Burlington Hawk Eye, August 15, 1890 : Front Page

Publication: Burlington Hawk Eye August 15, 1890

Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - August 15, 1890, Burlington, Iowa THE BURLINGTON HAWK-EYE. JSTABLISHED: JUNE, 1839.) BURLINGTON, IOWA, FRIDAY MORNING, AUGUST 13, 1890. (PRICE: 15 CENTS PER WEEK. IT may be a compromise. Senators May Agree to Pass the Tariff Bill and Adjourn. The Tariff Bill In the Senate—The House Smothers an Appeal Against Speaker Reed —State Indebtedness— Washington News. states in 1880 had a total debt of $55,- \V ashing ton. Aug. ll.—During the hour and a half occupied in the delivery of Mr. Mitchell's speech in the senate this morning, the two Pennsylvania senators had frequent conferences with ^jr vest on the democratic side of the thamber. Mr. Plumb a1 sew had a long lDd earnest talk with him. Mr. Quay afterwards flitted around his own side of the chamber and exchanged views with some of the senators from the new states. These conferences may have no connection with the pending compromise for the passage of the tariff bill and the adjournment of the session withouAction j,'n the federal election bill. btW it is quite likely that they had. IHE REPUBLIC’AX SENATOK1 \ I. < Via l s. Washington. Aug. l l.—The republican senatorial caucus to-night was the most important yet held. It was a very inharmonious meeting. Quay and Cameron both made speeches and strongly represented the political inexpediency of doing anything with the federal election hill at present and urged the necessity of'an early adjournment from a party standpoint. Aldrich, also one of those who desire and adjournment. was the spokesman for those senators who View the embarrassment and delay over the tariff bill as outweighing all other considerations in deciding the policy to be pursued. Plumb also spoke and. it is understood, opposed the election bill out and out. For the friends of the bill which caused these numerous caucuses Hoar and Silencer wero champions. The latter made a strong speech, which some denominated “reading the riot act." He warned the senators they must meet the issue squarely. The election bill must be passed now at this session or not at all. It would be futile to go before tho country with the statement that this bill would be passed at the short session. It was of supreme importance that it should be passed at once His remarks brought out sharp retorts from several opponents of the bill. The discussion showed there was a greater number of senators than had been generally supposed who, for one reason or another, are willing to adjourn without the elections hill being voted upon. The number of these senators is placed at fifteen. Finally about half pa-t ten. an adjournment was proposed and finally forced by a majority vote. The Senate. Washing roN, Aug. 11.—The senate joint resolution, appropriating for tin* relief of destitution in Oklahoma the unexpended balance of the appropriation made last April for the relief of the district overflowed bv the Missouri river, was passed. The tariff bill was then taken up, the pending question being on the amendment to reduce the duty on tin plate. Mr. Mitchell addressed the senate in favor of a high protection system as being the policy to which the republican party stand' committed. Mr. Plumb gave notice of an amendment which he would offer, to strike out the provision imposing a duty on tin pilate, and add a provision to pay to the manufacturers of tin plate made in the Fnited States a bounty of one cent per pound. He < xpressed great doubt as to the effect of ~^tnOW th°y have a debt of $4V 483,261, a decrease of 37,852,744.15. indebted^ °f I ^ St:iU‘s educing their indebtedness during the decade the re- ^ btCen ^Pushed by apply-?k extln8uishment 0f their obligations the revenues not needed for current expenses. In a few states, however, the apparent decrease of the debt has ro1n'.th« enforced refunding of the old debt into a new one at a discount varying from AO to 85 per cent., as follows: Virginia s rate of discount has been from -JO to 50. The amount of discouut, S3,234,300. North Carolina s rate of discount from to *.»; amount of discount, ST,076,- A UNION LABOR SIDE SHOW. The Industrial State Convention in Session at Des Moines. General Weaver on Hand in Full Force—He Makes a Characteristic Speech—Resolutions Adopted and the Central Committee Announced. proposition of the finance committee. IU doubted very much that it would permanently introduce into this country the manufacture of tin plates in quantities sufficient for domestic consumption. He had no doubt that in time, if the maniifu' titre of tin plates were entered upon in this country, one of the results would fie to reduce the price, but he did not find in the present situation any ground for reasonable presumption that there would be. in one year, or five years, or ten years, enough tin plate made in the United Statos to meet the local demand. He was willing to “begoff” and to ask those men who wore now preparing to manufacture tin id ate not to exercise power which they had got in the American congr<‘s< and not force the increase of duty on all tinware used in the country on every tin cup. on every tin plate and coffee pot and on every yard of tin roofing in the United State* and instead of the increased duty, to take a bounty of on* cent per pound or two cents if necessary. If they were reasonable men they ought to be willing to do that. After considerable debate a vote was taken and Vests amendment was rejected. Mr. I’luin!) offered the amendment of j which he had given notice—to strike out J the clause imposing a duty of 2 2-10 cents a pound on tin plate (reserving the other part of the proposition as to the bounty) hut finally withdrew it and offered anither. making the duty on tin plate one cent tier pound and providing a bounty of one cent per pound on tin plate manufactured in the United States. Without action on the amendment the 'enate adjourned. 60 273 South Carolina's rate of discount no; amount of discount. SAGI,4«»I. Louisiana s rate of discount GO: amount of discount, Sit,375.057. Tennessee's rate of discount about 45: amount of discount, 87,676,074,25. laking from this amount of decrease in all tho states the amount thus arising front the discount in refunding aud there is left as paid by (‘asb 820,497.766.19. and the geographical section which includes the state s name instead of having a decrease of debt of 827,593,5*7.36, as shown by the statement, will have an increase of 8929,577.89. The amount of debt of the states in 1SS0 as published in tin* reports of the tenth census is, to a small extent, in excess of the amount of the bonded debt herein stated, arising from the classification in the reports of certain non-negoti-able school bonds as bonded debt, they being so reported by the states. The bonds appear in tin* summary as boating debt. lite total bonded debt of tin* United States in isso was si,904.s9'i.:il2.18. divided as follows:    United    States,    81,709,- 906,100; de’it of t he several state*, $254.-903,212.1''. In I St>0 the total bonded debt of the country is 8913,978,941.88, of which the United States was 8719,178,-570 and the several states 8184.800,371.88. The total decrease of bonded and boating debt in ten years has been 8025,990,009.