Burlington Hawk Eye, August 23, 1890 : Front Page

Publication: Burlington Hawk Eye August 23, 1890

Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - August 23, 1890, Burlington, Iowa THE BURLINGTON HAWK-EYE. ESTABLISHED: JUNE, 1839.)BURLINGTON, IOWA, SATURDAY MORNING, AUGUST 23, 1890. (PRICE: 15 CENTS PER WEEK. TO STRIKE, OR NOT TO STRIKE Knowing Ones Say the Latter Will be the Decision. day. sixty other Effort to Secure Arbitration-° Powderly is “ Willin' ”—What the Engineer* Will Do—Arthur Interviewed—Other Strikes. New Yoiik, Au?. 22.—With the close 0f‘unlay ends the second week of the strike. The men who, two weeks ago, left their places with the confidence of reinstatement upon their own terms are .ordering the situation to-night in 'heir local assemblies, where they are i0jned in council by the members of the Executive board. Undoubtedly it is true the rank and tile of the men feel at present strong in Hie near presence of their leaders. The heads have been considering their immediate interests and the men are pleased. They feel reinforced and mor ■ hopeful. The beard of arbitration once more r08cnted itself perfunctorily to aid the settlement. Powderly has hastened ,0 accede but the railroad has declined. There is a growing belief among the perron* who are following the course of events closely, that there will be no farther strike. It was rumored that possibly the next move would be the ordering oui of all mechanics along the line of the Central road. On this point Webb was questioned. ••Anticipating.*' lie said, “some ten days ago that by allowing the men employed >“ onr various shops to remain, I was furnishing amunition to the Knights, I at once ordered the shops to he closed and directed that only enough “,eri he retained to perform the actually necessary repairs that were required each At the present time we have fully thousand, ears in the course of construction at West Albany and twelve hundred men have been laid off.” Stat*1 Arbitration Commissioner Donovan this afternoon sent a letter to Vice-President Webb stating:    It    having    come to the knowledge of the state board of mediation and arbitration that another strike was seriously threatened on the lines of your road, he is instructed by the boar*i to again communicate with von aud invite a joint conference in the offices of your company between you and the representative* of your employes, with a view of devising some means, either by arbitration or such other thod as may be mutually agreed as whereby the threatened , may be averted and an it interruption of travel and transportation be prevented. A similar letter was sent to Powderly. Powderly, in his n-ply, stated that the general cxeeutiv* board of the Knights of Labor is willing to comply with the request and holds itself in readiness to respond at a moment s notice. Powderly savs: “We hold ourselves in readiness to" de any honorable thing to terminate the strike or to avert another one, and sineefcly hope this arbitration or such .tiler method as may be agreed upon will have the desired effect.' Mr. Webb responded thus:    “The further strike referred to by you will, or will not take place as the efforts of the persons who have left our service may or may not meet with success. I believe that such efforts will fail. I am not aware of any dith rence or grievance existing between the company and its employes, and I must assume that Abe conference suggested by you was designed to be between the officers of the company and the officials of the Knights of Labor. Those officials represent , not our employes, but person- who have left our service and have not asked to be re-employed, but who. through these same officials of the Knights of Labor have asked that thedischai'-'    ■    company    of    certain persons !><• -a.    i    r.>    their    investiga tion and to arbitrate by some tribunal to be selected in suim way. a request which I have felt it to be my duty to decline. I shall take every means in my power to prevent an interruption of th*- passenger and freight traffic and if constituted authorities prevent lawless interference with our operative-I do not anticipate any interruption. For the above reasons Dim on strike abri I como'o'voul^griSdmMtlV™Tll,o“arcI. To this ho made an ovasim i 10 T1?Ct loft -    un evasive reply and I Powderly to Arthur. ^IAX \ORK, Aug  \f,, ii , , h\rhmrittC*r th;! '“I'.0*1"* '••ti.-r V Mn Arthur, grand chief engineer of tho Br“Thorh°0(1.0sf Locomotive Engineers: are 'm V* v ^r^ent’ a strike in pro- Sk,! i?ew,    rkCentra! and Hud- rub road. In this strike Is in- ford to^ p ""hich you can not af-nf ilr' T1 rt\?nd lhe principle is that of fair play. Many of the men on strike are firemen and belong not only to the Knights of Labor, but to the Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen. They are manfully contending for the right to maintain their organization. They are now at a standstill, and in some instances their places are being filled by members of tin* Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers who have stepped down from the foot board to pick up the shovels which were stopped by the firemen. Are you willing that this should continue** Are we to understand that this action is to receive the sanction of the organization which you represent? The Knights of Labor desire to know where you stand on this question, for you are authorized to voice the sentiments of your order. Hie members of the various brotherhoods of railway employes are desirous of knowing where you stand, for on your answer, and we desire it to be a public one, depends the future ct your association. “We desire to know where to place ii. Shall it be classed among the organizations of industry or among the allies of capital? If your members continued to do tin* work of firemen, we shall know that it is with your consent, and the future will be plain before us. We do not ask for your official sanction or the strike: we only ask for fair treatment at your hands, and that we have a right to expect. The man who takes th** place of another in this contest is untrue to the cause of organized labor. The organization which approves of such conduct must be regarded in the same light, and we want to know from your own lips where to assign the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers in tin* roster of organizations. “We have asked of the other organizations of railway employes to take sides with us. They are responding nobly, and the future of labor seems to indicate that between us all there will be a far better understanding than ever before, but your voice must bo heard either the side of the railway or tim Which will it be? I remain, speetfully, yours. THE ELECTION BILL. The Caucus Decides to Postpone It Till the Next Session. A Possibility that It May Never Become a Law—The Senate aud House Sessions—General Washington News and Notes. Otl men very r**- “Genoral Master “T. V. Downhill,v Workman K. of I Arthur Interviewed. Ci.KYKhANn. ()., Aug. 22.