Newspaper Page Text
" TIF: AKHU5. SATMliDI, JANUAJKY 28, isys.
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report.
Continued from First age.
TTJilue's Tiiariners, 'appearances on this or
lhat occasion, were frequently referred to.
All agreed that the house never had a more i
iJ' Seven Colleapoes tn the Senate.
There are but seven of those who served
with Mr. Blnine in the senate remaining in
that body, where he served so honorably
and so well. They are Senators Allison,
Cockrell, Dawes, Gordon, Mitchell, Mor
rill and Ransom, four Republicans and
three Democrats. Mr. Hale, the junior
senator from Maine, who, perhaps, stands
nearer to Mr. Blaine than any other man
In Washington, was too greatly moved by
the personal sorrow that came to him to
express his views coneernin the life and
work of the great party leader. His re
marks in announcing to the senate the
death of Mr. Blaine were delivered with
much feeling and but partly expressed the
deep emotion that possessed him. The
others all eulogize! the dead statesman.
THE GENERAL SENTIMENT.
Sorrow Cover the and and All Men To
Ills Name Reverence.
Chicago, Jan. 2S. "I shall ever retain
most kindly memories of this great states
man, and bis family have my profound
BURIAL OF JUSTICE LAMAR.
The Memory of the Dead Jurist Honored
MACOJf, Ga.. Jan. The funeral of
Associate Just ce L. Q. C. Lamar brought
to this city ysierday thousands of citizens
of Georgia and other states. The place of
interment was Riverside cemetery in this
city and the site near an old Confederate
redoubt on a bluff overlooking the Ocmul
gee river. The ceremony was that of the
Methodist church and the officiating
clergyman waa Rev. Dr. Candler, president
I of Emory collet e, Oxford, Ga. Among tue
t distinguished people present were Chief
Justice Fuller, Associate Justices Blath
ford. Brown and Brewer, of the federal su
preme court, aid the members of the su
preme court of Georgia. Senators Wa.
hall,of Missi. sippi.aud Gordon, of Georgia,
were also amon those who followed the
remains along with the justice's family.
At lUst In the Grave.
After the services in the church a pro
cession escorted the remains to the ceme
tery. In this xirtege were thousands of
people and U- win evident that their hearts
were deeply stir -ed by the spectacle of their
revered fellow-it izen borne to his last
home. The lit e of march was crowded
with people, wh ) reverently ucovered as
the hearse passe 1 by. The services at the
cemetery were impressive and a dense
HUNTED 'EM DOWN
sympathy in this their hour of deepest sor-1 11 " tT Z - r 7,7 T
, , .,...! thrown upon tte casket and to hear the
last words of the ssyiee read over the grave
of the man whoi"S they all revered as a
statesman and jurist. In the morning a
meeting of the bar was held, attended by
the visiting justices of the United States
supreme court, at which eloquent eulogies
were pronounced and resolutions appropri
ate to the occasii n adopted.
row. These were the words with which
Vice-President-elect Stevenson closed a
brief interview on the death of Mr. Blaine.
I knew Mr. Blaine very well," he said.
"When I entered congress Mr. Blaine had
just closed his third term as speaker of the
house. Even at that early time he was an
admirable parliamentarian and his con
duct in the sneaker's chair was such that. T
do not believe I have ever heard one word Thre" rPi Fatally named,
spokenlagainst his rulings on any decision he New York, Jan. 28. Mrs. Rebecca Salmon
bad rendered. Mr. Blaine had many warm nd her two children were probably fatal ly
personal friends among Democrats. The burned yesterday morning at ttieir home,
feeling of sorrow which I have expressed , 121 Boerus street, Williamsburg. When
over his death will find an echo in the the family were H breakfast a lamp burn
heart of every man who appreciates genius ( ing on the mantl -piece of the dining-room
and patriotism." ! fell upon the stive and, the oil catching
The universal feeling in this city is one ; fire, splashed in .ll directions, setting fire
of sorrow over the sad ending of a brill-' to the clothes of Mrs. Salmon and the
iantlife. j children. Mr. S; lmon in his efforts to ex-
tmgu-h the names waa badly burned.