-05. Of this decrease the United States has the credit for8567,975,067.61. and the states $58,020,931.44. The total boating debt of the country in I SSO was 8445,127,196.96. of which 8413,612.887.39 belonged to the United Suites and *11.514.300.57 to the several states. In I suo the floating debt i* >**0,048,-558.21, of which the I nited States owes 8*30,452.339.78 1 including tlie gold and silver certificates for which an equal amount in coin is held), and tho states, 843,596,218.43. The cash and fund' on hand iii isso amounted lo 8319,992,540.23. of which the United States held 8201.O88.662.8s, and the state* 8ios,903,s77.35. In 1*90 the cash in hand amounts to >78*,698,-491.46, of which the United States hold* 8632,254.790.42, and rite state' >150,443.-701.04. The net debt in l'*o amounted to *2,-127.017.999, of which th*1 United States owed $1,922,517,321.51. and the -lutes 8204.500,674.49. In 1*90 the net debt is $1,055.712.SO*.*0, of which the United States owes $923.570,119.3*5, and the states S132,336,689.44. The decrease of net debt in ten years has been $1,071,-305.190.20. of which the United States paid $999,111,205.15. and the general states $72.163,9*5.05. In this connection the showing of Illinois may be interesting, and it will demonstrate that the state has not yet begun to fall behind and lose ground. In 1**0 the bonded debt of Illinois was $281,-059.11; now it is >23. loo. In 1*80 the flouting debt was >1.105.4o7.32; now it is the same. In 18*0 the cash iud funds on hand amounted to $2,540,640.29; now these amount to    *20.10. Tho ex cess of a*sets over debt in !**’< wa* >1.-094,173.st’,; now this excess j> $2,63*.-312.*1. Showing that Illinois ha- prepared in the last ten years. Iowa's bonded indebted:;: ** in 1**0was $300,000: now the state ha* none. The excess of assets over debt in that state in 1**0 wa* >2,919.42 I.*7: now I ii is exec-* j> $4,349.034.30. Wiscon*!n had a bonded debt in 1>>o of *11.000; to-day the state has none. The exec** of a'Sests oxer debt iii \\ is-consin is $3. AO,577.2 I. Minnesota has a bonded debt of sL-253.000, but ha- no floating debt, and her asset* exceed her debt by '*.209.0 it.ll. Missouri ha* a floating debt of $*.7*o,-000. a bonded debt of *3.07!,OOO, and cash and fund* on hand amounting to $4.017.250.>0. showing that the stat* :* still in debt. Colorado, Nebraska, Iowa, Vermont, West Virginia, and Wisconsin are the only state* that have no bonded debt, and Delaware. Florida. Indiana. Kansas, Maryland, Massachusetts. Minnesota. Nebraska, Nevada, North Carolina. Oregon, Texas and West \ irginia have no floating debt. telegram to be on the lookout for young Wilson and to put him under arrest should he conte this way. The people in the vicinity of the affray are greatly excited and parties are searching for the criminal.    t TO JOIN THE STRIKE. ORAND ARMY ENCAMPMENT. Drawing to Knights Claim That the Central Firemen Will Go Out. committee on location of a state temple was not ready to report and He- matter was laid over till next year. UNIQUE DOUBLE WEDDING. Th<> Reunion at Holton Close. GENERAL WASHINGTON NEWS. Tile House. ■s. Aug. It.—The first *r this morning was the Washing business in order thi vote on sustaining tim decision of the ' hair, overruling the point of order made by Springer, of Illinois, that the Nat. McKay relief bill must be considered in the committee of the whole. The diei-son was sustained. Mr. S'ruble, of Iowa. asked unanimous T.sent for the consideration of the joint ^solution for aid of destitute persons in ' ‘Mahonia, but an objection was made. The house then resumed consideration the Nat. McKay bill, it was soon 'Oon found that, no quorum was present, itnd the house adjourned. IOWA KAS NO BONDED DEBT. • «*nsu« Statistic* Showing the Decrease in the I.ast Decade. Wv*inx(,ton. Aug. UL In the census OOitetin Special Agent Upton, who has •barge of tim statistics relating to *tate ’nances, gives tigur. * to show that the accrease in the state indebtedness is more than s.'S.000.(Mio since 1**0. The reported bonded debt represents in each case the amount, of negotiable securities °utstanding at the time mentioned, and jhe floating debt that of all other obliga-‘•°ns of the states, including those as-s mciI or incurred for a specific purpose, *9en though no actual bonds or certificates may have been issued therefor. *he assets embrace the cash and all productive securities on hand of which a filiation is reported, whether they be-,!!n? 10 the state or to any of it* funds, a ”bough in some cases they are not 'applicable to the payment of the 1! bi, but are pledged for the u*e of schools or charities. The total bonded -54.903.212.1 * “Us*, 'bowfin '40.30. tol‘U floating debt in 18*0 was -41, >14,509.57: in 1*90 it i* $43,590,-an increase of $2,081,908.86. a not decrease of indebtedness in ten .'ars, then. has been $58,020,931.44. dont 1 re *iave k°en    changes    in    this ot by geographical divisions. dew , ’Jhe eastern states had a total -tat *-*1,17s.018.50, and, now these ‘01 rn e :l lotal debt of $39,991,-’ LU, a decrease of $11,107,117.43. The S44 w Ui U8S0 had a total debt of Wm 'f''’':1- novv they have a debt of tm'71' a deorease of SII,387,-ilt', J'iC‘ southern states ten years Bow ti atolal debt of $145,017,002.83, 'rp)2 f ll is $117,423,415.47. .del °' ‘27,.)l,3.5S7.3ii. The western Itepubli ans Organize. Washington. Aug. ll.—The republican congressional committee completed its organization this afternoon. Thomas IU Carter, of Montana, was elected secretary of the committee, and Ld. ( . O'Brien, of New York, treasurer. After the fir-t of September next Hon. -las. S. Clarkson, of Iowa, will participate actively in the management of the campaign as a representative of the republican national committee. Steps will be takeu to have the subject of “tariff reform'’ discussed at various county fair* in New York state where it i* expected there will be joint discussion* with representative' of the “free trade league." The Purchase of silver. Washington. Aug. ll.—The director of the mint said this afternoon that he expected to purchase one hundred thousand ounces of silver to-morrow and he expect* also to pay a trifle more than the London market rate for it. He defended the policy of refusing to make public tin-exact price the department pay* for silver. Tin’ price paid for silver, he said, had never been made public heretofore, *0 there was no new departure in the matter. General Grunt'* Remain*. Washington. Aug. It.—The senate concurrent resolution requesting the president to convey to the widow of General Ulysus S. Grant the desire of congress that til*’ remains of General Grant be removed and interred in Arlington National cemetery was reported favorably to t he house. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Des Moines. Aug. 14.