Burlington Hawk Eye, August 2, 1890 : Front Page

Publication: Burlington Hawk Eye August 2, 1890

Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - August 2, 1890, Burlington, Iowa THE BURLINGTON HAWK-EYE. ESTABLISHED: JUNE, 1839.)BURLINGTON, IOWA, SATURDAY MORNING, AUGUST 2, 1890. (PRICE: 15 CENTS PER WEEK. Several Amendments Create Warm Arguments in the Senate. Plumb Makes a Break—Hunting for a Quorum In the House—The Public Debt Statement—General Washington News. -In the senate Washington, Aug. I ithis morning roll call showed there were fforty*seven senators iii attendance. The Mod rn a1 of yesterday having been read 'Edmunds moved to amend jeu and correct the journal by making it state the names L ♦mrtv-two senators who were present ig when the roll was [firstcalled. There wa- general opposition to this motion which was defeated. Mr. Blair offered a resolution instruet-fins the committee on rules to report Ljthin four days a rule for the incorpor-0f the previous question or some Imethod of limiting and closing debate in [parliamentary procedure of the senate land asked for its immediate eonsidera-ftioi! Objection being made on the dom-lh' it wentover until to-rnorrow. resolution to permit, Davis, of the United by rn ocratic slut The house joint Captain George W States army, to accept- a position in tin* {Nicaragua Canal Construction company was passed and the senate then proceeded to the consideration of the tariff bill. resuming it under the head of lead Product. Articles of litharge and nitrate lead were allowed to pass without eminent, but to the third article, orange mineral 3; j cents per pound/’ ^Vance offered an amendment reducing iterate toff'I cents. Finally the discussion <>f the amendment came to an end ami on t he usual party vote it was rejected. An amendment offered by Vance to reduce the duty on red lead from three cents to two cents per pound met the same fate. The next paragraph, making white lead three cents per pound was amended by adding tho words “and white paint containing lead.'’ Paragraph Ch was amended by making it read “caustic or hydrate of potash retim'd in sticks or rolls, one cent per pound,"' instead of I J cents. F Carbonate and sulphate of potash aud wonges were placed on the free list. The doty on sulphate of soda was banged from one-tenth of a cent per mid to twenty per cent ad valorem. Finally schedule I* was reached, which refers to earths, earthenware, and glassware. Mr. McPherson's motion to reduce the duty on tire brick failed to carry. Mr. Plumb voted with the democrats I the first break in the solid party vote. [plumb having thus started in bis assertion of independence of party allegiance far as the tariff bill is concerned bogan to take McPherson's place in offering amendments. His first two amendments were to reduce the rates of duty 'in enamelled tiles and hydraulic cement, ftor discussion they were voted down the republican majority — the lemoerats. of course, voting for them. n the hydraulic cement amendment addock joined Plumb in voting with he democrats. McPherson moved to e the duty on common brown enware from 25 to ffo per cent ad alorem. Rejected—yeas ffl, nays ffo, addock voted with the democrats, lunib did not vote'. The next question was on paragraph IOO, relating to china, porcelain and crockery ware, the finance committee ^recommending a reduction of rates in the house hill from (hi to 55 per cent on decorated articles and from 55 to 50 per lent on plain whit** and underrated ware. WO members of the finance committee, [Sherman and Hiscock. expressed their pposition to the senate amendments. Mr. Allison supported them. Mr. Vest moved to make the rate 45 ml 40 per cent respectively. Then Plumb took a prominent part in the discussion against the exhorbitant demands of high protection. The American people were entitled to have cheap goods if competition could bring that about. When, lie asked, was the time coming when the people of the United States would get some benefit from the establishment of home industries. Just as fast as the point was arrived at when the lower prices might be [expected, the manufacturers came to [congo-' aud said they wa ti ted more I duties, whereby that downward progress ■prices might be arrested* He had no |ldea what lie might say was going to [effect the vote of the senate. Ho conk! ■Conceive and he could not see that the ■cohens of protection w< re ?o organized Bhat the bill was to go through substan-[tionallv a-' it tame from the finance lcommiueo. He believed in distributing the duties necessary for the purpose of raising the revenue for |the support of tin1 government in I such a way a- --equalize the conditions existing between the manufaeturers of I this country and those abroad, lf he ■ere in doubt, he would resolve the poubT ta\ j* of the American manufac-■rers. But if he knew the exact eon-idititiiis. br would put home and foreign Intr, icturers on the same footing pre-|Cis,-ly. The senate, lie eon? i lilied, owed Nome duty to the American people, as [well as to the manufacturers. Tile dem-I©erati party had it' full share of responsibility for the iniquities of the present ■riff law and of that which was now proposed. Tho democrats in the house pad had opportunity of correcting the terrors and