Henry Watterson's Tribute.
Louisville, Jan. a. Henry Watterson
says in The Courier-Journal: 'Among the
modern leaders of American party politics
James G. Bla.ne stood eiisily first. In the
power of drawing to himself the admira
tion of great masses of the people and of
arousing the enthusiasm of his followers
be had equal in neither political camp. Our
own John C.
The sufferers wi re removed to St. Cath
erine's hospital, where the physician in
charge reported that Mrs. Salmon and her
two children would probably die.
J Wisconsin Legislator Dead.
MADIsox, Jan. 2S. The death of Assem
blyman D. A. Mi honey, of Kenosha,caused
, both houses to idjmiru vesN rdny out of
Breckinridge was not more- I respect to his me nory. Mr. Mauouey died
gifted in this particular and peculiar art. ' of pneumonia terts. He was nn ardent
this genius for making friends. But. bac. ! Mitchell sroppnrtt r. He was 43 years old
of it, Mr. Bl...ne pr-ssessed n mind stored
with useful knowledge; a mind met hudicai
and orderly, poweuul and bniliaut. 1:
was a master both in council and in ac
tion; both in the cabinet, where politics are
formed, and on the arena, where they are
enforced and defended.''
and was postm.-
iter in Kenosha during
In the Northwestern Legislatures.
Chicaoo, Jan. 2. The northwestern
legislatures all took action when Blaine's
was announced. At Topeka the Populists
adopted an appropriate and eulogistic reso
lution. The Republicans adjourned. At Den
ver the Colorado legislature adjourned to
Monday. At Pierre, S. D. the legislature ad
journed after the presentation of a resolu
tion for joint memorial services. The
Wyoming legislature promptly adjourne',
as did the California legislature. The Illi
nois legislature was in session but a brief
time and adjourned to Monday.
Cleveland Waa Overcome.
Kew York, Jan. 28. President-elect '
Cleveland arrived here yesterday from
Lakewood. He heard of Blaine's death at
Elizabethport from a reporter, who im
parted all the information he had received,
after which iIr. Cleveland settled back into
bis chair as if bvercome by the sad news.
Mr. Cleveland sent the following message
to Mrs. Blaine: "His brilliant statesman
ship will always be an inspiration to the
nation he baa served so long and so well.
Permit me to send my sympathy on the
death of your distinguished husband."
Expressions From Ohio.
CANTON, Jan. 28. Governor McKinley,
who is visiting bis mother at this place,
was much depressed over the death of Mr.
Blaine. He telegraphed to Washington
bis sincere sympathy and vouched for the
sorrow of tb people of Ohio.
Columbus, Jan. 28. The legislature ad
journed on receipt of the news of Blaine'j
death after passing resolutions of sympa
thy, condolei.ee and sorrow.
Kurne I in Her lied.
Cincinnati, Jan. 2. Kate Highland,
aged 40, was burt ed to death in her bed at
3 Langdon alley early yesterday morning.
The origin of the fire is supposed to have
been from an ovtrheated stove setting fire
to the floor, which in time ignited the bed
clothing. The blae was extinguished with
B trilling loss.
Pierce's Postt'inster General Dead.
Philadelphia, Jan. 23. Ex-Judge Jas.
Campbell, formerly post master general in
President Pierce's cabinet, died here yes
terday. He had passed 80, yet the end was
unexpected until recently. Judge Camp
bell was born in Philadelphia Sept. 1, IS 12.
Adjourned in Memory of Blaine. -j
Washington, Can. 28. Both houses of
congress adjourned yesterday in respect to
the death of ex-Se :retary Blaine. No busi
ness except brief announcement speeches
Miss Mary Moody, a niece of Evangelist
Moody, is auout to enter the missionary
Miss Louise AUlrich Blake has taken a
"double first," in the examinations at the
London university. This is the highest
honor, as a studett in medicine, ever taken
by a woman.
Alfred Stont, & colored murderer was
banged at Elkton, Md. He murdered Geo.