—Chief Arthur, of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers, was asked this morning what reply he wished to make to Powderly'* open letter to him. He said lie would be pleased to give Powderly the information sought A letter, however, must be addressed to him officially, as he never paid any attention to letters through the public press. The position of the engineers is well known, but Arthur would be glad to emphasize it if Powderly addresses him a letter in an official way. Washington, Aug. 22.—The result of last night’s caucus seems to have definite-* ly settled the fact that the election bill will go over until next session. It is understood that an agreement was made that no further effort should be made to get the election bill up this session, but it will bt* taken up early next session, and that the president be asked to call an extra session after the November elections to give more time. The members of the house generally, while dissatisfied with the fact that the election Dill goes over, are delighted with tin* prospect of an early adjournment, and while a few suggest a refusal to adjourn until the election bill is passed, there seems no prospect of any such action. It looks now as though the election bill might never become a law, as it will be very easy for its opponents to talk it to death in a short session. A New Question us to Silver Purchases. Washington, Aug. 22.—The treasury department will make another effort for the re lease of more money by the purchase of silver to a large amount, provided the offerings are not greatly in excess cf the market rates. An interesting question has been presented to the department with regard to the enforcement of the law so far as the purchases during the present month are concerned. The law requires the purchase of 4,500,-000 ounces of siver each month, but it (lid not become operative until the nth inst., and the question arises as to whether the requirements will be met by the purchase for a proportionate part of a month of an amount, less than the legal quota for the month. If this i* decided in the affirmative the department will not be required to purchase more than 2.780,000 ounces 'during the present rn out h. Wiiuloiu's Remarkable Bond Scheme. Washington, Aug. 22. -At the treasury department it is predicted that the extraordinary and unprecedented proposition of Secretary Windom to redeem the outstanding 4 per cent bonds will result in offers aggregating at least ninety per cent of the cutin* series within the next sixty days. It is stated that the secretary realizes that something must be done to counteract the stringency in the money market, caused by the heavy exports of gold consequent upon the exceptionally large purchases by importers, who are anticipating the adoption of the McKinley tariff bill, and that this is why he proposes to now pay all of the interest which may accrue at tic time of maturity if the 4U bonds are offered for redemption at this time. completed cases this mom It was Marriny tfc Co., Cooper’s friends. This concluded the commissioners’ examination, and Martin Bailey, chief of the law division of the pension bureau, was called and gave testimony relative to the office practice, adding that no particular consideration had ever been shown in the treatment of Lemon’s cases, as he know absolutely. Commissioner Raum next produced the stock book of the refrigerator company and furnished a list of stockholders which were verified by the committee. Ile testified that it contained the name of no employe in the pension office except his own and that no stock was ever off* red to any employe. Cooper declared the proceeding was exparte; that it was beneath the dignity of a member of congress or a respectable attorney to parti* ipate in such an investigation (he had not been permitted to look at the stock book). The committee offered to allow him to inspect the verified list, but he refused to do so unless he could obtain excess to the books themselves. Adjourned to September I. FIGHTING THE UNION. British Ship Owners Decide to Combine Against Employes. llong Kong and Yokahoma with Japanese papers which states that cholera is making headway through that country ] despite the efforts of tie* government to i arrest its progress. The total mimer of j The eases has been about three thousand, i sixty per cent of which have died. OVERRULED THE MOTION. da; int we night at > the saf* tern rail lie ( Temporary Injunction straining Joint Rates. Re- :<!*■ to bn aK atid Northfield!. The , but the iri-tf, could not i- sustained Handling More Freight. At.naNY, Aug. 22.—One of the Central officials said to-night: “We have handled more freight to-day than any day since the strike began.” A further investigation shows two more engineers have doubled up, taking tho places of striking firemen. A DAY OF EXPECTANCY. ii 'Penis to in*’ •ssary to Lav*' by you." inappropriate and unnee-the conference suggested Welti)'- New York forward to-nigh merit, evidently Reply to Powderly. Aug. 27.—Mr. Webb comes with a prepared state-rcmpted bv Powderly** manifesto. Webb start* out with the statement, that “no man has been discharged by this company because he was a Knight of Laborer a member of any other organization.’* Then for the first tim** .-inc*' ti.** beginning of til** controversy, Webb names the list of offenses among which ar** those because of which th*' Knights of Labor ar** said to have been discharged. Webb continues: "The eoinpanv discharged the men irrespective of their member--hip in the order of Knights of Labor for drunkenness. incapacity, breach of duty, insubordination and for lack of sufficient work to employ them: and it will continue to do so whenever proper occasion arises. It would be a criminal neglect of duty for me to omit ■0 discharge a switch-towerman for tlrunkenoss. Who, upon his sobriety and fidelity to duty depends th** safety of life and limb of th*1 millions of passengers ’ransported annually by ibis company? ^ hat prix at** or public business can carried on subject to the dictation from workman that this shall be performed only, or by this or that amount of work? What employer can cirrate insolence and insubordination, eased upon the belief that the offender *■!! be supported therein by a secret or--anizatio:-. to which he belongs, and by an aper,cy which the employer's business 1 an be damaged or stopped? T he fore-givo*. without setting forth the °r p!a*e of employment, the which called for the discharge men referred to in Powderly's • Lor these discharges and to threatened strikes, I have been , upon by Powderly and bis asso-’-ate* to consent to a monstrous absurdly ‘ “'tKying by some kind of arbitra-*wi; or investigation, persons other than ■ constituted authorities of tile com-e&ny, that those causes existed; j a de-! *‘!f widen, so long a* I occupy the po- I mioui with which I am intrusted", I feel I mv duty to firmly decline.’