wickedness of the McKinley pile but they had sought to evade the .responsibility of their votes, when by [joining with the republicans, who pere opposed to that bill, they Blight have eliminated ma ny of it' er-[rors. Ho could see a game at battledor shuttlecock between free trade and [protection constantly going on for political advantage on one side. and personal pox ant age on the other, and between the [two extremes the great body of American [peopp was being crushed and ground. pply t he rule t hat wh<n vei [demanded a iax f,,r qjs own benefit, r Mum id be ready to show conclusively [that his interest was also til ftercst. pit. Sh, noun replied to Plumb. IL concurred in with the senator in tin sa,oniont that no propositfbn made to Lx people should be supported unit bore was good ground for it. lie went IOO to speak of the growth of tho crock t*53'industry in the United States and I sam suvh an i iustry was not to be ig pored, and not to be refused any reason ; “'demands. Tho prices of chinaware atv 1,>ss now than the duties years ago. I ^est, modified his amendment by r the two rates on decora toil china Wand 40 per cent [bib then I mourned. noon was consumed in the vain attempt to secure a quorum and without disposing of the bill the house took a recess At the evening session of the house uninteresting personalities occupied most of the time. After the passage of two bills the house adjourned. REDUCED GRAIN RATES. The Interstate Commerce Commission Issues an Order to Take Effect September First. Washington, Aug. I.—The interstate commerce commission has issued and will send out to-morrow an order, to take effect September first, for a reduction of rates on food products based on the report sent to the senate June 7. The order is accompanied by a report; also the oponion of tho commissioner overruling the protests and motions of the roads to dismiss the matter for want of jurisdiction. This opinion reviews the powers and duties of the commission fn the matter of beginning and conducting investigations, and the commission holds its proceedings were legally sufficient and that, the reductions were necessary to make the rates reasonable. The reductions made apply only to corn, oats, wheat and Hour carried from Iowa, Missouri, Kansas and Nebraska to Chicago, St. Louis and the Mississippi river. The reduced rates from the Missouri river to Chicago on corn and oats are IT cents: wheat and flour, ffO cents. From Kansas and Nebraska points the corn rates are is to ffff, cents, and wheat ffl to 27 cents. Tho reductions extend two hundred miles in Nebraska and two hundred and fifty miles in Kansas, from the Missouri river. Where the rates are fractional the roads may charge even cents, which considerably mollifies the reductions. No reduction is required which will leave the roads loss than six and one-half mills per ton per mile for hauls not longer than five hundred miles nor less than six mills for any distance. As to the rates east of the Mississippi river, the commission says: “The rates from Chicago,-St. Louis and the Mississippi river now charged on corn, oats, wheat and flour to the eastern seaboard are not found to bo excessive. The charges on the other principal food products between the Mississippi river and the seaboard are involved in tin pending complaints and, therefore, no order a* to these rates and charges will be now issued."’ GENERAL WASHINGTON NEWS. A Favorable Deport Ordered on Frye’s Postal Kill. Washington, Aug. I.—The holist committee on postofliees and post road* authorized Chairman Bingham to report favorably without amendments the Fry postal bill. The vote on ordering the report was a party one. Will Revoke Leaves of Absence. Washington, Aug. I.—On the call of the house to-day 15S members failed to respond. Conium has given notice that at the earliest opportunity he will ask action on his resolution revoking all leaves of absence, excepting those granted on account, of sickness. The Public Debt Statement Washington, Aug. I.—The following is the public, debt statement issued today: Aggregate of interest bearing debt inclusive of United States bonds issued to the Pacific railroad — Debt on which interest ceased at maturity......................... Aggregate of debt bearing no interest, including national bank fund deposited in the treasury under the aet of July Ii, I stub.. Aggregate of certificates off-set by cash in the treasury.......... Aggregated!’debt, including cer-t ideates of July 31, ISIK).......... 700,799,360 1,083,185 Total cash in treasury............ Debt, less cash in treasury July ash in treasury June 1890. Debt, less 30, lstio..... 407,856,533 474,073,0-10 ],;>S4,a32,068 $ 708,142,9% $ 876,389,113 870,784,37 Nut decrease during the month*. J GRAND ARMY DAY. THEIR WORK DONE, Bluff Park Turned Into a Regular Army Camp Yesterday. The Special Session of the Illinois Legislature adjourns. The Veterans Make the Day a Grand Success by Gathering Around the Campfires, Singing Good Old Songs and Telling Yarns. The Exposition Measure and the Ameaeinent Passed—A Vote Thanks to Speaker Cochran —General News Matters. House of The Grain Sub-Treasury Kill. Washington, Aug. I.