa- Emperor William Addresses Members from the Throne. Its He \\    Protection    for    the    Workmen aud Declares That Hi* Efforts Are Directed Toward the Maintenance of Peace. Mar y th mn w< ion Dural A HAUNTED ROOM. .    . ,    „    ,    the amount paid out for the bullion • ants had been fined tor selling a barrel j deposited. Another amendment is an ad- I of gin in New Hampshire which they i clition to the sixth section of the bill J had bought in Boston and brought coast- j adopted by the house caucus, which pro- j j vides for counting into the treasury about ? | seventy millions of lawful money now held ’ I for the redemption of national notes. The I t Jones bill direets the secretary of the I of commerce itself: that this was the prominent idea in the minds of the framers of the constitution, when to congress was committed the power to regulate commerce among the several states: that the power to prevent embarrassing restriction" by any state was the end desired; that the power was given by the same words and in the same clause by which was conferred power to regulate commerce with foreign nations; and that it would be absurd to suppose that the transmission of the subjects of trade from the state of the buyer, or from the place of production to the market, was not contemplated, for without that, there could be no consummated trade, either wit h foreign nations or among the states. It is explained that where state laws alleged to be regulations of commerce among the states have been sustained, they were laws which related to bridges or dams across streams, wholly within the state, or police or health laws, or to subjects of a kindred nature, not strictly of commercial regulation. But the transportation of passengers or of merchandise from one state to another is in its nature national, admitting of but one regulating power: and it was to guard against the possibility of commercial embarrassments which would result if one state could directly or indirectly tax persons or property passing through it. or wise.to Portsmouth, and there sold in the same barrel and in the same condition in which it was purchased in Massachusetts. but contrary to the law of New Hampshire in that behalf. The conclusion of the opinion of Mr. Chief Justice Taney is in these words: “Upon the whole, New Hampshire is iii my judgment a valid one. For. although the gin sold was an import from another state, and congress has clearly the power to regulate such importations. under tin* grant of power to regulate commerce among the several states, yet, I the congress has made no regulation on t the subject, the traffic in the article may i be lawfully regulated by the state as I soon as it is landed in its territory, and a I tax imposed upon it, or a license re- 1 quired, or the sale altogether prohibited. I according to the policy which tho state I may suppose to be its interest or duty to j pursue.” Referring to the cares of Massachusetts and Rhode Island, the chief justice, after saying that if the laws of the state, came ; in collision with the laws of congress an-thorning the importation of spirits and ! distilled liquors, it would be the duty of the court to declare them void, thus continues:    “It    has,    indeed,    been suggested, that, if a state deems the traffic in ardent spirits to be injurious to its citizens, and calculated to introduce immorality, vice, and pauperism into the state, it may constitutionally refuse to permit its importation, notwithstanding the laws of congress; and that a state may do this upon the same principles that it may resist and prevent the introduction of disease, pestilence, or pauperism from abroad. But it must be remembered that disease In the 3im chamber whence but yesterday Passed my beloved, tilled with awe I stand: And haunting Loves fluttering on every hand Whisper her praises who is far away. A thousand delicate fancies glance and play On every object which her robes have fanned, And tenderest thoughts and hopes bloom and expand In the sweet memory of her beauty's ray. Ah ’ could that glass but hold the faintest trace Of all the loveliness once mirrored there. The clustering gloryof the shadowy hair That framed so well the dear young angel face! But no, it shows my ewn free, full of care, And my heart her beauty’s dwelling place. -John Hay in Senbncr's. AN IRON DEVIL. Berlin opened To-day I in his "pooch f said he hoped i th** present "es pressing questioi for consideration things to off protection of the strike movements had suggested an question wheter th state organization account tho"*' wi ingmen wi treasury to purchase monthly silver bul- j lion to the value of $4.500,000. notes in j payment thereof to be redetnable in law- j ful