* ut Thinks Powderly was Mistreated. Terri: ll aph:. Aug grand master of Im* emotive Firemen, arrived here . s tx.-juii._r fi*:,,M Xe\\ York. In an in-■* xx xxith an Associated Press re-,0    .. **‘l’d the first thing when the j.oieii g* 's tog* tiler to-morrow would bo Plenty of Rumors Afloat—Sweeney’s 'statement Criticised. Nevx Vouk, Aug. 22.—This is a day of expectancy in the railroad situation. No one knows what to-morrow will bring forth—whether the great strike which is now believed must come will be declared on, or whether it xviii be postponed until Monday. There were plenty of rumors afloat this morning. The difference between the statement of Sargent, ot the firemen and Sweeney. of the switchmen. is commented upon freely. Sargent said yesterday that he and his three colleagues, chiefs of the orders which comprise the federation, were unanimously in favor of Powderly’* declaration in favor of a strike. Sweeney said the position of the supreme council on the matter was tile same a* the conference with Powderly, and that the four chiefs xvcre not unanimously in favor of a strike. Haves, Wright and Delvin criticised Sweeney's statement this morning. Hayes said:    “Sargent    was    th** only one of the four who wa* authorized to speak on the subject. What he said was not only correct, but so far a-the four chiefs ar** concerned, official. If Sweeney made such a statement yesterday as has been attributed to him he bas certainly changed front.* “It is immaterial what Sweeney said,” says Wright, “I believe th** council will endorse Sargent’s views. They see there is nothing else for all of us to do but strike.’* AN INVESTIGATION To HE MAUK. Commissioner Donovan, of the state board of arbitration, reached hen* this morning. Juan interview with Webb, although neither would tell anything in regard to th** interview, Donovan said there was little hope of a settlement being arrived at by means of arbitration. Donovan will call upon Powderly this afternoon, and when he places himself in full possession of the facts from both parties he xviii make known the result. In ease no settlement can be reached here it is understood that the -'tat** board of arbitration will at once investigate tin* The Republican Order of Business Committee Reaches a Conclusion. Washington, Aug. 22.—The republican order of business committee has reached a conclusion, but some details remain to be settled. The tariff bill, after a date to be fixed, i* to be considered under th** five minute rule until a vote is taken. The date of this hanoi been decided and will be subject to arrangement with the democrats. It is expected that a vote will be reached about the 5th of September. After the tariff bill is out >f th** xvuy other measure* mentioned iii Quay's resolution are to be taken up and disposed of. The election bill xviii come up the first thing after th** reassembling of congress in December, but the time for which a vote shall be taken is reserved for future consideration. To Arrange au Order of Busine***. Washington, Aug. 22.—At a republican c aucus last evening, at which every senator of that persuasion was represented for the purpose of duly arranging an order of business to be a substitute for the Quay resolution and other pending propositions wen* assigned to a committee xvith Mr. Hoar a* chairman and comprising as it* members Senators Allison, Spooner and Hale. The committee xviii probably report to-day. ALIEN CONTRACT LABOR BILL. tin* -t Tike. The Amended Measure Presented House. Washington. Aug. 22.—The amended alien contract labor law bill was presented in th** house to-day from the committee on labor. Its principal features ar*1:    It    i- made unlawful on th** part of an alien to enter the United States under any contract to perform labor or service. If the master of a vessel shall bring any such alien into th** United States he shall, besides being subject to a fine and imprisonment, be required to return th** aloin to the port of embarkation. It shall not be lawful for any person or corporation to encourage any alien laborer, mechanic or artisan to emigrate from any foreign country to th** United States by promise of employment through advertisement or otherwise. The provisions *tf the aet shall not apply to professional actors, artists, lecturer- regularly ordained ministers of th** gospel. learned professors for colleges and seminaries, or professional singers. THE FIFTY-FIRST CONGRESS. The Semit e Proceeds Wit Ii t he Consideration of the Tariff Rill. Washington, Aug. 22.—In the senate the tariff bill xvas taken up, the pending question being on th** amendment to the paragraph relating to files, tile blanks and rasps. Tho amendment is to substitute for classified specific rates th*-uniform rate of twenty-five cents ad valorem. Rejected. The tariff bill was laid aside and tile house bill to amend the aet of th** 22d of June, 1874. for the relief of the settlers on railroad lands xvas t:ik«*ii from th** calendar and passed. 'I ii*' tariff bill xvas then again taken up. As one paragraph after another was taken up amendments wore offered, principally by McPherson, but they were all rejected. The paragraph relating to -hot guns was passed over informally, Aldrich -tilting thut the finance committee had some modifications of it under consideration. The paragraph relating to wood screws having been reached Carlisle said that was an article which American manufacturers were selling abroad very much lower than they were selling them at home. He produced price lists in sup-oort of the statement. This was another I!list ration, h** said, of the policy adopted by th** other side by allowingdraw backs on export articles. He went on to say that offering American good- at cheaper prices than they were offered at home was not confined to goods where a draw back was allowed on free material. Mr. Stewart said that the assumption that there was anything wrong in toe sole of American manufactured goods in foreign countries cheaper than at home alose from the want- of information. Na amendments were agreed to until p: ragraph one hundred and ninety was r* ached, which was, on motion of A Urich, amended so as to read: "bullion * I gold, silver or other metal, not .-{eeially provided for, twenty-five per t < ut ad*valorem.” Having reached th*1 paragraph a- to lead ore, the -enate adjourned. Th** House. Washington, Aug. 22.