—The side 'show to the democratic state convention denominated and called the union labor industrial state convention met at the court house to-day. Two districts, the second and fourth failed to send any delegation and as far as number or harmony was concerned the convention was far from being a success. Such double-deckers as Campbell and Sovereign tried to move things but didn't succeed as they had expected. W. IL Robb, of Creston, was selected temporary chairman and read an address on the political situation which was ordered published in the loiva Tribune. FU I*. Brown, of Neola. Pottawattamie county, was elected secretary. A committee on credentials was appointed. Their report made in the afternoon session showed one hundred and one union labor men, eight Knights of Labor, twenty-five Farmers' Alliance, one Granger and one league delegate present. General Weaver was here in full force. A hasty individual made a motion to place him on the committee on resolutions. But this was not according to the Weaver program, a* by identifying himself too strongly with the convention he would hurt his chances with the democrats. In the seventh districts he has an eye upon tin' congressional nomination. Now since all irons have cooled he eon-deeendcd to give the handrail of delegates and a few speculators one of his characteristic bulldosing speeches. Ile assured the convention that the prospects were good for the success of the independent movement throughout the west and south. During his trip through Kansas he had ample opportunity test the feeling* of the people there aud from this and action of tile Topeka convention he was free to predict that every congressman and four-fifth* of tim legi*)a-ture of Kansas would be union labor men, notwitestanding the fact that the republicans claimed eighty-two thousand majority. Ile spoke of meetings held in that state where he had rddressed thousands of people and had seen processions five miles long. The movement is not confined to Kansas. Nebraska is alive and independent* there are confident of electing two out of three congressmen. South Dakota will carry the day for the union labor men, and throughout the whole country the tendency is not toward parties, but away from them. He attributed this to education and referred humorously to the Husk argument, and said that it was the best thing that ever happened to the Union Labor men that they did not succeed at fir*t. The The people arc not so crude now and have a better understanding of gover-mental affairs. He urged all independent* to go forward working upon their own line, adoring them that by so doing they will not only succeed but have the respect of all citizens of this state. Weaver played the demagogue in hi* accustomed style. The state central committee was announced as follow*: Milo Reno, of Jefferson, Justice Dunked, of Buchanan, L. S. Wood* of Marion, ti. S. drakes of Wapello, E. IL Gillett* of Bolk, W. Ii. Robb of Union. G. II. Griffith of Cass, W. W. Gray of Webster, A. Westfall of Woodbury. Mr. Griffith, of Ca*' county, moved that Gillette be elected chairman of tjie *tate central lommittee: carried. Resolutions were adopted a* follows: We heartily endorse the demands and declaration of principle* adopted bx the Farmer*’ and Laborers' Industrial Union of America at the meeting at St. Louis on tlte sixth of December lii't. and we favor tile government loan* to be made directly to the people at a rate of interest not to exceed txvo per cent annually. We denounce the McKinley tariff bill a* grossly unjust to taxpayer* and producers; the lodge bill a' designed to deprive the people everywhere of their lawful rights to control the election of their officers, and we denounce the userpations of Speaker Reed a* a bold attempt to destroy the independence of our representatives in congress and to arrogate to himself the control of federal legislation. in utter violation of the constitution and the established usages of a century. We favor the Australian ballot system and demand it* adoption in this state and we denounce the Int** general assembly for withholding it from the people. We denounce the present congress and particularly the Iowa members thereof for defeating the bill for free coinage of silver. We demand the immediate passage of a service pension bill. In the election of treasurer Lange, of Wayne, presented the name of William Lee White, who was the democratic nominee and tried hard to deliver the convention to democracy for this position but under the lead of Engle who has it in for the democrats for not nominating hint at Ottumwa it was soon evident that such would not be done and bis name was withdraw. Boston, Aug. ll.—Aside from the sessions of the national encampment and Woman’s Relief Corps the greater part of the G. A. R. celebration is over. The number of reunions to-day were comparatively few. Many have already left for home. At the second day’s session of the annual convention of the Ladies of the Grand Army to-day the reports of the department* were read and referred. Mrs. Catherine E. Herst, of Louisville, was chosen president and Mrs. Johnson, of Altoona. Pennsylvania, senior vice president. The report of tile pension committee, which detail* the work of its members in securing and aiding pension legislation in congress and its successful efforts in regard to the passage of tile disability pension bill was presented and adopted. General Sherman was requested to step upon the platform, and as he walked down the aisle there was a storm of applause and cheers. General Sherman then in a feeling manner presented Comrade Warner with a beautiful candelabra clock and mantel ornaments. Warner eloquently responded. A committee from the Woman’s Relief U'orps was received. Mrs. Knowles, it* chairman, made an address arui it wa* responded to by General Alger. The report of the pension committee details the work of it* members in regard to the disability [tension Dill that became a law July 27. “This law.” says the report, “while not in its present form the bill presented by the committee preserves the most important feature thereof and while not just what was asked, is the most liberal pension measure ever pilled by any legislative body in tin* world and will place upon the rolls all the survivors of the war whose condition* of health are not practically perfect. The principal events of the Grand Army week concluded this evening by a grand banquet at Mechanics’ hall, complimentary to the delegates to the encampment and invited guests, over one thousand in all. Department Commander Inne* presided. Among the guests who occupied seats of honor were General Sherman. < Inventor Bracket, Mayor Hart, General Sickles and Bast Conimanders-in-Chief Bevens. of Boston, Koontz, of Toledo, Fairchild, of Wisconsin, and Warner, of Missouri. Hireling lulled ut Utica—Railroad Officials, However, Declare That tile Trouble Has Keen Completely Overcome. Womans* Relief Corps Officers. Boston, Aug. IL—At the meeting of the Womans' Relief Corps to-day Mr*. McHenry, rf Iowa. was elected national president: Mrs. Eiiza A. Turner, senior vice-president. THE FIRERY ELEMENTS. A Lit an v, N. V., Aug. ll. A long meeting of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen was held last night at which there was present a representative of th< joint board, who had come on from the West to look into the situation here. He *ays tiiat the joint board will hold an emergency meeting in Utica to-day to take immediate action on the strike. He could not affirm the report that Chief Sargeant had acted in tile matter, but thought the brotherhood would now stand by the knights, a*- they were meeting all along the road. In hi* opinion the strike wa- far from settlement-. Strikers Report for Duty. Amiant, Aug. 14.