money. Senator Mitchell stated, while J personally he was in favor of free coinage J of silver, he believed tin* measure (the bullion redemption clause having been omitted) to be free from any vicious principle, and one that if adopted would ultimately lead to free coinage. In this Senator Teller agreed. SORROWING SENATORS. of the Late prohibit particular property from en- i pestilence and pauperism are not subjects of commerce, although sometimes among its attendant evils. They are not things to be regulated and trafficked in. but lo be prevented, as far as human foresight or human means can guard against them. But spirits aud distilled liquors are universally admitted to bo subjects of ownership and property, and are therefore subjects of exchange, barter, and traffic, like any other commodity in which a right of property exists. And congress under its general power to regulate commerce with foreign nations, may prescribe what article of merchandise shall be admitted and what excluded: and may therefore admit, or not, as it shall deem best. the importation of ardent spirits. And inasmuch as the laws of congress authorize their importation, no state has a right to prohibit their introduction. * * * These state laws act altogether upon the retail or domestic traffic within their respective borders. They act upon the article after it has passed the line of foreign commerce, and becomes a port of the general mass of property in the state. These laws may, indeed, discourage imports, and diminish the price which ardent spirits would otherwise bring. But although the state is bound to receive and permit the sale by the importer of any article of mer-j ehandisc which congress authorizes to be imported, it is not bound to furnish a market for it. nor to abstain from the passage of any law which it may deem necessary or advisable to guard the health or morals of its citizens, although such law may discourage importation or diminish the profits of the importer, 'or lessen the revenue of the general government. And if any state deems the retail and in- j ternal traffic iii ardent spirits injurious ' to its citizens and calculated to produce 1 idleness, vice or debauchery, I see nothing in the constitution of the United States to prevent it from regulating and restraining the traffic, or from prohibiting it altogether if it thinks proper." The New Hampshire ease, the chief justice observed, differs from Brown vs. Maryland, in that the latter was a case arising out of commerce with foreign nations, which congress had regulated by law; whereas, the case in hand was one of commerce between two states, in relation to which congress had not exercised its power. “But the law of New Hampshire acts directly upon aii^ import from one state to another.* while in Unhands of the importer for sale, and is therefore a regulation of commerce, acting upon the article while it is within the admitted jurisdiction of the general gov trance into the state, that the power of regulating commerce among the states was conferred upon tlie federal government. “If iii the present case," said Mr. Justice Matthews, “the law of lowaoperated upon all merchandise sought to be brought from another state into its limits, there could be no doubt that it would be a regulation of commerce among the states.” and he concludes that this must be so, though it applies only to one class of articles of a particular kind. Tin* legislation of congress on the subject of interstate commerce by means of railroads, designed to remove trammels upon transportation between different states, and upon tin’ subject of transportation of passengers and merchandise. Revised Statutes, sections 4,252to4.289, inclusive, including the transportation of nitroglycerine and other similar explosive substances, with the proviso that, as to them, “any state, territory, district, city or town within the United States" should not be prevented by the language used “from regulating or from prohibiting the traffic or transportation of those substances between persons or places lying or being within their respective territorial limits, or from prohibiting the introduction thereof into such limits for sale, use. or consumption therein,'' i> referred j to an indicative, of the intention of eon- * gress that the transportation of commodities between the states "hall be free, except where it is positively restricted by congress itself, or by states in particular cited by the express permission of congress. it is said that the law in question was not an inspection law, the object of which “is to improve the quality of articles produced by the labor of a country, to fit them for exportation: or, it may be. for domestic use:” Gibbons vs. Ogden. 9 Wheat. 