—In the house this morning the conference report on the bill making an appropriation for an increased clerical fore** to carry out the provisions of the dependent pension law xvas agreed to. Mr. Henderson, of Illinois, submitted the report of the committee on rivers and harbors on the senate amendment to the river and harbor bill recommending non-concurrence in these amendments and agreeing to the conference asked by th** senate. The house then went into committee of th*- whole on th** measure. Mr. Henderson said the senate amendments increased the appropriation carried by the bill about 85,000,000. It was 1 this increase xvhich the committee asked the house to non-eoncur in. After concurring in about one-half of the senate amendments the committee rose. Mr. Mason, of Illinois, rising to a question of privilege, said some days ago a resolution had been adopted alleging that certain gentlemen had been fraudulently using the mails to create a sentiment in favor of th** Conger lard bill, and calling on th** postoffice department for information on th** subject. A resolution had b** sent to the postoffice department with the request that the papers in regard to tho matter it** transmitted promptly. This had not been done, ll** had railed at the department thro** or four times and been informed that probably th** papers would not bt* sent up until Saturday night. Then they would be of no use as th*' previous question on the bill was ordered at four o’clock to-morrow. Ii is charge was that improper influence had been brought to bear upon th** department of the government to retain certain papers in its possession. He moved a committee of throe members be appointed to wait on th*' postmaster general and ask t hat th** papers be furnished in time to be used in debate. Before any action wa- taken, th** house took a recess. At the evening session the hous** passed thirty-three private pension bills including one granting a pension of 850 a month to tho widow of George B. White, late chief of th** bureau of yards and docks, and then adjourned. Labor Troubles Imminent—Details of Emperor William's Visit to Russia Shrowded In Mystery—The Pr rtuguese Settlement. London, Aug. 22.—English's labor troubles are on the increase. A conference of British ship owners, representing a capital of £4,000,000, yesterday decided to fight the labor unions. Their men had not struck, nor threatened to strike, but the lockout of tile officers of th*- merchant marine in New Zealand has led to demands for officers from England to take their places. These ended in failure, owing to the fact that nearly all the capable officers in England are membersof a trades union and sympathize with their friends in the colonies. This angered th** ship owners and the resolution to tight the union xvas the result. What form the fight will take is not indicated, but tiler** can be no doubt that any effort to rid themselves of union sailors and officers, or to discriminate against them in the matter of promotion, would lead to a gigantic strike, which .would paralyze British commerce. Another sign of the times is tile determination of the London Docker's union to have their officers take contracts for loading and unloading vessels. This, if agreed to by th** ship owners, would at one stroke abolish th** middlemen arui give th** men a -liar** of th** profits as well a- their daily wages. In Belgium 8,(MIO miners have struck in the Morinago district near Mons, and as usual, the conservative press puts tile trouble down to the socialists. Emperor William’s visit to the czar is not well covered by th** London papers, owing to th** excessively strict precautions taken by the Russian police to prevent strangers from getting too much in- ! formation. Nothing but meagre reports of reviews and dinners is allowed to leak I out, and Europe, which i* watching th** I visit with deep anxiety, must wait for : some trumpet blast from tho kaiser or some big movement of the czar's soldier- I before it can even guess what concio- * siotis may have been arrived at by the i txvo autocrats. In the meantime Bulgaria I is as quiet as a lamb and no sound comes from the Balkans to indicate whether the storm is about to burst or not. In Armenia it is the revers**. Both Turks and Armenians ar*- acting as if they expected to face each other in the field at an early day. The Ottoman government has decided to arm the savage and fanatical Kurdish tribes xvith Martini-Henry rifle.- purchssed in England and several Armenian prisoners have been quietly strangled in prison in Erzeroum. The Armenian peasantry have cut the telegraph wires between the Turkish garrison- and matters are rapidly approaching a crisis. The papers ar** congratulating Lord Salisbury upon tho successful settlement of th** dispute between England and Portugal, which at one tim** threatener' to result in war. By the terms of th*-agreement England recognizes as Portuguese territory th** “Hinterland.” or territory back of Angola, from ll degrees of latitude to the northern boundary of th** German sphere of influence, Groat Britain having fro** way between lier northern and southern territories, and all th** country to the westward of the Nyassi to be British. Though a conflict at arms with Portugal could hardly have end*'*! otherwise than in a victory for England, yet th** popular feeling was very strongly averse to a resort to fore**. ami the peaceful conclusion of th** affair is hailed with pleasure by all cla-sos and parties. The sentiment of the English people displayed throughout ibis controversy is a striking indication of the change xvhich has gradually come over the public mind in recent years in regard to war. Some year-ago the mere fact that Portugal was a small and weak nation would not have been regarded as any reason fur refraining from a war which promised to add considerable area of valuable territory to its rich dominions. The war with lh** brave little community of Boers in South Africa, which ended so inglori-j ously for England, i- a proof of this fact, and it can hardly be doubted that the shame which that barbarous but f ut ii** attempt to crush a liberty-loving and inoffensive people reflected upon England is largely re-ponsible for th** chang* of feeling. Lord Salisbury has by his course in the Portuguese affair recovered some of the prestige which had been lost on account of the ill-sueeess of many of hi- effort in home polities. Tile Cholera Spreading Rapidly. Ma inuit, Aug. 22.—The cholera is spreading steadily along the Mediterranean north to Valencia. There ar** in the neighborhood of twelve new cases daily. Th** disease has appeared in several villages in the province of Toledo. THE MONEY SQUEEZE. An Enormous Busine*** Done on tile Stock Exchange Yesterday. New Yohk, Aug. 22.