—Representative Wheeler, of Alabama, to-day introduced a resolution in the house to set aside Monday next for the consideration of the Farmers' Alliance grain sub-treasury bill, the bill to be considered from day to day until disposed of. public’s in- Ik' POOL ROOM WAR ENDED. Keepers Conclude the Law is Against Them and Will Close Up. Cult ago, Aug. I.—An afternoon paper muon rices that the pool room war has om(! to an end; that the down-town pool room keepers have come to the conclusion that Hic law is against them and they will close up their rooms to-night. This decision was reached, it is said, as a ult of a decision by Judge Baker this morning. One (if the down-town pool liers, to make a test case, refused t<» pay when fined for pool selling and was sent to jail. The decision was on his implication for release under a writ of hubcns corim*. J udgo Baker held t hat lie was properly fined and dismissed the writ. ____ AN INDISCREET DOCTOR. Ile Insult' I. lily Faticnt anil is Soundly Thrashed. Sr. Lol ls. Aug. I.—Dr. Herman Fisher. a prominent physician on the South Side. is lying at his house in a critical ondition as the result of indiscreet remarks to a lady patient, Mrs. E. Bertram. It is stated Mrs. Bertram informed hor husband who went to l'isher s house, taking with him a large dog. On ga iring admittance lie set the brute upon the doctor, who was badly lacerated by the dog's teeth. Bertram then administered a terrible thrathing to Fisher, using a pair of brass knuckles. THE LABOR PROBLEM. Koss Carpenters af War WI iii ’I heir Old Allies Chicago, Aug. I.- The members of the Boss Carpenters'and Builders’ association commenced their war this morning on their old allies, the union men of the carpenters’ council. 'I he bosses began a lockout, which by to-morrow night. it is thought will he complete. One of the causes given is the alleged failure of the carpenters agreement. council to fill their per went over were ten respectively. The and the senate ad- THE HOUSE. Difficulty w WILL FIGHT THE LAW. Chicago, st. Louis and Milwaukee Brewers to Make a Test Case. Chicago. Aug. I.—Under the recent decision of the supremo court of the United States t he big brewers of Chicago. St. Louis and Milwaukee have combined to tight the license law as applied to them, and which compels them to pay a tax in the city where beer is made and wherever it is sold. I hey xx ill make a test case to settle the question. Murdered His Sweetheart. Xfax' Nilfohd, Conn.. Aug. I. Andrew Borjeson. early this morning, tut It HI ; Experienced in Securing a Ouorum. ^HiMiioy, Aug. I.—In the house, Jo motion of Taylor, of Illinois, a resolute.! was adopted calling on the secretary "ar for copies of the report of the en-? noer.' ’n charge of the work of improve-eot in Galveston harbor. The house “ii resumed consideration of the senate. «mendmoiits to the sundry civil appro-ati°b bill* the quest! n being on ^-concurring in the amendment. Rogers, of ii being recognized by the speaker, ii wished to submit a few remarks mr. Cannon, of Mot of order that order. siijo'i' sp.e?k‘‘r was at first inclined to ba’—-11 Point, but after a brief de- mmor senate Arkansas, rose Illinois, made the debate xvas not in the throat and horriby mangled the body of Emma Anderson, a domestic, who was his former sweetheart. The girt refused to marry Borjeson because he drank. The murderer was captured woods by a crowd of citizens. in tho p. ■ ln °r(icr to save time, he recognized Aev0'110 .rn0Vt' 'i10 previous question. R05?01*8 protested and had StealJrU fonded colloquy with the Ker* The remainder The Water Work* Election Carries. Nexv Hampton, Aug. I.—Our citizens have added one more good deed to the many already done which have made our little city noted for life and energy. The proposition to bond the town for water xvorks was carried by a handsome majority. and a fine system, with a hundred-foot stand-pipe, xviii soon be in process of construction.    _ [Correspondence of The Hawk-Eye.] Bluff Park, Aug. I.—Yesterday was devoted to rest and recreation, on account of the change of Field Day from Thursday to Saturday. All day long campers xvould congratulate themselves on the possession of hammocks, palm leaf fans and easy rocking chairs, anil the possession of the time to use them, without the feeling that they were missing some good lecture or entertainment at the tabernacle. Toward evening the chairs and hammocks were decried and the river was dotted with roxv floats and the air melodious with the voices of excursioners. But at eight all boats had pulled in and all attention was centered in tile program in the tabernacle. Miss Minnie Cady, of Des Moines, gave an evening's entertainment which delighted every one. lier selections were, one and all, good—but one ibove tho rest demands special mention, Wild Zingerella,’’ or “The Gypsy Flower Girl of France.” The program losed xvith club swinging. Miss Cady is slender little lady aud everyone was all the more pleased with lier difficult performance. The music was furnished by Miss Evans and an orchestra which had arrived a trifle too early for G. A. Ii. day. Battle Cry of Freedom,” “Glory Hallelujah,” and some other national songs were sung with the chorus ringing out grandly from the large audience assembled. The people seemed delighted to hear their own voices and heartily encored all numbers in which “The