—General Manager Young when asked as to the status of the Delaware and Hudson strike this morning said:    “"Nearly all the men who were out reported for duty this morning. They said, however, they could not go to work until they had received orders from their committee, which i- it: consultation with the leaders of the Central strike. Superintendent Hammond told the men that unless they went to work at noon their places would be tilled by other employes of the company who are now on their way here from various points along tilt' lino.” Armed Pinkerton Alen iii Possession. Ai.i:any, Aug.    ll.—Two    hundred Pinkerton men, about aquarter of whom are armed with Winchester rifle', took possession of the West Albany freight yards thi' morning. New hands in sufficient numbers to operate the yards, from tile Chicago.Burlington and Quincy and Reading roads, went to work, and about ten o'clock the first attempt to move freight wa* made. The striker* are peaceable and no violence i* expected. Grand .Master Sargent at Cleveland. Cleveland. Aug. 14. Grand Master Sargent of tilt* Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen, who arrived this morning, said in an interview that his coming hen* had nothing whatever to do with the strike on the New York Central. Chief Arthur's Views. Cleveland, Aug. 14.—Arthur, chief of tile Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineer*. *ay* positively that hi* organization i* not to take any part in the strike, and that he doe* not believe th** firemen will enter either. Tun Couples Married on Horseback and Given Cattle for Wedding Presents. , Phoenix, A. T., Aug. l l.—Charley ( Meadows. Jack Brown and George Ne!- , ton, three representee local boys of the j Tontocattle range, arrived Tuesday from Payson. They give details of a unique double wedding that occurred in Payson last Friday between Thomas' Beach and : Maggie Meadows and Charles Cole and , Julia Hale. A? about noon on Friday 250 guests assembled oil the main street of Payson. All were mounted and when everything wa* ready the two couple' rode up on spirited broncho* to the center of the gathering. The brides were dressed in riding habits and the groom* in regular cowboy regalia. Justice of the peace Birch was awaiting them and with tho briefest of legal ceremonies tied the knot a* fa*tas tin' law allowed. After congratulations had been extended to the happy octuples presents were announced. The presents from Charles Meadows, brother of one of the bride*, was as many head of cattle as the married [lairs could brand between then and sundown. The chase was at once begun, the young women, who are perfect riders, carrying branding iron* and as-sisting in tying down the cattle. Each married [lair secured eighteen head. THE KAISER WANTS TO KNOW. Thirty Thousand Darrels of Whisky Burned at Louisville, Kentucky. Et isville. Aug. ll.—The immense distillery of the Kentucky Distilling company, owned by Barkhouse, i* now on* tire, with indications that it will be totally destroyed. Tri the warehouses are thirty thousand barrels of whisky, all of which will be lost. The whisky is valued at 8* >00,000 and the buildings will run this up to $100,000 more at least. The distillery building proper is now doomed and the cattle sheds are a!*o burning. The warehouse is gone, and thousand* of barrels of liquor are feeding the blaze, which now and then seem* to pierce the cloud* in the 'ky. All the fire engines in the city are. throwing water on the property in the neighborhood. The distillery property consists of an immense distillery containing machinery, extending back from the streets almost two hundred and fifty feet. The lower part was of frame, while till front wa* of brick and three stories in height. East of the office and adjoining it were two large warehouses in which were stored 25,000 barrel* of j whisky. These buildings were entirely I of brick, three stories high. 250 feet I deep and about. IOO feet wide. It wa* 1 here that the lire started and was caused \ by the carelessness of a negro who smashed a lamp while endeavoring to get \ out a leaking barrel. The warehouses were next to the largest in Louisville. The distillery proper was 94 feet by 33 1-3 feet and to this had been built two addition*. All these buildings were destroyed, and the flames ar* still burning fiercely. A rough estimate made of the lo** places it at fully $800, OOO. It was almost. if not wholly, covered by insurance. As the distillery has not been in operation for some time nothing will be lost but delay in starting up. It was three o'clock before the fire was got un#-r control, and thi* wa* not until the immense warehouse, distillery proper, cattle shelds and slaughter houses and the pork [lacking establishment of Conrad Seiler, adjoining, were completely destroyed. The Pork Packing company'* loss will be $50,000. The total loss to the Kentucky Distilling company is estimated at $800,Otto. This i* irrespective of the los' to the government in unpaid taxes of ninety cent a gallon which will amount to >9*1.-635, making the total lo** by the tire not much les* than 82,000,000. Tho insurance is roughly placed at >700,000. i Tin' Knights of Labor Executive- Board. Detroit, Aug. l l.—It was learned at a late hour last night from one of th** members that there was nothing done at. tho secret meeting yesterday of the executive board of the Knigh’s of Labor. The New York Centra! *11;k< xx not be discussed until Friday whet: all the member' will be present. The Knights in Session at Buff tin. Beefalo, Aug. l l.—The Knight* of lbor held a session here thi* afternoon L and a general meeting i* called for tonight. They say that by to-morrow noon the Central will find out that the strike is not over. Strikers Return to Work. Albany, Aug. 11.—The yard men who went out on a strike on the Delaware and Hudson at thi* point have returned to work. They became satisfied that their suspicions thaf the Delaware and Hudson was knowing:, handling Central freight were unjustifi ed. A Railroad Strike Settled Cardiff, X. Y., Aug. It. The rail- I road strike was settled to-da and *'x j thousand idle men have returned to < work. Suddenly Adjourned. Detroit, Aug. 14.—The genera; executive board of the Knights of Labor suddenly adjourned to-day to finish th* r labor' in New York, and started for th,.’ city to-night. In a speech before the u'-sentblage of Knights of Labor this evening, Powderly -aid he and his comrade* were going to New York to demand arbitration in the matter of the New York Central and Hudson River railroad strike. Wilhelm Makes a Demand for Details of tile New York and Welch Strikes. Berlin. Aug. ll.—At the instance of | Emperor William orders have been sen? i to the German Consulate at New York; and London for full reports of th*- rail- , way strikes at New York and Wale*, with an impartial account of their causes and of the previous relation* between the railway com panic- and t heir employes. The emperor is nothing if not original and progressive. In asking for tie- details of the -trike- he has in mind [flans for removing causes of .ii — satisfaction among German employes. Equipped with a knowledge of all the circumstances of the Central arui Welch ; troubles ];e will be better able to cope 1 with a similar dissatisfaction in hi* own empire. NEWS FROM FOREIGN LANDS. .Smull-Fox in Central America anti Mood* nu tile River Ganges. Cm of Mexico. A g. I! Smail-pox i- causing many death* in the Guatemalan army, ort the south Salvadorian frontier. It appear-difficult 0 arrange peace between the two countries, as Warier. American minister to Guatemala, will not act in accordance with the rest of the diplomatic corps. dom!