—Then* was an enormous crowd of brokers on the stock exchange at th** opening, answering for a renewal of loans and money. The crowd all day was the largest ever on the floor. Renewals were nearly all made at the legal rate of 8 per cent per annum with a premium of >4 per emit added. Toward noon as high as pr*-niiurn and and intere>t was paid for money but the urgent demand was easily supplied and then the rate fell off gradually and a hopeful feeling generally prevailed. It was th** general belief that the last circular of the treasury department assured easy money after September I, and that th*' danger line has been passed. .Judge Fair.iii Decide** Against the Railway Commissioner*—They Wilt i’roh-ahly Appeal—The Blue Gras* Palace Iowa News. except th H;- At who has j damagi Shout.-i it Cai ■af** II. Ida. ( . Baker, and who SIX KILLED OUTRIGHT. Frightful Accident on the Mount Penn Gravity Railroad Near Reading. !*a. Reading, Pa.. Aug. 22.—A runaway ear on the Mojmt Penn Gravity’railroad, which ascends th** mountain near here, dashed down a five-mile declivity at eleven o’clock this morning, killing -ix persons and injuring many others. The killed a- far as loamed ar**: Edgar Levan, lawyer: Mi-- Holman, milliter. Reading: Miss Geyer, of Allentown. Th** accident oceured at th** Hor-*: Slice bend, the second grove front the city, while th** train was coming down by gravity. It is rumored that there ar** other fatalities and quit** a number injured. It is said that th** trouble occurred over the brake not working. {Special to TheHawk-Evp.] Iowa City. Aug. 22.—Judge filed his derision to-day in the ea-> Burlington, Cedar Rapids *fc N Railway company vs. Peter A. I J* other Ioxxa railroad comini--loner ruling the motion to di-solve th**t ary injunction heretofore secured ny tm* railway and restraining thorn frome-tabashing and promulgating th** joint rate-authorized by the aet of th** last legislature. It is held that til*- court has jurisdiction; that the act does nor create such Fairall inborn *y and u overeat por- etw* wer joint or partnership reb joint liabilities; that it *i tablish business relatio mon companies, that th* state to regulate private pro footed with public interest i only by constitutional guarani whether it can compel th** us*-for through transportation i-cided. as the law affords no prof their owners: that there is no ; to compel a transfer for freight meting points in carload lot-charge and in le-s than such Jot that til*' aet ill effort makes the companies agent- of others the haul, for which \ authority or requir* s tie-pay at each transfer impracticable; that if enfor fleet mi nas bt «• n in th firm a- collect day eve ning. of town Honey * and st arn* t**c I last account s art* dollar- short. low \ S rot of the Ii ive -rot lowing summa ber. 3,1 #1,445: age, 87 ll ll —Numl 27,321. HT, J ax erag*' < o *■* ' 050; v Swine Numb *93:ave rag**, - VALI \ RLE handset ne ani nty of a I ms a- dis* hargt iharged that art**! rti sr Vt t /ai da. in port rat hi Moines I Murillo col-,ire out He was His dred *r I* ;42:l Cl. M of the (•Tty af-limited es: that of cars not do-■ction to uthority at could- without Jot- at i-ost; the terminal engaged in here is no shippers to which is •*d will de- Re v. John Kiri county, and the ex-Senator Wh Each grove ha year-* growth tree- are tall, si ir Gr prive trie owners OI their proper tx out justice and right, ami that as* WH hod i Mo pri lit. dio rn*' A Rei.I*.I* treat of t ocese will go in that iday and sis are e: Rev. Bis annual ting. i i had from tooth. •id ai M he >• returns the folio—Nu airs; iiver-:.<>32, 430: id. Mules !. I O ',, r(*>G; ber. 28,-**, 81.19. e. -4,699,- are two walnut farm of tty. ( ass farm of anuria county. it twenty-five seed, and the gilt and beau fin p Ile dr*— MARKED FOR DEATH. An Italian in Boston Who Has Evidently Been Doomed by His Countrymen. Boston, Mass., Aug. Goa* hint Coe-chiari. who was one of the party poaching on the grounds of Millionaire < un-ningham, at Milton, when the latter wa-murdered, was badly pounded with a bottle yesterday by an unknown Italian, who evidently intended to murder him. C'oechiari tired four -hots at his a--ail-ant, but the latter escaped. Several attempt- have been made to kill Uocchiari, who gave state's evidence in th** Cunningham affair, and i- alleged to v■ marked for assanation bv a band f Italians. Rebuilding; the City. W ilk ESB akre, Aug. 22.—Carpenters and bricklayer- can It** seen at work in all parts of the city to-day repairing th* damage done by the cyclone. Then- ar-' many poor families in the outlying wards out of house and home. Food and money is needed in many eases. For a time th** hundred men who were in th** min** when the storm came on were in a precarious condition as til** fan stopped. They made for the air shaft safely. A naked lamp miners ignited th** ga-cumulated and this, too, Otis consequences, but 1 of rates will be conclusive that they ! just and reasonable. Th** opinio j lengthy and, exclusive of i Cad I makes fifteen pages. There i- a j tim*' for appeal, and it i- probable * he railway *'omrni-sion**rs w k j steps to bring th** matter befire th* ses-i*id of th*' supreme court. j Railroad Commi-sioner- Not -•urp: [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] In Be Du- MOIN! -. Aug. missioners -av th* v ar** Bai lr* Judge Fa ira! what they * were they of a their direction has his abstra* of an appeal will be no d« - d* let* d and adverse <1* Vt tornej and pa] already pr ay in pre-- I ,ene *r- in t pared ag th* nm in cl veal thy, rom Fr. *ad beer with bin o bf* do’ Dr von L< s-* r i- arge arui His i dec nnuai JUqtl*' nning denver .- Of til** in-I st of na! and Eugene rn Fran-Conncil rge of a -tree lh t"T'* IOO IC us quite rn home where he .kl! -tax* \! Hi Mr-. J; the supreme court. Commis-ionei holds the decision doe- not touch terft-rc with tin* recent ruling? commissioner?-, as to each road cl it- proportional rate where -hire made upon two lines and th** t* charge- are legal. Tit** conines' endeavor to enforce the hit** ruff withstanding th** -ue**e— of *h> j jn obtaining an injunction. A BIG DAY AT CRESTON. larging ii ad crop Tied dix en .Ta eh i- tw Idren gran Mi ar; Mi ti - and ai! got out of one of the that quickly ac-threat* ned senti ** men fought HARRISON'S<3JOW IN THE POUND. LIQUOR IN THE CAPITOL. OTHER STRIKES. gointr name v'liUSCN Of the appeal avert called mg, twenty ing or the country a? with lost ined 22.—Mr. Sar-tho Brotherhood porter eon his VI wn leport ut what lie learned on his •ho r* f'v ^ orK' ’n hi* interviews with comr “lS,us Labor executive board. IP'S °f, 1>0'v<k‘rly, Hayes. Wright. . * K and Devlin. Then in the covrse frJ’ mtemew. Sargent struck out ever ? f *h°uld*t. He desired, how-of n?