Ditman, an aged farmer near Bohemia
Manor, Feb. 1, 189L His motive was
James W. Patrick, aged 74, and Eliza-
Outlaws Tackle a Bank at
cmzEra turn out wrra guns
And the ConVyvIUe Fight Is Re-Rnacted
A Stern Chase Results In Which One
Citizen Is Killed and Two Farmers
Wonnded A Hot Pursuit Well Prose
cuted, Kn'ivened With Gun Play, Re
suits In Bringing; the Desperadoes to
Bay and Their Capture.
Fort Scott, Kas., Jan. 23. The little
town of Waverly, this state, on the Mis
souri Pacific and Santa Fe roads, was yes
terday afternoon the scene of a daring bank
robbery almost as destructive to life and
fully as sensational as the recent and last
raid of the notorious Dalton gang at the
town of Coffeyville, where the three Dalton
boys met the'r tragic death. At 3 o'clock
in the afternoon, just after the funds of the
bank had been securely locked in the time
safe of the Bank of Waverly, two men
bearing the countenances of the desperate
characters they proved to be entered the
bank and leveled their Winchesters on
Cashier Duvall, at the same time order
ing him to hand out every cent in the vault.
They Paralyzed the Cashier.
The cashier, almost senseless from the
sudden precipitation of such a predica
ment, informed them that the time lock
had just lieen set over the money, and
therefore he was helpless to comply with
their demand. They were, however, re
luctant to believe him and it was with
difficulty that he convinced them that what
he said was the truth. They then demand
ed the deposits which had been left after
the safe was closed, and the cashier gave
them tio, the entire amount available.
While they were in the bank a depositor en
tered with a large amount of cash in bis
hands, but a. the warning of the cashier he
Citizens to the Rescne.
The presence of the desperadoes thus be
came known to many outside the bank
and a posse of citizens armed with Win
chesters was immediately organized and
started for the bank. Meantime the rob
bers became alarmed and left the build
ing, fleeing down through an alley where
their horses had been left fresh and in
readiness for their escape. J. A. Engle
man, a laboring man who happened to be
passing the biuk as they left it, started in
pursuit and began firing on them with a
One Victim of the Outlaws.
Anticipating a fight the two outlaws
turned on him and fired, sending two balls
from their Winchestess through his body.
One penetrated his head and thi other his
right breast, instantly killing him. They
then mounted their horses and dashed out
of the alley into a remote street, and, takii.g
a westerly direction, left the town. The
posse, more keenly incensed by the atro
cious murder of their fellow townsman,
followed in hot pursuit. The ruiseral !e
sleety weath-r was a great impediment to
the rapid fliy'.it and the enraged citizens to
the number of twenty were in a few mo
ments wis hit- "imiiest.-r rane.
Two I'm mer it-ported Vfitinled.
Periodical tiring was ind'i'r; 1 in. but
the robbers p;-e too sensitive of ! 'ir dan
ger to spend time liritiir, and sn.i. i il- -ir
animals nnwnrd. After a fearful ride of
twelve miles, during which the posse was
recruiter l y farmers along thii route, thi y
reached the town of Lebo, their horses ex
hausted. The two refugees entered a barn
and opened lire on tlieir pursuers, which
was returned mini a distance and kept up
for a time, but with no fatal rfl'tvts.tlinimh
two fiirtnei-s arc reported severely wounded.
Surrender of tie Desperadoes.
The country for miles about was arousi-d
and the posse liegan to press in on the ilos
peradoes, who lin'illy signified their sur
render by throwing their guns from the
barn. They were seized, taken back to
Waverly and placed in jail. It is quite
likely that they will lie moldied.
AN OPIUM EATER'S MANIA.
She Leaves Her Husband and Gets Her t
New York. Jan. 28. A dispatch to The
Sun from St.ljouis says: Charles W. Pafflow
Thurs lsty applied for a writ of halieas cor
pus to secure his wife's release from the
convent of tie Good Shepherd in this city.