1,203: Turner vs. Maryland. 107 U. S. 38. 55; nor could it be regarded as a regulation of quarantine or a sanitary provision for the purpose of protecting the physical health of the community: nor a law to prevent the introduction into the state of diseases, contagious, infectious or otherwise. Articles in such a condition as tend to spread disease or not merchantable, are not legitimate subjects of trade and commerce, and the self-protecting power of each state, therefore, may be rightfully exerted against their introduction, and such exercise of power cannot be considered a regulation of commem' prohibited by the constitution; and the observation of Mr. Justice Catron, in the License Cases, 5 How. 504, 599. are quoted to the effect that what does not 1 Services Over the Remain' Senator Heck. *    \\    ashingtox.    May 6.—The remains of i James Ii. Beck, late United States >ena-j tor from Kentucky, were borne from th*' ; residence of Representative Breckenridge. of Kentucky, to tile marble room I in lilt* capitol tills morning. There the ; remain" were viewed by several hundred • {R'ople before their removal to the senate ; chamber. A number of floral tributes I were brought to the senate chamber and j displayed on the clerk's desk. Among 1 them was a wreath of lilies and roses from President and Mrs. Harrison. The senate chamber was opened at lo: 15, but owing to rain and announcement erroneously made that'the admission would be by ticket the galleries wire not tilled at twelve 0 clock when the senate was called to order by President pro tem 1 Ingalls. The floor of the chamber had I been supplied with chairs for members of j the house of representatives and other I officials invited to atted the services, pall-bearers and members of family with invited guests. After reading of i yesterday’s .journal, Blackburn presented : the order of'tlie'eeremonies bind it was I read and entered on tie* journal. Then, J on'motion of Morrill, a recess was’taken j until 12:30. At 12:30 President pro tem ! Ingalls calledfthe senate to order. Fif- 1 teen minutes later the pall-bearers and ’ members of the house were announced and they were^followod by tho chief justice and associate justices of the supreme court. The diplomatic eorpsrwas represented by Sir Julian Pauneefote. the British minister, and members of the Chinese. Japanese and Brazilian legislation. Five minutes later President Harrison and cabinet arrived. tin* assemblage rising. Shortly after one fo'clock the casket was borne intoAlie chamber, following it came Mrs. Goodloe. Senator Beck’s daughter, and Major Goodloe. her husband and the friend" of the family. After a’s hor t service the coffin was borne to tin* hearse by tlie*Vapitol police. The floor*aiid "galIer i e s* wen*T"<*< m emptied of tin sped ators'a ml at thirty-five minutes past*one*|theb senate was declared adjourned until to-morrow noon. Iii the procession to tie1 depot following the hearse were the family and relatives, the president and members of the cabinet in carriages, and the members of the senate and* house on foot. At the depot, aftera wait of a few minutes the casket was placed in one of the coachee of the special train and at three o'clock started for Lexington. That city will be reached to-morrow at nine o'clock and the funeral will take place Thursday. House Members Attern! the Funeral. Washington. May 6.—Immediately after the reading of the .journal the house took a recess until 12:45. After recess an adjournment was taken until to-morrow to enable th*' members to attend the Beek funeral.' An Especial!)' Murderous Locomotive on i the East Tennessee Railroad. j There is a particularly vicious engine j I on the East Tennessee road. i It has killed twenty-seven men, and J i engineers and firemen feel a superstitious ; dread whenever they have to take a rim j on the rails with this man killer, j “I sometimes feel.” said a grizzled old j stoker a few days ago, “that there is a j murderous spirit in that engine. She : killed two men before she got. on the i rails. While she was being steamed up I in the shops a plug blew out, and two I mechanics were scalded to death. Then ; it was brought south ami sent out on its j first run. She mounted the rails anil i plunged down an embankment, killing ! her engineer and fireman. “Soon afterwards she was fixed up j and put on the road again. She ran for ' a while all right, until one night the en-! gineer that w*as driving her saw a liead-: light bearing down on him and tried to ; reverse the lever ami run back; bur the I engine acted like a mule and wouldn't i answer to thp throttle. She went whirl-j ing on and crashed into tho other train. Five men w’ere killed in the two engine boxes. “But I can’t