audience were requested to join in the horns.” Tho glorious moonlight did its best to coax every one to take a ramble or a quiet chat but the prospective festivities of the coming day conquered and at ten the grounds were quiet and silence reigned supreme. G. A. IC. DAV. The Grand Army boys took possession of the park to-day and turned it into a regular army camp. The crowds of old soldiers and their wives and friends began to swarm into the grounds at an early hour, and before noon an immense throng had congregated on the top of the hill and was clamoring for food, of course, the veterans came down for a good old rousing camp-fire and general good time, and they succeeded xve Though th<‘ croxvd was not so large a-last year at this time, owing, probably, to the sultry weather and tin added fact that Hie railrood rate xvore not as loxv as then, still no one could complain of the attendance. There must have been three or four thousand people all told and during the religion: (?) services in the tabernacle that building was literally jammed. Two steamboat excursions from Keokuk, beside land excursions from Centerville, Ft. Madison and Burlington contributed to the “make-up” of the crowd. Dr. Wayman, of Hot Springs, delivered the address of welcome to the oil soldiers in the morning, and following him Dr. llagerty, of St. Louis, department chaplain of Missouri, treated of the life of the soldier from tho raw recruit to the well-drilled private and then to the xvar-scarred veteran, touching upon the many traits and peculiarities that characterize the life of the volunteer soldier. Lot Abraham and Williford, those oldtimers who have bobbed up at every campfire in eastern Iowa since Lee surrendered and roused the enthusiasm of all the “boys” bv their stirring songs and still more stirring antics and caperwort' there with all their warpaint on. They sang in their good old style. “Touch the Elbow” and “Happy Land of Canari” and others After dinner tin? “boys” got together again and had another love-feast and experience-meeting; Major Cramer of Memphis. Mo., and Comrade l’rof. Pierce, of Keokuk, made speeches, and George Robertson, of Keokuk, introduced some haphazard recollections of army life which were well received. Prof. ifierce gave a graphic account of his ox-pcriences and services in the army as lie was a captive and inmate of Libby Prison at the tender af of fifteen, this was very interesting—e penally his account of the bill of faro of that famous hostelry. After all had had their say and all the songs had been sung and the poems read, the hattailion formed for dress parade, like the F rench Third Estate, on the tennis court. The boys didn’t all stand as straight perhaps as they used to thirty years ago, or keep as perfect an alignment, hut the spirit of the    men of    ’61    xvas there    still, and, though some    of    them    tottered a littli and leaned heavily on their “guns' for    support,    yet    this    was    no muster of raw recruits. Every one of them had    been under    fire;    had    stood in fierce conflict when- bullets fell Iik« molten hail, and flinched not; had seen the ground strewn xvith the bodies of their comrades and messmates, and yet knowing that their safely and lives hum on the chance of tho moment, had marched in unwavering line to the very cannon’s mouth, belching tire and lead and death, and yet showed no fear. At the conclusion of the dress parade a spy which had been caught prowling around the camp was court-martialed and shot. This part of the program xvas realistic in the extreme. His spy-ship “acknowledged the corn” and was led like a lamb to the slaughter. His coffin w as brought out and he was placed carefully on the edge of the lid so that he xvould fall in as soon as the shooting-match came off. Before the final command to fire was given tile culprit was given a chance to explain the situation, which he did in a glowing address to his comrades, iii which he asserted that he xvas willing to die for his country, etc., etc. At the conclusion of His harangue, the squad of six soldiers who had been chosen to do flu' deed loaded their old flint-locks and, aiming at an imaginery spy about sixty digress sou-sou-west by north of the victim, let go the triggers and down he dropped into the box like a dead hog. The pall-bearers rushed up and, can fully adjusting the lid so that the dead man xvould n’t miss all the circus in his seclusion, hoisted tin1 coffin onto their shoulders and started on the dead run for the impromptu hearse at the outskirts of tho throng. It was the original intention to haul him out behind the lodging house and resurrect him. but the small boys gathered so thick around that it was impossible to let him out without letting the cat out also, so the hearse jogged out to a hay stack about txvo miles away and dumped him out. The numerous small boys who had hitherto been in doubt as to the genuineness of the whole business were now relieved and were assured that ho wasn't dead at all—some of them who had chased the cortege the whole distance expressed themselves as disgusted in the extreme. After supper the “vets” gathered around the camp-fire and swapped lies, and are engaged in that pleasant occupation at this writing. Burch were called in and have been working hard to save the live* of trie poisoned ones and think they will be successful except in the case of Mrs. Elias Brent, who is an invalid, arid they fear that she has not strength enough to recover. Mr. Baul Brent was taken much worse after dinner to-day and ha> been vomiting blood, and fears are entertained that he may not. recover. -I WISH IT WERE OVER!” Springfield, III., Aug. I.