(,13,1 dUOT-od as in th** position ber uV" I '111 °* l!ie coun'‘il but as a metn-ploves „ Ration of Railway Em-tirelv i    slid he was individually ender! v    a','('oni 'vith Powderly. gone to \y‘m n'1)r(isent;itive Teaser 1    and asked fro*!, ' ! v Charge of the tnrct Webb liar! *! ..    ' X°rk Central r<>ad to do with phy,riuso'110 havc anything called ?wderly and the latter had Sargent 1 fed(‘rali°n* Continuing 'a!(1' "As a member of the fed- Pow- had his three ?ration, I (]0 J? for J»WrlVr WiUl,lnk Engineer* and Firemen at th** I Ilion Stock Yards, Chicago. Go Out. Chicago, Aug. 22. All of th** firemen aud engineers employed bx the I Ilion Stock Yards Switching association went on a strike for higher wages this morn-and in consequence one hundred and switchmen are idle. J he sxvitcii-transfer system D the largest in the association does all the work for the immense packing houses at til*' yards, and consequently all work at the packing houses is at ii standstill. The tracks are filled immense trains of fresh meat for outside points. Freight Trainmen Ash tor More l’ay. Chicago. Aug.    22.—Delegates of freight trainmen of all branches of the Illinois Central railroad held their second mooting this morning. A demand for an of wages will be formulated to-eoinmittee appointed to wait upon Fish, president of the road. to arrange for the discussion of the demand. The delegates say no preparations been made for a strike if tit* refused.    ____ Carpenters May Have to Strike Again. Chicago, Aug. 22.—At the executive committee meeting of the master builders to-night, they refused to arbitrate the existing differences with the journeymen carpenters, which XVII- *l> '(J or bv the latter in an address to the builders Thursday. As the new bosses association have also refused to arbitrate, thei* is appartntly no recourse for penters union except, a surrender new general strike. Should six thousand members of the union Muit. it is estimated that within two weeks thirty thousand other workmen in tho building trade- in Chicago will bo thrown out of work. Senator Plumb'* Resolution to Prevent Hie Sale of Intoxicants in til*' Senate Wing. Washington, Aug. 22. -Senator Plumb's resolution to prohibit tit** sa!** and .drinking of liquors in the senate wing of the Capitol is intended to correct an evil xvhich has grown to large proportions, and which is already nominally under the ban of the committee on rules, which is in charge of the subject. Speaker Reed's order against drinking in the house wing is practically a dead letter. Instead of the drinking being done at the counter, it is done at tables, but the results are about the same. In the senate end, for some time at least, there has been no attempt at concealment of the sui** of liquors, and anything from ginger ale to benedictine may be had on demand. It has really grown into a scandal, and the resolution of the Kansas senator is a timely protest against the custom.    _    _ RAUM'S DEFENSE. FRANCIS JOSEPH FAILING. the flames and succeeded in « scaping. A Rifle to Death. Den VKI:, Pol.. Aug. 22.—Near Lyons, Colorado, ihi- morning, while a -ton* train of seven cars wa.- going down a grade, the engineer io-t control of the engine, whereupon the whole train started on a wild run down the mountain side. rI'h*' engineer and fireman and four trainmen jumped. thr>'«- being Killed and the others injured seriously The killed ar**:    Engineer    Norton arid Car Repairers Fergus->u ara! Gurken. 'Die whole train was piled up in a promiscuous mass of rub - at the foot of th** mountain. Roger O. Mill* Talks TaritT it Grass Exposition. [Special to The Hawk-K CKI -TON, la.. Aug. 22.—' been a big one for Creston, sand people thronged the suiged through the I bine gras- palace. T * ay wa- the -pee* h bj the great democratic reform. It was listen intere-ted audience. in the, [tala*:** was j featur**. To-night th illuminated and pre J turesque sight with I lightsand shifting thrr tit* Blue matn bae! ar Du-vears *- Ball, parties grown d Jane >f mar-rought ut well lined a "Hid of *-1 a rid orney’s red the he old ii other ined in ;-*• was h" I lor-Lesser f-r rhat T**n r.f t at ur* nog* men! :s an* area tf th1 Mills tarit HAI When ENOC* er Pr* PVR K* Tb va- Ult- grand cm > a proud y i- Dr III it i gay and manv-co and I cert lien* BISHOP BOSGROVE OB JE' An Injunction Asked for A ch inst ing of a University. la! mini. Reports That the Emperor of Austria Has Relapsed Into a State of Melancholy. London, Aug. 22.—Reports from Vienna say that the health of the Emperor Francis Joseph is failing fast and that In* has relapsed into a state of melancholy which it is not impossible will be a forerunner of paresis. \ Vienna paper says that when dressing for tit** marriage of hi- daughter, tit** Archduchess Valeria, to the Archduke Francis Salvator th** emperor remarked to one of his assistants: “This is my last happy day: after this I want to die.” Ontario i mps. Toronto, Ont., Aug. 22.—Tie* ontario d* partment of agriculture has issued a bulletin in which it is estimated the yield of wheat exceeds that of last year by 57.000,000 bushels. Fall wheat through most of western Ontario is of good quality, being unmmally fine, and the crop of spring wheaten ll probably be better than fair. Barley D light, and the yield of oat- is expected to b.* light. Of rv>' tiler** is a fairly good yield and the crop i- pretty well secured. Corn will yield fairly. Crazed bv Cigarette* Birmingham. Ala.. Aug. •".’.—-Lieutenant Walter Nunnelle, of the Woodstock Guard- of Anniston. Alabama, has complete!\ lust hi- mind. He went crazy a few days ago, and Las Den placed in the asylum at Tu-- abm-a. Physicians attribute his malady t<> cigarette smoking. He i- only twenty-one years old ami a gallant militiaman and associate editor of the Anniston .V* **■>. of th** plaint Fair a injure fr* th [Sp* * v City south* lf in a ll in th ction rn going c * new uni’ . A rn Th • Hawk-Ey* : 22-Bishop iiocese of lo ion presenter rest r; park, Jon to th** sta consent o: hearing 1 Tuesday, building I authoriti* church is the park. the r th. In t as, b tiversi yrneys SIS** VY mean ansent stOpp* on a Ti I adi* T •n1 r for *• Cat the II. WHI - r»-nou e veil * r- at \V corer Frau Yan Buren Old settler-. Keosauqua. la. pioneers of Van Bure meeting here Wedne pleasant, th** attern f*>r*'M> u and immen Querns* v pre.-id haplain, A. ll. obituary addre er. of Keokuk, a gilt. of De- M* ti ii of singing and ■da v increase morrow and a have demand i? the furor a ^ent have in New York I was calif. V'    I    should    not him whv ho ,.