Pafflow was married to Mary King in Dal
las, Teh., in 1N90. For a year they lived
together bappily.and then the wife became
addicted to the use of opium. Pafflow and
his wife moved to St. Louis several months
ago. She kept up the use of drugs, and on
Nov. 30 abandoned her husband. She
went to the House of the Good Shepherd
and has been there ever since.
Wants To Re Left Alone.
Mr. PafHiiw tried to induce her to re
turn to him, but he failed. She sent him
word that she hud no desire to see him and
would be glad if he would leave her alone.
The mother superior said Mrs. Pafflow was
a remorse stricken woman, sue would
beth Wray, aged 18, were married at St.
Joseph, Mo., and lietore the ceremony took 1 DOt conseIlt t 8ee Mr. Pafflow because she
place a document was filed in the county did not wniiiAet him her husliand, claim-
nxuruor a uuice uy v uicu vuv unue re-
nounces all claim on her husband's estate, j
Maine Goes Into Mourning.
AC0U8TA, Jan. 28. The legislature will
bold memorial services and Governor
Cleaves and staff will attend the funeral of
Mr. Blaine. The governor issued a procla
mation eulogistic of the dead statesman
and ordered the national ensign at once
displayed at half mast, and the executive
departments closed on the day of t' 3
Little Surprise at Gotham.
New York, Jan. 28. The tidings of Mr.
Blaine's death spread over this town rap
idly, causing little surprise, however, as
the end had been so long anticipated th"t
the demise caused no shock. The fl cs
were speedilv hoisted to half-mast on the
city ball and Tribune building.
New York's Assembly.
Albant, Jan. 28. The assembly had ad
journed before the news of Mr. Blaine's
death reached here. Senator Cantor an
nounced his death in the senate, when an
adjournment was taken in honor of his
memory until Monday evening.
Incersoll Has Nothing; to Say.
CLEVELAND, Jan. 28. When Colonel R.
G. Ingersoll, who was here yesterday, was
asked if be had anything to say concern
ing Mr. BlaUe's dearth, he replied: "No;
that's a subject on which I have nothing
whatever to say."
The secret of petrifying human flesh was
discovered by a Milan studeut in 1859, but
be was drowned a few years later and the
f&orot periaiied with iiim.
which amounts to half amillion. This to
satisfy the groom's children, who were
kicking up a row.
Mrs. Ida Weston was arrested at Eagle,
Wis., charged with stealing jewelry and
the property found in her possession.
Arsella Spence, of Jackson, Tenn., has
obtained damages of $12,0(X1 from the Illi
nois Central railway for the death of her
husband on that road. He was a fireman
and was killed in a collision.
The Paris t A :, has found a true bill
against Ferdh.....i. de Isseps, the great
engineer, for complicity in the Panama ca
The thirty-four h anniversary of the
birth of Emperor Wiillam of Germsmy
was celebrated yesterday all through Ger
many with great acclaim, aud also in
many cities of the United States. Russia's
czar gave a dinner in honor of the day.
The London Chronicle says that the next
English budget will provide for the pay
ment of salaries to members of parliament.
Summonses have been issned for thirty
men alleged to hae been implicated in the
Italian bank frauds.
The six-story I rick building 02 to 6C
Canal street, Chicago, was gutted by fire.
The prosecution in the case of Beatty, on
ing that she had married another man he-
fore she met Pafflow and that this man,
from whom she had never been divorced,
was still living.
Trainmen Charged with Thieving;.
PUKBUi, Col., Jan. 28. Twelve train
men were arrested at Trinidad and La
Junta duritig Thursday night charged
with car thieving. They were employed
on the Sew Mexico branch of the Atchison,
Topeka and Santa Fe railroad. It seems
that the company has been losing a large
amount of freight from cars in transit and
has had setiivt service agents out tracing
the leak. Tbe.re is the greatest consterna
tion among the employes along the line of
the Santa Fe, as there are the wildest
rumors afloat as to the extent of the thefts
and the conspiracy.
TWO MEN BLOWN INTO BITS.