—In i he house this morning a joint resolution providing for the adjournment, of the two houses on this day was presented and referred to a special committee. After the adoption of resolutions of respect to the memory of deceased members of former general assemblies the world's fair bill, together with the house amendment, xv;i' read a third time and passed by a vote of 132 yeas to Bl nays. While the house was waiting for the conference committee to report a resolution was introduced by Locke anour, (dem.) extending the thanks of the members, irrespective of party, to Speaker Cochran for the ju*t arid impartial manner in which he has presided. This was adopted by acclamation and the speaker made a brief speech of thanks. In the afternoon the report of the joint ■onference committee was received, stating that an agreement had been arrived at by which the eight hour -ection was stricken from the bill and an amendment made to the submerged land clause providing that the made land after the fair whenever diverted to any other use than that of a publir park shall revert to the state of Illinois. The comferenee also agreed to the senate joint resolution re-eommending to the world's fair directory the enforcement of tile eight hour principle and that rn* aliens he ernuloyed. This resolution was adopted bv a-elama-tion. The report of tile conference eommit tee was then adopted 125 to I*;, but the [mint, of order was made that the amendment must be printed before finally adopted. The committee which had waited upon the governor stated he had no further communication to make to the general assembly. A message from the senate was n -•ived stating tha’ body had concurred in the re port of tin- conference committee and adopted the eight-hour resolu-and alien labor principles. This »on-<‘lHilt cl the special session of the bouse, and at 5:25 it adjourned shit <ti,. Iii the senate this morning a "int resolution was offejcd that when the general assembly adjourns to-day it stand adjourned nine bu. The rules were suspended and the resolution was adopted. The announcement of the house that it had passed the world's fair Dill xvi til amendments was make. The first three amendments xvere concurred in. The fourth amendment, providing for the eignt hour day on all xvork iu connection with the exposition, xx.i' rejected. The following amendment was also non-eoneurrod in:    “And any submerged lands which may be tilled under the provision hereof, shall accrue to the city of Chicago to be forever maintained as a public park.” The iion.se refused to recede from its eight hour section and submerged land amendment to the world ' fair bill and the subject was referred to a joint conference committee. The discussion on tic * -lit hour section xvas quite lengthy. Berry. Chaplain. Herrick. Matthew* anil other* opposed it and Burke favored it. Matthew* in his remark* said, ”If it wa* adopted the directors of the fair would not feel obliged to pay any attention to it. because they knew the law L un' "ii'titu-tional." He refused, then fore. to stultify himself by voting for the amendment. He knew the intelligent laboring men of Illinois would understand he simply voted that it wa- fur bum'.,mb**. When the report of the joint confer-*nce committee xvas submitted to the senate it wa* adopted without a dissenting vote. a* was also the joint ri*olution on the eight-hour question. The committee appointed to wait on the governor announced he had nothing to communicate and at 5:25 the senate adjourned sine <lh . The Despairing Cry of the Electrocution Doomed Kern oiler. A mr UN, X. Y., Aug. I.—Recent developments have more than confirmed the truth of the statement that Kenim-ler, the condemned murderer, I* weakening daily. The utter abandonment of all bop*- and the consequent realization of his utterly lost condition never came to him with such terrible force as last evening. All night long, as he tossed and tumbled on hi* narrow cot, Im cried aloud In his dispair, “I wish it were over.” He moaned time and again, and his utter lack of all power to control hi* fears was pitiable to behold. Th** cause of this sudden and unconquerable dispair was the noise of the preparation for the execution in the adjacent room, which the prisoner could not help hearing through th*- doorway which conn* cell with th*' chamber of death. ts his UNDER FALSE PRETENSES. A Commercial Traveler Come* to Grief at Sioux City. Sioux City, Aug. I.—John Donahue,a commercial traveler, is under arr*''? here on a charge of obtaining money under false preten.*«'s. Ile says h** i* regularly employed by David Goodwin A Co., of Chicago, on whom he drew two checks for $25 each, had them endorsed by a friend and got th** money on them. II* prot‘-*t* that hi* actions were correct, and Hi at he has been in the habit of d*»ing the 'arn** thing, but th*- tirrn telegraphed that Donahue wa- no? in it- employ and the drafts were unauthorized. Donahue spent th*' money on a *pre*>. Galesburg Official* iii Trouble A LE-BU KG, iii., Aug. I.