°il him otherwise, I asked said i r rn 1 1101 tl eat with Powderly. interfere i r|0t want an>" th'rd party 1 then said, “Suppose you Excursion Tickets Via C., B. &Q-, to Des Moines for the Iowa State fair, on sale August 23 to 8 ep-tetuber 5 inclusive, good for return up to and including September G. One fare for round trip. Continued Investigation of the Charges Against the Pension Commissioner. Washington. Aug. 22.—Commissioner Raum continued his testimony before the investigating committee to-day. IL* said that some of the money obtained from Lemon went into tho referagter company, but he declined to state how much. Cooper presented an article, published in the Cincinnati Commercial Gazette on June 9, containing a denial of tho truth of the charges brought by Cooper. The commissioner denied that the article had been prepared in his office and taken to General Boynton. He had a number of interviews about that time with newspaper men on this subject. The intcrxicw was, he said, substantially correct. The commissioner said that probably Lemon had spoken to him about the advanced cases before he submitted his letter. Certainly other attorneys had done so. As to the system of completed files the witness said that the pension office relied solely upon the* certificates of the attorney, who was assumed to be a credible person, boing accredited by the court, that the case was complete and ready for action. The commissioner produced a statement of the cases on the completed tiles showing there were noxv 115,564 of such cases, including S,110 of Lemon’s cases. Tho pension firm which had presented th** largest number Tin* President's Jersey Corr Imprisoned With Plebeian Animals at Indianapolis. Indianapolis, Ind., Aug. 22.—When President Harrison left here to assume the duties of chief executive of the nation, lie had a valuable cow which he refused to sell, she being of the Jersey breed and a most excellent milker. Tit** cow had been purchased in order that “Baby McKee" might have pure, fresh milk any hour in th** day or night. Tho animal xx as so gentle that the family became very much attached to it. During the day the cow browsed upon the spacious lawn at the Harrison residence and at night was -tailed and bedded with as much care as were tile family horses. To find tile animal a good home during his four years* absence was one of th** cares that occupied the president while arranging for his departure to Washington, but the matter was ti nail y settled by placing the animal in the hands of a gentleman who resides near tho city. It seems that the trust thus accepted was faithfully observed till last week, when he animal wandered into the city imits and was taken up and impounded by Patrolman Mefford. The ifficers had no idea whose cow it .VMS. and of course made no inquiries. Ihe temporary owner never thought of oohing in th** pound for the missing :ow, as he supposed it to be well known, and thought that no one would dare to impound the president's cow. The animal would have boon sold yesterday but for th** fortunate discovery of her identity. 'rite fees were promptly paid and the animal returned to the possession of its temporary owner. With the discovery that Harrison’s cow was in the pound came also the discovery that Consul General New's cow had be**n taken up and impounded also. Harry New promptly [taid the fees and the favorite bovine was taken home to bo more carefully guarded in the future. SAN SALVADOR. E/.eta Dissat islleil XVI til F**a«'r l’rop- ; osi I ions aud War Imminent. San Salvador, Aug. 22.—Propositions for peace made by th** diplomatic corps to the provisional president, Ezeta, imply abandonment of the autonomy and the independence of Salvador. It is affirmed lier** that the-** propositions were suggested bv President Barillas, of Guatemala. Naturally there i- much displeasure manifested in political circles. Hostilities which have been suspended are liable to be resumed any time, as President Ezeta ha- declared he will not j submit to the dictation of Barillas, and it ( is currently reported he ha* definitely I deci'ded to reject the proposed treaty. GENERAL FOREIGN NEWS. of 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 the most gratifying results follow its use, so that it is tho best family remedy known and every family should have a bottle. Death's Decree. Boston, Aug. 22.—Professor Federick Henry Hedge, of Harvard University, died yesterday, aged 85. Denial ot a Baseless Report. Birlin, Aug. 22.—Th** Frankfort Gazette publishes an official statement from a committee of the United States consuls-general, who recently held a meeting in Paris, in which a denial is given to th** r»*p*>rt that th** Paris conference declared in favor of a modification or a mild application of tit** provisions of the McKinley bill. Th** consular convention, th** committee says, had no authority and no desire to so<*k to modify the law, and its only purposo was to secure a uniform interpretation and a firm and equitable enforcement of th*' measure, in order to guarantee lawful protection for tile legitimate European trad** xvith America. Tile Strike Spreading. Brussels, Aug. 22.—Tho strike iii Barnage district is spreading. Thirty-live hundred miners quit work, making a 4otal of 11.500. Ministers Resign. Bt knon Avues, Aug. 22.—Senior Vi-vente Fidel Loped, minister of finances and General Savalla. minister of war, have resigned. A Town Burned. Vienna. Aug. 22.- The town of Szany, near Oedenlmrg. Hungary, was burned to-dav. Nine lives were lo*t. Sons of Veterans of tit** United State*. Sr. Joseph. Mo.. A ig. 22. The national encampment of iii** Sons of Veteran* of the I lilted State- xviii be held in this city August 25th to 30th. Every stat** and territory will be represented. The governors of Missouri and Kansas will be her**, and John M. Thurston, of Nebraska, will make an address, reside- the convention, there xviii be open competition drills, a military parade, etc. Three Trainmen anti an Operator Killed. SVN I ham I-* ii, Aug. 22. Word wa-received here this morning that a fr* git; train on the Centra! Pacific broke lo*.-, and rushed down a steep grade, crashing into a freight train standing befur** the * station at Cascade. Tie- telegraph opera- J tor and three trainmen were killed, and ! the freight train and station demolished. I I Ilion Veteran* Elect Officer*. < I.EVELAND. Aug. 22. The national cnrampment of I Ilion Veterans at Lake Sid**, Ohio, yesterday ejected W. T. Clark, of Cleveland, cominand**r-in-cii;**f. Tile Woman's Veteran Relief Union elected the following officer- for th** ensuing year:    President. Mi— Mary c. Bloomer, of Bloomington. Illinois; treasurer. Airs. M. Cole, of Bloomington: -im— jetary. Mrs. Bache] Eldridge, of Bloomington. Dr a- cl the Mill. Wris lots I flow of go* tier- l ire!