* in India. < .via en \. Aug. ll.—A flood prevail-on the Ganges river. The surrounding country is inundated to an extent never before known. There has bee- great loss of life. Cholera Death Roll Berreaving. London, Aug. Ii.—At Mecca and Jeddah the death roll from cholera show* a decrease. OYER THE CATARACT. An Unknown Man Swept Over th*- llor-r-* hoe Fall* at Niagara. Niagara Falls. N. Y.. Aug. ll.— About eleven o’clock thi* morning Thoma* Glynn, a hackman, while driving j around Goat island, had hi* attention at- MUSIC AT BLUFF PARK. Glorious Day of Melody at the Charming Resort. The Quincy Eicursion A Review of the Program*—A Man With Many Wive* — Suring Railroad* — Other State New* Item*. (Correspondence of Th*- Hawk-Lye.] Bluff Park, Aug. ll. The rain that *o successfully tried to spoil P. E. O. day, yesterday, seem loth to cease and threatening clouds filled Bluff Park campers with fear that the musicians might fare worse than the ladies, but about nine the sun came out clear and bright as if he had been present for the fe*tivitie*of the “stars.” The excursion from Quincy brought a largo crowd to -ce the sights and enjoy th** exercises of music day. Rev. G. M. Tuttle, of Danville. Iowa, is now in charge of the day and we have every right to think that he know* what good music K from the musicians he secured for the day. The Steekel family, of Bloomfield. Iowa, who so delightfully entertained tile large audience* of music day last year rendered most charming programme* in th* forenoon and evening. Mr. A. C. Weaver, who assisted them last year, gave several whistle solos which brought forth round* of applause. The followin is th** PROGRAM. Ten * > Cleek. Overture, “la Diadem,”..........Hermann < lech* *tra. Song, “Children in Heat en,”..........Sh if then! Mi— sylvia Robert .-on. Cornet Soto. "Old Folks at Home and Var- e barges, goo He II*- is a railer p!ea*ing man, go<>d conversationist and bright looking. was admired by many ladle-in De- Moines. His wife who j- a very estimable lady ha- ti *• -ympatbv of the entire community. He * about thirty- five years of age and gives an impression of being a man who ha* been an extensive traveler and seems well posted upon the ways of th*- world. The United State* officials who have been working up the case again*? him have received letter- from hi- various wive-., al! anxious to begin - at against Huston for bigamy. 'I he peculiar characterist:*: i*. he never removed a wife, but always found a new on** wherever he -outed. A former wife. living at (harleston, Illinois, wa- found dead with a bullet in lu r brain. I he coroner’* airy return***! a verdict that -h<- came to her death by shooting at the barid- of parties unknown. Wife No. U living in champaign county. Illinois, forwarded papers a1: ready made out for h:-arrest. but they were returned to her b. th** officials who say the charge' which can ne proven againt- Hulston by th*- government will send him to th*- penitentiary for life anyway. A WOMAN'S BULLET. Mr, Heil/man Fatally Wound* Matt White at Fminct«oiirg. Emmetsburg. Aug. ll. Matt White wa- -hot, [.erhap- fatally, Monday night about 12 o’c’ock. by Sir-. H* tzn.an, a woman who run* a house of prostitution in thi* * iiy. White, in company with A. IL Morrill, a traveling man from Dubuque. went to the woman s house at th** .. Mason Kl-. Goetz. .Reynold .. Fettle b-et* d traded by th*- occupant of hi* earriagi to a man and boat in the rapids abox* the Horseshoe Fall*. The man peared from the boat while th* watching it. and th*- craft pa--. tId* fa'!*. The man wa- undo: thrown out. Th*- boat i* thought been from th*- Canadian side SCOTT WILKE'S VICTORY di*ap-xv ere over btedly > have Tat ions”............................ Robinson Master I»gan. Vocal Solo, “Out on th*-    Deep,"......Lobr Mr. Tut.!.-. Grand March, “Vulcan,”.............. ..Pettit- Orchestra. Whistle Soto, Waltz. “Leaf from the Spray,”................................Nelson Mr. Weaver and Orchestra. (Clarinet Solo............................Selected Mi-* Edith Steck‘4. Recitation, "The Doom of Claudius and Cynthia,”................................... Miss Amy Davi*. Chorus. •■Nearer My God To The** Audience and Band. (Iverture. " Viva,"........ ........ Rand. Song, "I rredell,”................... Miss Sylvia Robertson. Tromlione Du* t. “Leoni," .......... Master Edgar and Andr; v l.< gan Whistle Solo.........................* 'lr. A. O'. Weaver. Overture.................... .Si Rand. Eight O’Cloek 1 Overture, "Zampa '................ * trehestra. Song, "Primrose Flower”............. Mi-- Mildred St*-* kel. Clarinet Quartette...................... T. P. lienee, Edith. Stella and W. J. Vocal Solo, “Old Guard'.........Paul Mr. Ta tit*-. Cornet Solo....................... M." Mildre-d Sleek Whistle Solo, “R< >quet Waltzes" Mr. VV caver. Instrumental................... Steekel Family. Vocal Solo, "Don t R<- Too Late Miss Sylvia Roberts Grand March, "Promenade”... Orchestra. Overture, “Witch*-* Dan* > Rand. Recitation. .................. Mi-- Sylvia Roberts--n. Piano solo, “Grand Polka de Concert ”.W Miss Helen Ste* k**l. • -inlet and clarinet duo. “Dost Thou Re member”...........................Campana Mis*.* K lith and Mildred Ste* kel. XV; 117-11 * - solo. Mr. Weaver. * -anet solo, “S<mg of th*- Ro- - . It-Olin- n Mr. Tub!-. Recitation, “The New ( hureh * >rgan” J 'arb ton Mise II*den steekel. Solo and chorus. 'Tse so Glad' ...... ..Major Mr. Bene* and chorus. Xylophone -olo. "laturel Polka”— Ronnell VV. J. steekel. At 1:30 the Quincy people were tendered a welcome service. Mr. George Sweenev. of Burlington, acted as chair- hour named and w gain ad ruinate *• *he v ver and fired ut him. White’* body above passed downward and coming out below th* -id*-. The parti* * ar* affair arid attempt t th*- public. Both men The Heitzinari woma thi* locality and tills is she ha- handled th*- re th - being th*- fourth v but non** fatally before precarious condition. in* attempting to rago drew a revol-T'r.e ball entered tie- right hip and through th** body. • hip on the left ■ reticent about the keep th*- fact* from n were intoxicated. 1 is notorious in not the fir-t tim*-■ Aver with effect. ’tim of Whit cr tun. n a on. Harold I Pi lieut i •1 .<•«'* ell steekel. I Rodney Se cf 'I Carl - . Beebe ) Fr. Goetz I .Se!** Ie*i The Modo* Keokee, la.. At corporation of Tariff Reform ' were filed with day. They h period of twenty will !;e conducted I They. together wit elected annually at January. Frank the V*' ' I ii* orporate. g. 11.—Articles of in-he "Modoc Democrat!*-b." of Keoku k, Iowa, in tv recorder to-incorporated for a yours. Their affair-va board of directors. . all officer*, will be their first meeting in Harshman. C. J. Hickie. M. Fisher and John M- nzan-the director*. Dr. I’. Davi*. president: W. E. Watson. s**cre'ary:    J    A. Lea**-, financial secretary. Tile Knginv Failed to Kill Him. Fort Dodge, la.. Aug. 14.