—Two ll ai or zen* t y *< * w •«iar I th ut ago Judge Glenn en ten 'training thi* city and * emptying sewage into th*-The -ewers empty into creek, which run* through part of the city, and th*' **-v tiered the creek an intolera endangering the health of all living it. I or a month or two a 'how ut serving tile order xvii' made, lint -then this foul sewage* from an mer*-;! number of sources has been poured the creek until many of tin* families live along it ar*- *iek. A sensation created here to-day when notice '**rved on tile mayor, th*- aldermen members of the board of health, and oral leading citizen* to appear hi Judge Pleasant at Rin k Island, rn day, to show reason why they -be attached for contempt for of the injunction order. Tin dry weather make.* th*- matter the city ha* not a sufficient xval on hand to flush th*- creek. -ears r re-f r* *rn r*. TUE FATE OF A TRAITOR. General Rivas Captured and iicly Shot to Death. Pub Many I’rominent Perron- Coiiifirnini^il iii the Salvadorian Revolt Matter* i*t Kite no*    Ayre*—General Foreign New*. La Lini.ki ad. A :g. confirmed of th*- vi*-f*-ur o by th** government troop Ezeta. Riva** last night bu prisoner a few This morning I his corpe* expo It is reported t sons ar*' compt inquiry is being conspiracy. L\ Ll KUKTA I Communication vador is re*to (ital of the re ita was order* >ut two thou m the ontbrei General Riva speed to the aptured th' PU th* mised —The news is Jeneral Riva* irider Genera) ii the capitol led and taken of the city. cal iv shot and •ublie -quare. orninent peruse strictest irking Riva*’ by ail s had the few The Int a panic * finally deft is stated th her f i- quiet at pr graphic eommur in* •* rn Salvador, Aug. I.— nth the interior of San •cd. Advice' from the inblif *tate that General d from the frontier with 'and men immediately k of th** revolt headed Ezeta hastened with capital. Kivas’ force* artillery barracks but eg*- had -urrenib red. laged the hon-es and Riva.-' force* were nd peace restored. It teiriala ha - withdrawn ie frontier and that all ■ent. There i- no tele-ati"M w i h Guatemala. n el *n [ President Uelman l**ue* si .Manifesto— The <«r»\itv of the Situation. id rcn-isarici ig near i v. to that was xvas . th*' -ev-cf. TC ;at aril not Lon rn IN. Au g. I.—A dispatch to the Times f rom Bi limo' Ayr*' state that Presider t Cl ima n has is*ired a mar if* 'to to the people of Argentine Ile J nbiic. After -j* ‘aking i f the demand' for h is res- ignation which wa* mad*- tty th*- lur Sics of tie- rev liutiom ry movement, tit*: presi- dent ref *r* to t Im* prosperity and i iborty the eour try en j* >y* .luring his rule. The manifest o attrib Ute* th** sole eau*e of the re vol u ti* in to nseri'ate the ambi ion of the local party i 1 Bueno* Ayre*, wh ieb. it 'ay*, xvi 'tie* to I p» ? | f ’ j rM >f j t he en- tire re; jubile. white pf ♦-rarity. pe ace sup Tableware Manufaet erie Pittsburg. Aug. I.—A te! Findlay, Ohio, -ay* a prom ware manufacturer say* IU ment. with every glas* ct United States. Ila* been -"id glish syndicate. The pr $100,(8X1 per factory, or -as there ar*- thirty-three country. The price of advanced as soon a-'time* control. •e paid a? SIJ,OI *0 OO e factories tableware tile *vmli . soli. ■gram from men? table-establish-in the En-■rage-in all. n the nil be ,te a-- ?rn i at RAILROAD MATTERS. xviii c limpet** VV itll the VV 11 i - k y Trust*. Louisville. Aug. I.—A Philadelphia syndicate recently purchased the distil lery of J. C. Roach at Uniontown. Kentucky. for -100,000. It is now said they propose to make cologne *j>irits. rye whisky and wine and compete with the trust know’ll as the Distilling and Cattle Feeding company which ha* head quarters at Peoria. Illinois. and security ar** r mar. government party, the dispute president's callous hensible and vain gravity of th* -* concludes with ai gratitude to the dent's authority a otic people hie* the government. In th* London, Aug. TI. th* ie Cel-- own at the mipre-e real iifestO ■tertial pre-i- patri- mrs of day > rib"! bar hi nisi ODOl V At a qui I a w f i try o tora? *tat ii i*h lf n ary ad , pi * and union* toil no per-rrna1 v to til t rad: Zan/t-bound ig rnon- xvithin ornevf terr: \V Br F the steam Seized navy. rguson British r. J; bv an ii** * Lisbon ha'! s’rate xx h Pi rep:yins to ivory to bo >f th*- coun-i AU proteas a legal ■ports that company's had been Portuguese minister at t< > re month*’ -cizure ■ut of those McAnlilTe <•*»«•* Into Training. . Aug. who i Tw Lot I'Vn.i.i Kentucky, tie record 2:10: . i owned by Phili and xvas value Alexander’s Inc dead near Par \a1ued at '1,800 Trotter* De:t*l. Kt., A g Paris. I.—Ne rotting stallion Duquesne, died yesterday. Ile wa-lip Hack**, of N*‘xv York. cd at v.o.ooo. Georgic *z, 2:201 .j, also dropped being driven, The Working of the Nebraska Hoard of Transportation. * De* Moixe'. Aug. I.