remember half the deviltry that engine has played. Once she seemed to get into the dumps while on the road and just wouldn't be managed. She acted as if the devil was in her cylinders. Whenever the engineer pulled open the throttle she would storm dew ii the track like a heil cat. and it was like stopping a bucking bronco to get her down to a quiet pace. “An emigrant train was running ahead, and the engineer of the man killer had orders to look out for it. After a run of an hour or so he came in sight of tho emigrant train as it rumbled slowly up a heavy grade; then it disappeared over the crest and this devil of an engine went charging up and over about a minute behind. The engineer expected to see the emigrants away down the track, but they had slowed up and were only a few hundred yards ahead. Down went the engine bellowing like mad, and as soon as the emigrants heard it, out they steamed as fast as they could. But the old hell cat eouUl outrun the Flying Dutchman, and there was no stopping her. She rushed down, eating up the space between her and lier prey. Eager faces were looking out the windows of the passenger car ahead, and the engineer, fireman and coaler, when they found that they could not check the speed of the engine, stood at the doors ready for a leap. “They had to tak' it pretty soon. Already tile emigrants were leaping from the steps and rolling down the sides of the embankment. The engiuemen waited till the last moment before tile crash, and leaped for life—but were all killed. “I am afraid to say how many lives were lost as the engine tore into that train packed with emigrants, but it swelled the list of the men that the old brute had killed. “No matter what road she is on—and she has been on a great many—she has kept on killing the men who stood at ber throttle. We all feel a Iii tie nervous when we have to run her, tor when you steam her up it seems to put the devil in The reich stag was emperor in person. lie th.roue his majesty mid be practicable at to sovo important and which would come up lie wanted above all t further legislation for the workingmen. The during the past year examination of th#* • laws of tin* existing adequately took into of the work-justifiable and The questions attention were ami women and effecting those majesty, “only come up for lie carried out without endangering lim industry of the fatherland. Our industry only forms a link in the economic work of the nations compvtiiur in th*' world's markets, i have, therefore, made a point of goimr about aiming the European states ose economic posit ion has some charer for an exchange of views regarding .lint recognition of legislation required capable claiming those of children's reforms. “said such measure? consideration a wisnes were f realization. the foremost. Mi nuax labor rest ‘•rn his will eau protect w at a Hi gratefully copt iou of concerned. the recent expressed the most and the our workingmen. I most acknowledge the favorable rent) suggestion by all the states The resolutions adopted by labor eonferenee in Berlin their eoinmon views on nportam field of work alture til* our time. laid seed I do not doubt 1 hat the. prineiples down in these resolutions will form from which, under God's help. will spring up happiness. Tho workingmen will bo blessed by fruit whieh will be harmonious relations between the people.” Beng itin* foreign relations of Ger- f I wen • mail to the for I many his majesty said that, his efforts nnera-ingly directed toward the na nee of peace. The reading of lh*' emperor's speech was frequently interrupted by cheers. After its delivery Uhr.neellor Yon Uaprivi declared t he reich."!ag open. The members of tile friesiimigc party laid a motion on the table, demanding that a bill lie passed reducing tile corn duty tti three marks per double quintal; also a reduction of tim beal root tax and export bounties Lind withdrawing from the distilleries the existing privileges relating t*» spirit tax. and finally demanding a general revision of tariffs with a view to an abolition of corn and cattle duties and a reduction of duties on other articles of general consumption, especially farm products. Tin* socialists will introduce a bill for the immediate repeal of corn duties. The military bill fixes the peace effect ive at 486,783 troops, exclusive of one year volunteers. After October I. the nnuv will consist of 536 Iii nitre. Ii battalions of cavalry. 434 field batteries. on foot. arui 20 pioneer and talions. 'I lie non-recurring ; entitles by • 31.500. (IOU ! prominent i 000 marks. squadrons of 31 batteries 21 train bat-expenditure the new measures amount to mark". The increase in yearly expenditures is hi,OOO,- Tile Panama ("anal. I Bari", May 6.