A Dynamite Plant Explodes Near Besse
Bessemer, Jan. 28. The Sterling Dyna
mite plant, situated at McAdary, two
miles from Bessemer, exploded with terri
fic force yesterday. Glasses rattled in the
windows in town and buildings shook.
The dynamite plant trees were blown np
by the roots and great holes fide in th
ground. Two of the employes, Jim Par
sons and George Williams, were in th
composing room, where the explosion oc
curred. It is supposed they let a stick or
something fall. They were instantly killed
and only small pieces of skid and bones
can be found to tell of their horrible fate.
Gov. Altgeld StlU Improres.
Asheville, N. C, Jan. 28. Governor
Altgeld spent a quiet night and was im
proved yesterday. His appetite is fair and
a considerable change for the better in
many respects is noticeable. In the after
noon be went driving to Sulphur Springs,
accompanied br Treasurer Ramsey and Dr.
Pogue. He spent two hours in the coun
try and enjoyed the drive.
There to Stay.
Karl is a bright boy with a teasing uncle
tbe other morning the uncle took him by
"I guess I'll take this ear down to the
jffice with me," he said.
"You can't do it," said Karl; "it's boned
in." Detroit Free Press,
The Baroness Illanc.
Oa Monday evening at the Burtis at
Davt-npart will appear tbe Baronei-s
Blanc and her own compacy in 51 si M ti
tle Sheridan's truncation of Alexandre
Dumas' fils ' Le Dtmi Moi,de," entitled,
"Pecf-ptiwn ." The Buffalo Courir
As a aa'tor of fact, fn ru tbe moment
Bareness Blanc stepped down tbe stave.
he held the interest of her nuiience, not
by ber g Tgtous gowns, not by hi-r mere
perFOCaiiiy 68 a new as; irant for public
favrr, but solely and simply by her pow
er to set a strong pnrt, in a clesr, intelli
gent, individual mtnner. This interest
deepened ss act after act was unfolded.
ictil toe last scene, when it became sin
cere admiration. Her's was a success of
ar; not of tinBel. Tbe play is in tie
main admirably acted. The Baroness
Blase could not have chosen a part bet
:er suited to her than that of Susanne.'
Ber face is not mobile, but nevertheless
she has such a command of expression, as
to convey always a clear idea of mood and
passion. She reads with almost perfect
intonation, ber enunciation is precise
t-he acted constantly ss if she bad reserve
power to fall back upon. The cos'urms
worn by the Baroness were mtrvels of
tss'e and elegance, and inat-mrch as they
are worn by a woman who can act, they
sre well worth seeing. The company is
h'1 one could desire. Byron Dot: class
d d much to mke tbe play a Furcets.
The 'axes for 1892 nre tmw due and
mv be imid to the i:nders'Fn d tti Flur-t
& D-iti&ldsoii's fflce in Masonic Temple
bl'ick. Flense bring your l.st tear's re
ceipt, which will enable the co.-ectnr to
tir.d your discriotion on the tax books.
William J. Gamble,
I had a malignant breaking out on my leg
helow the knee, and wascured sound and well
with two and a half botUes of
Other blood medicineshad failed pX j
to do me any good. Will C. Beatv.
TRADE ii il MARK
"iiri ilr Virr
I was troubled from childhood with an a
prnvntefl case of Tetter, and three bottles
cured me permanently.
nr book on Blood and Skin Diseases tnai!r
wwTSencano Co. Atlanta G
will wmrsss ra mvsraAtiox.
The road to
In tne wv '
train service Is
the Cheas, eske
and Ohio Kt..
which p ars
ti rocght e I at
tlcfields of Vir
It e mist plo'nr
The F F..V
Is tbe only din
ii e car train.
All the thmn h
trains sie light
ed with elec-
I -.e !ricity. and are
heated with e'eam. For lowest excursion rates
ard complete inf. rmatiin apply to Barest
fcket spent, or address C B. K AN, ageis'ant
gener l.pasenRir spent. Cincinnati, O.
IF) K DAILY AKOl"S DELIVERED ATTOUB
door ev r evening lor ic per wees-
trial at Pittsburg for complicity in the j filed UPJU-
lie Helped Defend Sumter.