** impressive the officers dent. Join Vau Buren dent. I?*iah tirer. R. J. Tuppin: Board of Control Farmington town* Bonaparte. JE R. I-iah Harlan of C* Union, A W. Stev Wright of IL nrv > ut, J. K. Clark * Jamison of Van B* Aug. >untv ha . The e Iarg* the a1 R ’rarv md V inige t lay xvas in the Po* lad an* Th Ma R. ret Na gariai Ie orph i* nam* rv Ga Apper Ila lien la, I* d Hi fe Du flit, .’minty Meek: r are 're-s- Kl: r. Dub Itavari; Banco tsper. Ii •g, low I: Miss ss Gen Mi — Mi— Mi- 8 I O^V|4 * It. low Iowa: fa-and Gate a small army re to imitate Th** other day ■ in point was d- had assembled and one make a leap cd Iv a—isling AI! being in * edge Of the ■rt the para-•cov'-P'd to be ctrl with the I;*-r. The de- ■ -.beatific tri-the earth like from the roof Vhen he had I • ex.'burned: i. ■ more par- r'een young i and took the of Franciscan Inesday. The chapel of the it city, which The young -p. >• '.es* white taler. Each us pained by a ti pure white, die- are: Miss I: Mis- Anna M - Margala: Mig Anna t: Mi— Nora Mary Brahier. rude Webber. Ruppert, Waldorf, -arsr.;! Hacken->I is- Mary El-: Miss Amelia Miss Anna Gei- Alar X nr -G. hip. Va Mar tis * , T. f I). bt Harp ll; Ii aglet- of J a J. i>. I sr; eof Harri? J. M. Ilrx f Washing; I’. Henry of - Moines. \. Hinkle * Chertiest, G. \V Min »f I n r j five ti I Ref re ers ret- am em >n. t Ver I) S J < a gala da- he •red. County Old settlers. ii to The Hawk-Eye.} I ., Aug. 22.—The old cork .. inly held their anil our city to-day, about people being in attendance. were served in file park to . .sand obi settlers, ft wa* h th* old people and all axing enjoyed tpacity. A num-»uted, -peaches ti lt W '.til - had. tit* and a Herself. ii; Mi ad. Hiiiig O-K.U OO-A,    A morning Steward farm, found .Mire inmat** of that pi neck to her beds torn a sheet int*> st on** end of whirl neck and th** miter and by throwing hi -he succeeded in st was about thirty y* confined to the ho had been a hopeless constant car*', a- -Ii* ami almost unmanugca coroner'* inquest site was Killed bv tile Curs. :    Aug. The Iv n aro ars md i tied ml t I we it.g I lid a for and time bu fr* it. : rat etrseil. nd liad i long she req - was v ifti ri'd. man was brought from Ashland by barge of an Alton ad fallen be->wn while atar while the man was aju rears of age. papers found bused that h** *.111*--' Nerve and fiver IMM*. An important discovery. They act on the liver, stomach and bowels through th >pe. I neatl i t lie wheels at that her finer tux •ilicrht letup IIH-, V ifci I «*, ii i Altun ti I train was in motion. TI parei ut I \ about -ixt V-live Nhe I dressed, and from i well I'M TI j upon hi- person it i- su im**. ire*! , r*'-:<! **<i in mooniinerion. re at The Irish Potato Crop Ruined. London, Aug. 22.—The Irish potato crop is ruined and the condition of cereals and turnips are bad. One death is reported from cating diseased potatoes. Cholera In Japan. San Francisco, Aug. 22.—The steamer Oceanic this afternoon arrived from • Tile Idaho Itepii bl ira us. Boise City, Idaho, Aug. 22. I ii publicans completed their ticket evening as follows:    Goo. E. attorn* ) general: E. Harrison tendent of public instruction: justices supreme court. Joseph W. Huston. John I. Morgan, J. M. Sullivan. Puhi ie Memorial Meeting. Boston. Aug. 22. — Mayor Hart ha- issued a call for a public memorial meeting for September 2 to give expression to the lo-s sustained by ail our people on th*' death of John BoyleO'lleillev aud to take appropriate action thereon. California Democrat*. San Jose. Cal.. Aug. 22. -The democratic stat*1 convention to-day completed their ticket:    W.    <’.    Hendricks    was    nom inated for secretary of stat**; Adam Herald, treasurer and W. G. Graves, attorney general. Headache, Neuralgia, Dizziness, Nervousness. Spasms. Sieeplos-ness, cured by Dr. Miles' Nervine. Samples free at J. ii. Witte’s drug store. Fatally Crushed. ;special to Tor. Hawk-Eyk. I Mot \ Cl rv. Aug. ■_ By ti-J inc of th** boom on a iarg Roberts, j in constructing the Bo-tu superin- i ^ urn pan) s building. Milo Ut! Hughbank received p june-, both men being derrick use Improvemet] Fay and Wn My fatal it v crushed. nerves, ily cure liver, pi for men, mildest. A new principle. They speed lionsness, bad taste, torpi-and constipation. Splendid d children. Smallest’ doses for 25 cent? II Witte's drug start iv omen ure-t. rec at of HAWKEYE GLANCES. Bt'RGI,A RIE-. re committed t, 8150 b< several g* ken. No ARI ‘S-ed they irovv- *n I watches I !"’rf‘ d I,,,.    ,i...    amount No Leprosy on Anticosti. Que RFC. Aug. 22.—An investigation has shown that there i- no leprosy on the island of Anticosti. For delicacy, for purity, arni for improvement of the complexion nothing equals Poz-70ni'« Powder. l r. MADi-o.N*- Wax. Well young m**n of Ft. Madison, wh* have nothing else to do indulge ii Ing stones at the -tr- et e ectr globe-. Ni MEROi -burglaries xx « By Thursday nigh • if G. < >. Brager anti and purses were ta thief. Jud*.I Sri ari Kk-ign*. - Judge j I)**!! Stuart m-p.) of th*- Second Judicial J di-trict at Des Moines, ha- resigned, and j E. L. Burton (dent.! of Ottumwa, was appointed as his successor. Judge j Stuart i- about to leave the -ta:**. A Bi*; Ditch.—The bigge-t ditch in Iowa has ju*t been completed in Calhoun county. It i- twenty-six mile-long. over J twenty feet. xviii** aud tight feet. deep. • na* en court d Colonel th** Ti legt'd I Five" I I fit' "Block York. Aug. 2*2.-tered an order it iseontinuing th** -u Dudley to recover aes publishing <•< Fix*■" Suit.    , 2.—Judge Bate th** suprom brought b images frot pane for a ig th** Th ms*- ■ I Mocks ti a tared IJ A Bank Teller Short iii Aceouitt*. Na Aug. * ( ait TLI r ol ■hurt iti ii -40.000 anti a fall in tilt* -t Thursday caused I sion of hi* short ag' Killed Ivy Ai hen-. Ba.. . cattle at the sold ,cannon wa- \ tiring James X . -Frank M. A City bank, is r ai- accounts to ti >f the bank’- moue" wk at N**w York c int to make a confr i:\plodli.K Gun. •rs encamp WHI B imord antler ring a -ha [»ent Beda; < ii-charge u fatally i and tear1 Mullock. The channel was due to drain several thousand acres of -wamp lar d and has accomplish* d the purpose. Attempted Safi Bid akin*.. Mon Excursion Tickets    , Via Ck. B. A Q.. to Sioux City on accoil of the corn palace, on sale September ! to O’tober ll inclusive, good for retu^ til! October 15. On** fare for round tri ;

  • Anna Gei
  • Anna M
  • E. Harrison
  • Francis Salvator
  • J. K. Clark
  • John Kiri
  • Lord Salisbury
  • M. Cole
  • Mary El
  • Near Lyons
  • Nora Mary Brahier
  • Roger O. Mill
  • Vau Buren
  • W. Stev Wright
  • W. T. Clark

Share Page

Publication: Burlington Hawk Eye

Location: Burlington, Iowa

Issue Date: August 23, 1890

RealCheck