—The board of railroad commissioners have received a communication from a prominent railroad man in Nebraska in regard ? • th** working of the Nebraska board of tran--portatiou or railroad commissioner*. In thi*' he *ay*. regarding th*' -rand of the board towards the railroads:    “The hostility ha* apparently been an instinct with the honorable secretary'*,- a thing inherited to their nature:—a piece of inherited prejudice and riot rom bable by argument as to be influenced by considerations either of facts of ethics.” He 'ays that the board's idea seemed to be if a railroad company earned 5 or 6 per cent. that that was enough. To find out what the real dividends wert to the different eompani**-thcm lobe a* follows:    C. St on 241 miles earns 2.3 per ( Pacific on 750 miles earn* 2 per cent. C. B. & < >. on 301 miles carns lo. I percent. On other branches, the earning* range from 1.1 percent, to Ll jut cent. or entire average on aile. B. ,v (,b line I.ob per cent upon the above showing the board conclude* there i- no grounds fora reduction of present maximum rates. The commission is forwarded to the Wabash for their perusal and in hopes after pondering over it they w ill let the railroad companies do as their own sweet xvills dictate. Death of a Missionary. Xhxv York, Aug. I.—A cable dispatch just received by th** board of foreign mi'sions of the Presbyterian church announce- the death by dyscntry at Seoul. Korea, of Dr. J. \V. Heron, the medical mi-sionary of the board. A Cattle UeeOing Claut Durned. Omaiix. Aug. I.—Th** Fnion ('att company's feeding plant at Gilmore, four miles below South Omaha, burned last night, ca :-ing a lo** of -i*o,ni8>: insurance. '*••5.(88>. The plant contained four ii -tails and covered fix ** acres of LoNDO America! P. Siavin for A of the world, w**r ter- at Well-Xt coast. The Am (Hobe Hotel hi Madden will a* American Gian Dixon and his ba for New York n* •Ti hi time fi ?rai ;atur* M >ea. U will Iquart Cholera Spreading at London, spreading a eighty-one *i reported an were record sea. the Le quarantined Aug. it Mi I.—The •era. (h from tin* i Thur-d All pertain! A-I Al Ii tie, the grit F'rank mpionship uing quar-ti the East make the cr*. Billy •ontrol of the ng. George u the Etruria Mecca. cholera is Wednesday disease was tv only four on the Red a Miner are Miserable Condition *>t Armenian Feasants. CoN: menial patch*1 of the TANT i pat * fron A rule [NORI, I* terd di-ti tht gr< tion. rink ans Russi P* usa ii mid. *    Blaine    at M E MVV. X. J.. they wrote and found P. M. A O. 'lit. Union ( are Max. a, J., Aug. I.—secretary of Stat** Blaine arrived here thi* evening and is 'topping to-night at Congres* 11 all. He received an ovation from the people in the lobby on iii* arrival. From to-morrow he xviii be a gue*t of the [incident until their return to Washington next week. Shot While Flaying Card*. Lot r*viu.E. Ky., Aug. I.—Near Harvard two cousin* named Corhert xvere found dead. Between them on a stone xvas a pack of cards. One man was shot breast, w bile at Southwestern Kates Kited. Chicago, Aug. I.—The Tran*-Mi**ouri and Western Freight a**o* i:itions adjourned to-day after affecting a visible improvement in th** southwestern rate situation. The rates between Kansas City and Chicago xviii be advanced on cattle from 12!,. to 22 j cents; hogs and sheep, 12 to 25 cents; dressed beef, I*' to23: , cents; packing house products. Iff to is cents: lumber, lo to 15 cents; salt. 13 to 15 cents. It was agreed to maintain these rates for at least four month* from the time they become effective. It was also decided to reduce tie* wheat rate* from southwestern Missouri river points to Chicago from ffff1 to ffo cut*, and corn from ffo to is cents. All railroad* leading east from Chicago, excepting the Grand Trunk and Wabash, to-day put into effect the new uniform bill of lading against which there ha* been such a unanimous protest on the part of the shipping interest* of the country. The board of trade merchants are very indignant and, a* far a* po-*i-ble, are giving al! th** business to the Grand Trunk and Wabash. of with the aftcr- General Fremont’s Will Found. New York. Aug. I.—General Charles Fremont's xviii was discovered yesterday in the archives of Surrogate Random s office. It xvas executed August 19, Ro < and deposited in the surrogate's office txvo days later in a sealed envelope. Ile gives his entire estate to his widow. PRACTICAL JOKERS PARALYZED. One of Their Number Dangerously* Wounded by the Butt of Their Wit. Fort Dodge, la.. Aug. I.—Arthur Hannaford, of Webster City, is now lying at death’s door, while James Carpenter, of the same place, languishes in jail as the result of a practical joke. Hannaford and a crowd of boys planned the joke. One of their number xvas dressed in feminine apparel and pretended to bo greatly smitten with Car- Millions of Caterpillar*. Austin, Texas, Aug. I.—Millions of caterpillars have invaded the fields in this section of Texas and the planters and farmers are busy poisoning them. They are very bad along the Brazos river and it may be the cotton crop of thi* stat** will be serioii'iy injured. in tin* back and th** other in th* It i* believed they were shot play and robbed. i«‘ll I poi! a Pit rh fork. Bra irstoxv v,Aug. 2.—Thursday afternoon a son of John Nolan, living heir mile* * u-t of town, while loading hay. fell off of a wagon and <»n the tine- of a fork, the tines entering the abdomen. How seriously lie wa- hurt is not yet known. A FAMILY POISONED. iu- Pickleil Beef Tongue Can**** Serious ne** at Kirkwood. III. [Special to The Hawn-Eye.1 Kirkwood. 