Mokristown, N. J., Jan. 38. General
Adam Doubleday died Thursday evenii.
at his home in Mendham, about four miles
from this place. General Doubleday, who
was 74 years of aj;e, had been suffering for
sometime Undent's disease. Jle leaves
a widow, but uo cuiidren. General Duub.e
day was a lieutenant iu the Mexican war.
lie also took an active part in the civil war
and was one of t he first to returp the fi e
B.iiiiHt tue euemy wuen Fort Sumter was
n'Trn RnARTlKR AND ROOMER AT
14i 8. Second Avcnoe. Cad mornings .
K RFNT A COTTAGE HOUSB. 800 TWEN
ty-Jourth street. Apply on premifee.
yx. ANTKD A COMPETENT COOK APPLT
W t Mr. Stuart Harper's, Aiken ttreet.
South Rock Island.
TJtlANTEP AG. OD STRONG ABLE BODIFD
W eirl for grneral housework. Apply 3
Brady street, Daven;xrt.
. -t" T" i T T.'TWr f IT VTT P V IT V (W T APfiR
IJ I U . - . UM... .... -
sequairtance wante- to represent the SAFE IT
FUND. H; ndsome income. Andrews, with ref
erence. Hamper, 447 Rookery. Chicago. Ill
Homestead poison D cases, has closed and
tbe defense will bt gin Monday.
Carnegie has arrived at Pittsburg, where
be is in constant c inference with his busi- '
ness associates, but refuses to see reporters, j
Nineteen men wore killed and 130 are im
prisoned by an explosion in a coal mine at
Tokou, near Gram Hungary. It is believed .
that the lmpnaouel men are dead alio. j
Two More Deaths at Alton.
ALTOS, Ills., Jan. yj Two more deaths
resulted veste.duy from the Alton Junc
tion casually, the victims being Joseph
Hermann and Otto Haermau, two 12-year-old
buys. Both died at fct. Joseph's
hoiilnl, tue former at 6 o'clock and the
latter at lu o'clock jeiUjrday luoruiug.
XV E OFFER AGENTS BG OSl,
If elusive lerruory. ear isicb .i "
eity of country. A (rent first in field actua ly pet
t'rjg rich. One stent in one day cl ared $91.50.
; gArE Co- No. 8tXgn Clark greet Cincinnati, u
I V Mid hardy Nursery Stock. Te have many
1 sieclal vartetue, both in fruits a t ooiamen ai,
I - .Li.,, ... - .- il, nnW liT rtm W
loer, OUII.U wuii . " J - j
...i.ilnn m ulirr . Wiite as at once for
I terms, and secure cho ce of territory. May
Krotiors, Surusrysieo. Rochester, . x.
All of our warm goods must move out th
next 30 days. This includes all of our fin
line of e
Ivb SVVfAw f A W film tVl.avi -wnwn. 1 . . f 1
""'wi.ci, we nave marked t.
. - j- . ioiij criuifr 126
I v d
1704 SECOND AVEXrt
sV tl H slMJ'IH
314 BRADY STREET,
The Pall and Wintie Goods are iow in. DAVEKPOEI
Hemember we are showing the largt-et and m, etrarH
assortment of Domestic and Tmfoeted goods in th th
cities. Suits made to your measure from $i0 to ItO; Tr:i
etrs made to ycur meaeuie t5 to 12.
You wish a piec f Tiamcnd Jewelry,
You wish a Watch,
You wish a Clock,
You wish a Fine Pin,
You wish a pair of Far Ring?,
You wish something in Solid ' ilvt-r,
You wish a pair of Opera Glasses,
You wish a pair of Geld Spectacles,
You wish anylhii g iii cur 5ne
You can surely find it at
X II I ! II
Cor. 1 nird and Brady Sts., Davenport, Iowa.
Never before heard of prices,
At G. O. HUCKSTAEDT'S,
1809 and 1811 Second Avenue.
- HALF PRICE
' U W. Secani Street. OAVfUPCB'i. iuWI