—The report of the spe-i ejal commit tee sent out to in vestigate the condition of iii** Banamn canal estimates I that if would cost th** total sum of 900,-: non.OOO train " to complete the waterway, aud that it would take bet ween seven and eight years to do th** work. \ Financial stutenicut. London . May 6. A ii official statement I was issued to-day. showing the revenues j of the United Kingdom for the year end-! ing March 31. to be 89.304,000 pounds, 1 and tin-expenditures 66.083,OOO pounds. WEDDED BLISS? I Marriage of a I*«•-. Aloin**** Minister at Kirkwood, Mliiioi*. 1 [Special to The Hawk-Eye.) OL Kl I! KWA '. McConnell, | fiesbyterian at i marriage tit May 6.—The Rev. W. astor of the First United Dos Moines, wa- united I" evening at 8 o'clock, to Mi."" Minnie Bogue, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Win. lingo*-, of ibis place. The ceremony was witnessed by a large number of friend", aud numerous costly presents were bestowed. After spending a conj* Mourn go to t of da; itll. th fir net ' with friend;} here and at newl y -wedded couple will home Friday morning. Hastily Summoned Home. I Washington. May 6.—First Assistant * Postmaster General Clarkson and Mrs. I Clarkson left Washington this evening J her.”—Atlanta Journal. I for their home iii Des Moines. Iowa, in j     -_ I obedience to a telegram announcing tin I alarming illiies"’'of ^General Clarkson'? I father. Married iii Keokuk. special to The Hawk-Eye.J Wxn-xxx. Iii.. May 6.—Frank Ko kin, a young tradesman of Warsaw, was today married to Mi-s Amelia Ewers, daughter of Alderman Ewers, of Keokuk! belong to commerce is within the juris- ernment, and subject to its control and ,1: „. : ~      f    ..    I    i    .    •    -    _    *T*1_    „      .    :    -    .1_____» diction of the police power of the state, but that which does belong to commerce is within the jurisdiction of the United States; that to extend the police power over subjects of commerce would be to make commerce subordinate to that power and would enable the state to bring within the police power “any article of consumption that the. state might wish to exclude whether it belonged to that which was druuk, or to food and clothing: and with nearly equal claims to propriety. as malt liquors and the products of fruits other than grape" stand on no higher grounds than the light wines of this and other countries, excluded in effect by the law as it now stands. And it would be only another step to regulate real or supposed extravagance in food and clothing." And Mr. Justice Mathews thus proceeds. “For the purpose of protecting its people against the evils of intemperenee it has the right to prohibit the manufacture within its limits of intoxicating liquors; it mav aj>>0 prohibit all domestic commerce in them between its own inhabitants, whether Pears’ soap secures a beautiful oompimrtQa+j flmmerce among the states as to foreign * regulation. Tho question, therefore I brought up for decision is.'whether a state is prohibited by the constitution of the United States from making any regulations of foreign commerce, or of commerce with another state, although such regulation is confined to its own territory, and made for its own convenience or interest, and does not come in conflict with any law of congress. In other words, whether the grant of power to congress is of itself a prohibition to the states, aud renders all state laws upon the subject null and void.” He declares it to appear to him very clear “that the mere grant of power to the general government cannot, upon any just principle* of construction, be construed to be an absolute prohibition to the exercise of any power over the same subject by the states. The controlling and supreme power over commerce with foreign nations and the several "tales is undoubtedly conferred upon congress. Yet, in my judgment, the state may. nevertheless. for the safety or convenience of trade, or for the protection of the health Disability Pension Rill Considered. ^ a "in N’< r ton. May 6.—The meeting *>f the senate committee on pensions was held to-day at which the Merrill disability and service pension bill combined, substituted by the house fur the senate, dependent pension bill, was considered. Formal action was postponed until the next meeting of the committee. Iii" understood. however, the opposition to the house measure is unauiinou" and the committee will recommend that the -.-n-ate non-concur in the action of the house. IOWA POSTAL MATTERS. the articles are introduced from other of its citizens, make regulations of com states or from foreign countries: it mav '    -    -    - punish those who sell them in violation ! of its laws: it may adopt any mea<ure* I tending, even indirectly or remotely to 1 make the policy effective until it the line of power delegated to passes .    ..    ..    ,    congress under the constitution. It cannot with out the consent of congress, expre"- or implied, regulate commerce between its people and those of the_ other states f ineree for its own ports and harbors, and for its own territory;, and such regulations are valid unless they come into con- ‘ flint with a law of congress.” He com- { ments on the omission of any prohibition ; in terms, and concludes that if. as he ! thinks, “the framers of the constitution I (knowing that a multitude of minor reg- j alations must be necessary, which con- ; FstHbli"lim**nt and Discontinuation of Postoffice* and Postmasters Appointed. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Washington, May 6.—The following are the postoffice changes in Iowa during the week ending May 3. I"90: Established—Poplar Grove. Hamilton county. Morris Smith, postmaster: Quaker. Mar-hall county. Thomas Knight. Postmaster" Appointed —Alexander. Franklin county. F. E. Carter: Bard, Louisa county. Will \Y. Dunham: Bon Accord. Johnson county. Charles IL Smith: Chase. Johnson county. Win. A. Potter; Granger. Dalla" county, Berit Stuber: Hillsdale. Mills county, J. W. Thomas: Klinger. Bremer county. David M. Tobias: Meservey, Cerro Gordo county. Hark Hill; Sharon Center, Johnson county. Jennie R. Yoder: Watson. Clayton county. J. Moth: White Cloud. Mills countv, M. Pace. A Good Cho of Wealth. In reference to vour article, “What I Would Do if I Were Rich?” I would build in the suburbs of large cities cheap, Kubstantial dwellings, which I would dispose of to the j>oor at a small rent a month, the rent to go towards the purchase of the house, and in each house I would place a bath room, a luxury not now enjoyed by the p*x>ror classes, but very necessary. Erecting a large number of houses would minimize the expense. I would, in the large cities where* available, build a bath which might be used at a nominal cost by the poor. As it is now, the workingman's family is obliged to do without this “luxury.” The person who has a claim to modesty cannot in tile cramped quarters occupied by the poor, enjoy this health preserver. Half of the diseases are bred in the foul smelling garrets, etc., where the inmates await with eager anticipation the delights of the “free batt/’ that is open in the summer months. 3f this were done in the winter months you would soon observe a decrease inithe death list.— Cor. Chatter. 1 ( oiisiimpt ion I no tirnfil*. I the following: Mr. C. ii. Morris, k. Ark an "a", -ays:    “Was    down ii*;* "" of th*- iuii^". and friends and ians pronounced me an incurable coii"urnptiv.*. Be gan taking Dr. King’s N**w Discovery for Consumption arn now on my third bottle, and able to oversee the work on inv farm. It D the finest Re New: with physi medic J*.;-: • Had De dm (bn Tr dri ne * e M >ve TV i of tors. it. VCT dd loll ot for < ig tr* .it* ma .•wart boor Decatur, Dido, "ays: for Dr. King’s New 1 "urn[ition I would have bb *. Was given up by Am now in best of health.” Cample bottles free at Henry’s g "tore. Western Unitarian Conference. hic ago, May 6. -The ninth annual lion of the Women's Western Uni-f ere nee began here this morn-iegates precut from Illinois, Iowa and other states. The an with the address of Presi-Victoria M. Richardson, of Illinoi". after the report." of were mad** and various papers ■s.- wa" taken. tarian ‘-on] ing with de Wisconsin, 3*1 on dent Mrs. Princeton, the officer" read a rece TO PROTECT PROHIBITION. Representative Boutelle’s Proposition to Modify the Interstate Commerce Aet. _______Washington.    May    6.—Representative gress amid its great concerns could never novelle of Maine to-day introduced in Improved Transplanting Pot. A valuable addition to the working outfit of a gardener is a new transplanting pot made in thr*e parts, the body fifing divisible and the bottom removable, In transplanting, the bottom i3 removed from the body, the pot inserted in a hole in the ground, and the keys which control the grip of the side pieces are withdrawn, when the halves are pressed laterally apart and raised from the earth, leaving the earth and plant it had contained in the new location.—New York Commercial Advertiser. Burk I in’" Arni**;* Salv*. The br'"t "a1 Vi; in the world for cuts bruise-, "ores, ulcer.", "alt rheum, fever -ore-, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains, corn- and all skin eruptions, and positively cures pile.-, or no pay required. It is izuaranteed to give perfect satisfaction or money refunded. Price 25 cents per !