—Jeremiah Mahoney went to -!• -• with hi* head on th*- rail of the Illinois Centra! track near Tara and wa* di-covered by the engineer of the night pa*-eng'-r. stop the train before re; sleeping man was -Tm catcher and hi* body lr th** trait, wa* -topped that in some rnarvelor-had cscatted without in rig hin d asid* vast dis nnor Mahoney Ty. barring a ;ime to The cowier overed Paid th** Cost-4. la.. Aug. lo—F -. amounting to ii* tit- again-? th* original agent* of Witt. Metzger. * withdrawn, ar.d the <*■ » < »A I of CO Pp Tin* silting Conure--sinai! from t ti** T n«-1 ii Ii Illinois District Renominated. Beardstown, 111.. Wikeof Pike county so. sional nomination of th on the thirty-fifth ba!!* platform favor* ultima right. It favor* the Australian ballot syste* age of silver, arri t eight hour sv*tem. Aug. Ii. tired the c •twelfth dis -Neott ngres-ri*t y* st* e fr*-* adopt I: t ho -play. The - trade out-:ion of the man. and Mr. E. I ten. Iowa, in a few visitors, which w President Bombe leg*?. Quincy, and the Gem City Busin* *-with a few remarks. At 2:30 the tab*ma* and jammed, waiting ft cert by the Burlington dam* * Ftinck and Polk Sheet/, and O’Neal. ' were good, but the si ladle* and their du*-ttc Schiemer. *»f New-words welcomed the s responded to by k, of Chaddack col li E rnent tin- -men, were liquor* seined by the sheriff on the package house- were Omaha. An injunction was:-the m*-n restraining them liquor in lied (>ak. Sueiug Railroad- in ' foliar >150, package f omaha. t !*>ad of his raid turned to d against, ■ rn -'filing Mi •Selman, of e. fallowed ■ie wa- crowded - th*- vocal con-musiclan*. Me--ok. and Messrs. ll the number* io> by the two Jc*erve mention. Keokcx. la.. Aug. ! I. -and I). A. Hartley have b the district court h*-r<- a: Louis. Keokuk and Nor Mount Pleasant ai J K* I for 55."* •>. The suit is f j suiting from a right 0 j plaintiffs’ premises, they i railroad took unlawful p-> I same. L. M. hw Hartley suit in the St. -rn and ;k raAread- damages reway through declaring the -- <n of the fr* iticj tn- :he un* flo k and iv M - ARCHBISHOP KENRICK. RIOT IN ALABAMA. The *t. Louis Prelate May Become the Late Cardinal Newman's Successor. St. Lot ts, Aug. 14.—The possible elevation *d Archbishop Kenrick. of St. Louis, to a seat in the college of cardinals is the sole topic of conversation among Catholics here. Now that Cardinal Newman is dead there are but two English cardinals, one lri-h-Australian, a Canadian Frenchman, and an Irish-American in tin* person of Cardinal Gibbons. It is believed that Archbishop Kenrick will be appointed a cardinal on the fiftieth anniversary of his consecration as a bishop. which soon occurs. It is claimed that nothing tin- pope could do would confer greater pleasure on the 10.000.000 Catholics of th** United States, a* the archbishop is regarded a- tin-greatest churchman in America. Men Hint Women Killed ut Hi*- Shelby Iron Work*. Birmingham, Ala., Aug. 14. lait*’ last night Deputy Sheriff Hanson, of Shelby county, carne to town for help. He reports a terrible state of affairs in the neighboring counties, and at the Shelby Iron works. He says a riot lias been going on all week and that three men and one woman were killed in th*-melee. Tho negro laborers about the camp are in a fearful state of anarchy. The riot grew out of the presence of disolute women who haunt these camps. A body of special officers left last night for the -cene of the riot. A PLUCKY GIRL. She A REMARKABLE COINCIDENCE. A debt in 1*90 it a decrease ITI of I-so was *194,800,-$00.102.- T«> Reimburse South Dakota. Washington. Aug. 14. -Mr. Platt today proposed an amendment to the deficiency bill to pay to the state of South Dakota $110,859 being the amount disbursed by that state in paying the expenses of the constitutional convention in 1**5. Approved by the President. Wamiington. Aug. ll lh** president has approved the joint resolution accepting front the national cacam patent of the G. A. IL, ti statue of the late General V. S. Grant.___ Postmaster at Sigourney. Washington, Aug. 14.—The president to-day sent to the senate the nomination of Andrew Stranahan to b** postmaster at Sigourney, Iowa. Bucklin'!* Arnica Salve. The best salve in the world for cuts bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever sore*, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns and all skin eruptions, and positively cures piles, or no pay required, it is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction or money refunded. Price 25 cents p*. box. For sale at Henry's drug store. Fatally Burned by an Explosion. Providence. IL I-« Aug. UU—Ten persons were badly, two of them fatal.}, burned this morning by an explosion at the large soap factory of the Kendall Manufacturing company. Chatsworth Victim Dies at the Exact Hour of Its Third Anniversary. Peoria, 111.. Aug. 14—A remarkable coincidence is called to mind by the death of J. B. Kelley, an aged and respected citizen of Knox county. Mr. Kelley and his brother started out on the ill starred excursion intending to visit tho scenes of their childhood days, back east, but they never got there. The aged brother was instantly killed and J. B. Kelley sustained injuries from which he never recovered. On Sunday night at the exact hour when the trainload of passengers went down into the embrace of death three year* before, Mr. Kelley breathed his last. It was also his seventieth birthday anniversary. DISEMBOWELED HIS BROTHER. A Terrible Tragedy Caused by a Balky Horse at Kahoka, Missouri. Keokuk. la.. Aug. 14.—This morning while Nate and Joe Wilson, brothers, residing near Kahoka. Missouri, were hauling a load of melons to market, the team balked and over this provoking action of the horses the brothers quarreled. The details of the trouble have not been received, but reports states that the younger brother Joe drew a knife and. attacking the older boy with great ferocity disemboweled him. He then took the barite SS off of one of the horses and rode away.    It is    reported    that the older boy, Nate, died from the wounds received at the bands of his brother. Marshal Trimble received a Di'irin* a Would-Be Burglar and Drives Him OIL OMARX, Nel)., Aug. IU An unknown burglar was very neatly trapped when he attempted to enter the house of E. E. Nannie at Thirty-eighth and Cumings street*. Mary Sullivan, the hired girl, was alone in tho house at the time, and the man. who was masked, presented a revolver at her head and ordered her to show him where the family jewels were kept. She conducted hi tit into another room and opened a drawer in a dresser, but instead of getting the jewels she seized a revolver, and pointing it at the intruder's head compelled him to surrender his weapon and leave the house. 0*1*1 Fellows Have a Picnic. Bloomington. 111.. Aug. 14.—At Leroy in the eastern part of this county was held to-day a grand Odd Fellows picnic. About twenty-five lodges from neighboring towns were present. Among those who spoke was Grand Master Barnum, of Chicago, J. (his Humphrey, of Springfield anil Owen Scott, editor of th*- Bulletin of this city. Children Enjoy The pleasant flavor, gentle action and soothing effects of Syrup of Figs, when in need of a laxative, and when the father or mother be costive or bilious tho most gratifying results follow its use, so that it is the best family remedy known and every family should have a bottle. Frank Stepp, a Prominent Odd Fellow of Carthage, Dead. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.1 Carthage, 111., Aug. 14. — Frank Stepp, a prominent citizen, died to-dav, aged fifty-nine years. He was a leading Odd Fellow. Mit-dcr Workmen Claim ti* I**- Sati*tled Albany, Aug. It.—Master Workman Lee claims to be 'ati'tied with th*- condition of thing' in New York and thi' vicinity. He slid the Central road was having a hard tim*- in their endeavor to raise the freight blockade at West Albany. Tit*: strikers got hold of tinmen who cam*- from Chicago ami Boston yesterday with the result that this morning forty-two experienced western railroad men who w<-r*‘ put at work at West Albany refu*> I to go to work. Iii conversation with half a dozen men who came out from chicago it wa* learned many men hail been under contract with the Central for week* before the 'trike wa* declared. A VICTORY FOR THE SHIPPERS. A Modification of Hic I niforiii Bill of Lading Secured. < iii' ago, Aug. IL—Shipper* throughout tho United Slat*-' have gained a victory over the railroads in securing a modification of the uniform bill of lading. Th*- concession made by the carriers '-'insist* in striking out the words “not negotiable.” ngain*t which the chief complaint was made. At, a meeting "f a joint committee of th*-Trunk Fin* aud Central Traffic association and tin- repr* sedatives of the Lake and Bail lines which was held in thi* city today. the subject was wry fully discussed in the light of the objections raised by tile commercial organizations of the country. Some road* threatened to discontinue tin- use of tin-new bill of lading unless it were adopted by all lines, a* shipper* were now di'-criminating in favor of the Grand Trunk, Wabash and four lake I in*** that had refused to adopt it in it- present form. Chairman Blanchard, of the Central Traffic association, strongly recommended that the words "no? negotiable’’ be stricken out. Thi* recommendation was unanimously concurred in and the amended bill of lading adopted was by the lilies to take effect. September I. Representatives of th** Grand Trunk and Wabash accepted it in its new form, as also did all the lake line*. No action was taken in regard to the other objections that had been urged against the bill of lading, but the permanent committee on tho uniform bill of lading was instructed to make them up at th*-<*arli»-*t po>*ible day. This practically settle* til*- light over the uniform bill of lading. The amendment makes it a negotiable paper, and the bankers will no longer refuse to advance money on it. The Nauvoo Grape Crop. N.xt von. 111.. Aug. I —Til*-fruit 'tail'"- of ]*‘*0. ii; Nauvoo, enormous tollage of grape- now gr in the vineyards h*-re. The prod ti exe a- do* - tile trio by Alesdames I Mr. Sheet/., and s* lloiteamp. PROGRAM. ................Carnival Miss Marie lloiteamp. * ; vc Me My I Iwn Na? i v > i I OC k th* Finn Gnarl ette and piano »f Venice Isle." gnat is th >wing t w od that of anv war heretofon . wit Whit.- Abt other* ar*- still complaining of th* but tin* majority "f our vintners se* well pl*-:t'<‘d with th** prosper*' b*-f< them. A number of new acres will col int*) b* aring for the fir*? tim th*- ’at: part of this month, and large quantit rot of the fruit will b** shipped to poi:.?* north ami vv. st. Arrangement* ar*- being made to manufacture wine extensively. ii i* only a question of time \vIi*-:; ie great grape-growing section hereaoouts will become ii*>!*•*.! for the extent of’he output of wine. In that respect it will be Th** < a!iforr.Ia of th** Mis-i'sippi valley. All that i* necessary to make th** industry a huge affair in the construction of a railroad through Nauvoo, when hover rat**- could et* had and special ear ■ taken in handling the fruit. When we get this Nauvoo'' futu-e is settled upon. Several varieties of grapes ripe now ar** being shipped, but th** shipments will not amount to anything until th** Concord* are rip*-. Glance this way. neb. (thor*, ii; few we *l;s from now. \ Horse Thiel Sentence'!. Special to The Hawk-Kyi Aiidd. Uh. Aug. 13.—Andrew M -Fate. the young man wit** 'tole a hor*** of W. K. Fulton, of thi* city. some time ago, was sentenced by Judge Pleasant* thi* morning to the penitentiary for three year* and six month* with one hour of solitary confinement. Young Me Fate took tin* hor**- from a pasture bv night and rode it into Henderson county, where Ii*- traded it for another one anti >12. The peculiarity of th** whole trati'-aetion was that he invariably cax*- Iii* full and correct name at a1! time' and places, thus insuring Iii' identity and leaving an easy trail to follow. Quart ette. ^ Duett. "Fly \way Birdling. ....... M -'lulu*-* Pollock anil Funek. “ Lost Chord,” .......... Sullivan Prof. W. I,, sheet/.. . "Father land Us.” From Belshazzar sdames Pollock, Fun* k and Mr. Sheet/. "Who Treads the Path of Duty?"..Mozart Jno. A. O'Neal. rf. “Wtc’e "I nns Joy Around Hovers." ........  Donzittec Mr. * 'buries Funek. tation. "How Ruble Played.” .......... Mi*- Anna Williams. go Trio Mi L>u* Mr'. Breeze Bromol Deed I oxalic. Mis-oeri Valley. Aug. it.—Iu the Breeze insanity case Judge carson yesterday rendered hi- decision, pronouncing Mtn. Breeze in-ane. She will be held in th*- custody of th** sheriff until the August term of th** d -tr ■ * . mr*, when the case xvii! b tried • r* merit- before a jury. No More Original Backage* ut Creston. ('re*ton. Aug. 14.—Original package dealers of thi* city have temporarily ‘urth- r developments. • '* c n’in .• in The bus- | Agen j iness I d'-nit pro*. - h un tv N, Aug. lf thi* await •re will e*s im: again-! r* givi ti iu- ution. Solo. * ‘In Old Madrid”. ............. Trotere Mr'. B. Pollock. Quart ttc. “Nearer My God to Thee.". Smith Qu art ct tee. Solo, * Birds in the Night." Sullivan Mrs. I has. Funek. Quart tt*\ “Good Night,”.. Martha Quartette. Alt •gether Music Day wa' a e •111 plot*' sucre ~s and th** Burlington part of Th** program a* good a* th** best. IOWA HOTEL KEEPERS. Ei-Gov. Larrabee'- Daughter's Des Moines, Aug. 14.—Invi out announcing th** marriage the daughter of Mr. and Mr-Larrabee, to Don Lathrop Lovt day, August couple will their future make home. lermoni Uncoil Wadding. at ions are of Julia. William . Wednes-The young Nebraska, Otl'n t i s Fleeted The Bnii«|iiet A Presentation. [Special to The llawk-Eye. la., Aug. 14.—The hotel their evening session last I the following officers: (Rtumwa; uriington: * Moines. Cracker Factory Burned. edar Rapids. la.. Aug. 14.—-chaver vY Dow s era- k*-r factory her*- and their branch fa tory at De- Moines have pu"*-d into the control of tin* New York Biscuit company of New York. Mr. >ha\ cr w ill he retained as local manager. k < ITT FXI W A. imper- in ■ fight select* President, I*, ii. Ballingall, v.ce-president. Chris, (’.eyer, I secretary. C. U. Wightman. I> Th** president nano-d the following vice-president*: I. lh Clark. Muscatine: 'I'. J Kirkwood. Waterloo:    V. Cox, Marshall town: (ieorg*- I’. Cramer, Albia: W. I). F. Loomis. Des Moines: Mr*. A. McKee. Centerville: I. J. \uderson. Atlantic: A. (I. Dodd*. (’herokee. During th*- bantu tin- evening session the sen ted President Ballinga guilt gold watch chain. J of \ Little Boy Killed. [Special to The Hawk-Eye. CLARIN!