111., Aug. I.—Another case of poisoning occurred here this morning in the family of Mr. and Mr*. Paul Brent, and their son. Fjiias Brent, his wife ami young daughter, who all ate heartily at breakfa*t of a pickled beefs tongue and were *oon afterward* taken sil k. Other members of the family who did not partake of the meat have not, felt any ill effects so far and the cause of the sickness of the others is attributed to the tongue. Doctors Armstrong and Killed l*y Lightning. North Aking ion, Mass., Aug. I.— During a severe tempest last night lightning 'truck the dxwlling of Thomas Sheridan. Mary (Juigley. aged twenty, was instantly ki ’.cd and Sheridan anil Iii* wife anil child were badly injured. Three Per*on* I-, ii It ll l*y « Train. Toronto, Aug. I.—A Canadian Pacific express this afternoon struck a wagon containing a man named Patrick Downey and two boys, Peter McLaughlin and Charles McNeal. All were instantly killed. _ A Severe Storm at Newport. Newport. Ky.. Aug. I.—During a si vere *tonn this aftenoon, several house were unroofed aud a two-story brick building blown down. A- far as known no one was hurt. Gobi Bar* for Europe. New York, Aug. I.—Arbuckle Bros, have ordered >500,000 gold bars for *hip-ment to Europe. The total amount engaged this week is $6,475,000. t I- nu y Tur irry tie k i * h iger-. Strict itervi .—The Argued. Piste* condition tlie A lash-■end discrip-- urge the The Chris-are praying rcr them. Spain’* Young King I aNely Reported Dead. I.—Th ling kii the bonrsi Mal I r id PARI'. Aug oath of the y> ire ii lated on t uiry 'en! announce; good. Tin* Slave Ordinance Still Binding. Zan/.irak, Aug. L A decree, issued by th*' sultan, anticum * s the ordinances report of the of Spain was •-day. An initial th** official i Us health was .ill remain relating to slavery generally xv rn binding a* before the Anglo-American agreement. The 'ai** of 'Saves i' forbidden and slave depots ar** prohibited. An Editor Sentenced. Duki.in. Aug. I.—Mr. Walsh,editor of the (hr* for pro* Cashel Sentinel e months’ impri' publishing a s[ cribeil league rn* wa* sentenced to ament at hard labor • ch delivered at a ■ting. Due Kundrtd Death* Daily. final, Aug. I.—A famine prevails in Soudan, fn some parts of the country tho death* from starvation average one hundred daily. Syrup of fig*, Produced from the laxative and nutritious juice of California tigs, combined with tile medicinal virtu* - of plants known to be the uio-t beneficial to the human system, acts gently, on the kidneys, liver and bow*- '. effectually cleansing the system, dispelling colds and headaches, and curing habitual constipation. The So ti til Oiiotlm Bribery Case*. Omaha, Aug. I. -At the preliminary hearing of tin* South Omaha council bribery cases to-day, th** eounty attorney dismiss'd the charges against Councilmen Johnson and Burke. Ex-Connty Clerk Roche, charged xvith offering tin* bribes, waived a preliminary bering and was held over to the district court. He MliH'he from I.airrippe, influenza' instantly ctiffiti t>y Hoffman’* iiartnli .-ache Powders, At Henry s. t colds Ii* ail- Mi*sing with Liren*e Money. Minneapolis, Aug. I.—City License Inspector Enoch Ray is alleged to be missing, and $4,000 of license money belonging to the saloon kcejier* in the ritv. Took 9'gOO. [Special to the Hawk-Eye.] Nauvoo, III., Aug. I.- The widow of Elisher Moore has compromised her ease against Schenk Bro*., brewers, for s-ffini. -Use Cream Java Coffee Sqnihlet*. An expert is a man who can make things seem to tie as iii* employers want them to liM>k. It is so much easier to h*»k wise than it is to prove it that many people prefer to saw wood and say nothing. The unhappiest man of tin* day is the one who goes off on a vacation and returns to find that his friends do not know that he hies been away. Drowned While Bathing. Niagara, Ont.. Aug. I.—Mrs. Reesar and her sister, Miss Anderson, were drowned while bathing in the Niagara river at Youngstown, New York, yesterday. What. *t iiim is to the engine, if»>d’s Sarsaparilla i* to th*' (xxiv, producing ix>dilj power and furnishing mental force. A Statement W'itlimit Foundation. Chicago, Aug. I.—It seems now that the statement i ti the afternoon palier yesterday that there would be a general strike of sailor* here to-day was without foil ndatfon._ —Knox hats at Raab’*. Kilted l»y a Freight Train. j Camden. N. J., Aug. I. Mr. and Mrs. [ Charlo* IL Tongue, at a Summer hotel at | Magnolia, m ar this city. were struck and killed by a freight train while taking a j stroll on the track. i Beecham’s Pills cure oilious anil nervous Ila* ;

  • Abraham And Williford
  • Andrew Borjeson
  • Arthur Hannaford
  • Baul Brent
  • Charles Fremont
  • Charles Mcneal
  • Councilmen Johnson
  • David Goodwin
  • E. Bertram
  • Elias Brent
  • Elisher Moore
  • Emma Anderson
  • Enoch Ray
  • George Robertson
  • Gian Dixon
  • Herman Fisher
  • J. C. Roach
  • John Donahue
  • John Nolan
  • Minnie Cady
  • P. Siavin
  • Patrick Downey
  • Paul Brent
  • Peter Mclaughlin
  • Thomas Sheridan

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Publication: Burlington Hawk Eye

Location: Burlington, Iowa

Issue Date: August 2, 1890

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