*ox. For sale at Henry’s drug store. Ladle* wh< us*- FozznnU beautiful -ki value a r^flru-d complexion must Powder. It produces a soft and A Heroine Gone. ?peciai to Tlie Hawk-Eye.) the union in order to effect its end, how- ? find time to consider and provide! intend- ; the ho*USf. a fqp intended to repair tim ever deal rah e sui a regulation might cd merely to make the power of the fed- .danube inflicted upon state prohibition be..........Can    it    be    supposed     1    «m»reme    on    this    subieet    1...... Carthage, 111.. May 6.—The death of Mis- Ruth Pettijohn of this vicinity Is announced. She w»" 82 years old, and j for forty-two years was associated with Rev. S. If. Bigg-, a missionary to I j Dakotas. Miss Pettijohn was matron * a minion school for Indians. ,    ^"tfiation might    !    ed merely to make the power 01 toe    leu-    damage inflicted upon state prohibition tan u De    supposed that 'bv    !    eral government supreme on this subject    ]aw-. by the recent decision of the "u- omittmg any express et.laration on tim * over that of the states, then the omission preme Cfjurt in the original packages 10 submit    !    of any prohibition, l*> accounted for.    and .    The bill is In the shape of a - - tion which it is proposed to add to the in- to the several states the decision ofThe I k consistent with the whole instrument, question in each locality 0f what > The supremal of the law. of congress in ■ Ca<es of collision with the state laws, is secured in the article which declares that the laws of congress, passed in pursuance I of the powers granted, shall be the supreme law: and’ it is only where both gov* shall and what articles of traffic state commerce of •shall not ^ the „lhe inter-me eountrro t# so, it has left to each state, accord’i * its own caprice and arbitrary Hill criminate for or against every a - " grown, produced, manufactured' ^artlcle  ----- „-----w, . vu, or sold terstate commerce a< t and reads as follows: “That nothing contained in this act shall be construed to authorize the sale or traffic in intoxicating liquors in any state contrary to the laws thereof.” ernments may legislate on the same sub- in .ny state and sought to be inWSdn^J I hfco^idei t*hlt'’the*lcgistauSnof com as an article of commerce into any orb?    aud    the    states    has    conformed to __________  _ If the state of Iowa may prohibit the im’ Chi? confraction from the foundation of I o'clock Sunday while going to his potation of intoxicating liquors from?n h? fforernment as exemplified in state ; bound hand and foot and robbed of or any other    ’St    ^c"    | [^sTn rXuonUo piloseI pilotage ! and the keys to to tau*. — - A Monmouth Farmer Robbed, Monmouth. III., May 6.—Robert J. Adcock, a farmer living near here, was assaulted by an unknown man about four barn. Experts on Counterfeit Moue/. Miss H. L. Wright is one of the most efficient experts in counterfeit money. Miss Hoey i3 another, and has held her position for many years. Mrs. Fitzgerald is in the comptrollers office, where all the bank notes come for redemption. Much of he money that has amoved at the treasury by reason of railroad accidents passes through her hands. She is a sweet faced, white haired lady, and has been at her deek for twenty-five years.—Washington Letter in New York Press. ““J    lur use Grahn- .    — j which it may deem deleterious. tT* °* I an<* not choose, even, to health and quarantine conceding the weight pro] (Continued on Page Two,) laws. I ransacked the more and < j more securely hidded. The hsuse, securing *    1    find    Pond’s    Extract an indispensable ?;    j    article in the care of the sick at the home. I Illinois Republican Central Committee. i    Chicago. May 6.—The republican state I central committee w as in    here    to- j day to determine on the time and place ! of holding the next convention. ! After hearing arguments for and again-t an early convention, the committee decided to hold it June 24 at I Springfield:_ The Ladies Delighted. The pleasant effect and the perfect , safety with which ladies may use the liquid fruit laxative. Syrup of Figs, under i ai! conditions make it their favorite rem-1 edy. It is pleasing to the eye and to the taste, gentle, yet effectual in acting on ' th** kidneys, liver and bowels. But conceding weight properly «> ! uirearal overlooking S900 which was j grg^lu^ino-eaof lnh«nm.tion. “I find Pond’s Extract ,, i ai_________ robber .    have used it    in many cases of La Grippe with 81.000 1    the greatest    success. Also for sunburn, and    Why is it. Smith, you ' es of Inflammation. ’ A.    I've    natl    Secale    Flak Han. Sea Side Home, Y.    - .    K. Kingsley, aum. sea c Mr. Adcock was . Branch,Feb.* MWL: A. Long . friend; they are great aids to I them. ou are so happy to-dajr? es for breakfast, mf digested, mf ;

RealCheck