* X. la., Aug. : 4.—Til ling while • .corgi son of Professor I hor-e-back ride * i was thrown or. I 'tantlv. morn-Mtiller, a ten-year-old Muller, wa* taking a ii th*- family hor-** he hi* h*-ad and killed in HAWKEYE GLANCES. •wet: pre- lllinoi* Pharmaceutical Convention. Kankxkek, III.. Aug. 14.—At to-day’s session of the Illinois Stat*- Pharmaceutical Association A. A. Kulver, of Momence, was elected president for the ensuing year: E. S. Dryson, of Bloomington, fir*! vice-president: Chariest Halbert, of Chicago. secretary: and A. L. Moody, of Lockport, tre.U'tircr. The convention adjourned to meet a year hence in Kankakee. The Knights of Pythias. Des Moines, Aug. 14.—At th** Knights of Pythians’ grand lodge meeting this morning the per capita tax wa* reduced from forty to thirty per cent. Resolutions were adopted expressing the sentiments of the order on the irreparable loss sustained in the death of Justice IL Rathbone, founder of the order. The The l ir»t Step. Perhaps you ar*- run doxy ii. can't eat. • an’t sleep, can't    think,    can't d*»    anything to your satisfaction,    ami you    won-    [ der what ail- you.    You should heed tin*    ’ warning, you ar*-    taking    th*- tir-t    *?cp    ! into Nervous prostration. You need a Nerve Tonic and in Klectri'- Bitter* you will lim! tin- exact remedy for n-'toring your nervous system to it' normal, healthy condition. Surprising result* follow tin- ii'*- of thi* great Nerve Tonic and Alternative. Your appetite return*, good digestion L restored, and the Liver and Kidneys resume healthy aet ion. Try a bottle. Price Soc at Geo. ( Henry’*. ; Pay Hie Wolf-Killer. i.x Harpe, 111., Aug. 1 I.—Wolver ar*-becoming numerous and dangerous in this locality. They have on several oe- j easions attacked and killed large domestic animals, and ar** doing much damage among barnyard fowls. Situ-*- the county authorities refuse to pay bounties on wolf scalps hunter* will no longer kill the brutes, and they ar*- multiplying rapidly. _ Kill.*.I iii a Colli'ion. Danville, Ivy., Aug. 14.— In a freight train collision on the Cincinnati Southern road last night Engineer Simpson and an unknown tramp were killed. I have used Pond's Extract for myself and family for some time and tind it to :><• the Dot article of th** kind I ever used. It will remove stitfncss and soreness of the muse!. * in a very short time, amt ;n my opinion no base hall player or athlete should be without this valuable compound.    J am es Mctrik. Manager New York Base Ball Club. which fol delegate with an ele-1. Anderson. Atlantic,    made the presentation speech. The chain is emu posed of sixty link*, emblematic of 'he age of the recipient. and each link i* one inch wide and one inch long. linked together with small rings.    and on each link i* engraved th** nam** of a representative hotelkeeper, iii** nam** of hi* hotel and th** location.    Th** affair closed very pleasantly. AN EXPERT BIGAMIST. A Man Ar rest cl iii Iii*'* >l*»iii**>> Who Ila*. Fight Wives. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.1 lh- MOINE'. Aug. It. \bout two years ago Mark Holston with hi' wife ami two bright children came to ll*** Moines and took a position with th** De* Moines Electric Street < ar company a' electrician. He was at once received into go***1 society and made many friends. For over a year he has been under surveillance bv the United State' officers and was arrested by Secret service Officer Fred N. Webber to-day upon the specific crim** of forging the name McCain. of Portland. Oregon, to certain pension papers, tin which he received over Shoo. Boid*-' thi' charge there ar** t**n ot liers of forging and proof sufficient exist', say the officers. to sen*! him to the penitentiary for life. After the arrest was made a startling development was given publicity, showing Hulston to he one of the most e\[)«*rt bigamists in the whole country. He has eight wives living. Two residents of Illinois, and two iii Iowa, counting the one in Des Moines h** is now with: two in Oregon, and two in Kansas. lie will be taken to Portland, Ore#m. in the morning on the above \ UJKKxien’* T*>t un VMI n i.—Corning i* making preparation* for the annual tournament «>f th** South western Iowa Firemen’s anociation, to be held there Sept ember A Fatal Dom . 'I ii** little daughter of L. Bate*, of Lyon*, got hold of a bottle of turpentine that had been carelessly left within reach aud drank [tart of the contents with fatal effect. Tnt:    Boom in onions—Th** onion grower* of Scott c* iiity are roiling in wealth. The highly flavored fruit bring* >1.10 'pot cash in the Davenport market. with th** demand constantly increasing. For Part- Unknown.—C. A. Deck-enka. who ha* been running a photograph gallery at Emmetsburg has left for part* unknown. He recently started 1 a saloon at Groettetiger. H»* di -ftWd of what property he could before he left. Think' Hi i' Jem - CiiRt*r.—Albert Wing, a young man of 2:1. ha* been taken to th** Clarinda asylum from Council Bluffs in a violently insane condition. ii** imagine* thaf he is Jesus < hri*r and that Ii** wa' sent into the world to *avo sinner'. New Rad.road C«*a< hi * for Iowa.— President Fish, of the Illinois Central road. i* authority for the statement that $1,000,000 of th** *5,000,0**0 now stock issue will be used iti buying new coaches and passenger car equipment' for the Illinois and Iowa lines. Anneal Mi -ii al Con yen cion.—At Cedar Lake thi* week is to !«■ held th** annual musical convention. They are usually very largely attended by people from all over testate and the finest soloists that can be procured are generally engaged for th** season aud widely advertised for the same. Mrs. A*ivi.-«* to Mother*. Winslow’s Soothing Syrup shout.! al ways tic used for children teething. It soothe* the child, softens the gums, allays ail pain, cures wind colic, and is the best remedy for Diarrhoea. Twenty-five cents a bottle. -Evansville vs. Burlington to-dav. ;

  • A. A. Kulver
  • A. C. Weaver
  • A. Hartley
  • A. Il Morrill
  • A. L. Moody
  • A. Mckee
  • Albert Wing
  • Amy Davi
  • Andrew M
  • Andrew Stranahan
  • Anna Williams
  • Catherine E. Herst
  • Chariest Halbert
  • Charles Cole
  • Charles Meadows
  • Conrad Seiler
  • Don Lathrop Lovt
  • E. Il Gillett
  • E. S. Dryson
  • Edith Steck
  • Eiiza A. Turner
  • F. Loomis
  • Frank Stepp
  • Fred N. Webber
  • G. A. Il
  • George Sweenev
  • Helen Ste
  • J. B. Kelley
  • J. Hickie
  • Jack Brown
  • Jeremiah Mahoney
  • Joe Wilson
  • John M
  • Julia Hale
  • M. Fisher
  • Maggie Meadows
  • Mark Holston
  • Mary Sullivan
  • Matt White
  • Milo Reno
  • Owen Scott
  • Quincy Eicursion
  • Ronnell Vv
  • S. Clarkson
  • Scott Wilke
  • Sylvia Roberts
  • Sylvia Robertson
  • Thomas Iu Carter
  • Ulysus S. Grant
  • W. E. Watson
  • W. Il Robb
  • W. K. Fulton
  • William Lee White
  • Workman Lee

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Publication: Burlington Hawk Eye

Location: Burlington, Iowa

Issue Date: August 15, 1890

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