Burlington Hawk Eye, September 3, 1890 : Front Page

Publication: Burlington Hawk Eye September 3, 1890

Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - September 3, 1890, Burlington, Iowa ABUSHED: JORE, 1839.)BURLINGTON, IOWA, WEDNESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 3, 1890. (PRICE: 15 CERTS PER WEEK. ROCM THE SENATE. ■, Presents an Argument Fetor of His Amendment. in rLTton-Brwckinrldf* Cam Taken in ti* Hour*—Th* Public D®*»t P statement—Concretional Appropriation*. wound the United States for fifty years, the American farmer would afterwards rich and happy. The senate at lo until to-morrow. come out P* rn. adjourned ffiSBB.<.T0S. Sept. 2.—In the senate rts presented resolutions of the So Merchants’ exchange favoring roeity with nations to the north and -th of the United States. he house bill in relation to lotteries reported from the postoffice commit-■ and placed on the calendar with a Boation by Sawyer that he would ask Its consideration as soon as the tariff passed. Quay gave notice that he would the senate on Saturday the 13th, to Ider the resolutions relative to the of Samuel .T Randall. The tariff bill was then taken up and sugar schedule was considered. - Carlisle gave notice that he would s~e* to strike out all the paragraphs ve tc\sugar bounties. Mr Hale offered the reciprocity adient, of which he had given noon June loth, and addressed the te upon it. He referred to the roily message of President Harrison, Mr. Blaine’s letter and the attitude support of it and to an increasing i earnest discussion of the subject, assured the senators who representee sorghum and beet sugar districts t he was not in antagonism with them. " those senators objected to the policy trying to secure some of the benefits rn those countries for the repeal of "tariff on their sugur, he asked them V much more they ought to object to unreserved repeal of those duties. It Id be, he declared, a policy not much t of lunacy to repeal the sugar duties ss the repeal was used to obtain some efitsfor the products of American 4 r. To him, one thing was as sure as tides and sunset, and that was that policy suggested by the president and retary of state, and which had secured attention and approval of the wisest tesmen in the last thirty years, <) a policy that came to stay th the American people. There never a time more fitted to try the plan or periment than now, and to his mind amendment which he offered was the J, fitting solution of the question. *>e made a long statement of the re-pts and expenditures of the goverment the probable effect of the tariff bill finances. He said the total expeditor the current fiscal year would be ut $411,000,000 and the total revenues eluding postal receipts and every-ng) would be $400,000,000. If there re no tariff bill to be passed and if the nation remained unchanged there uld be a surplus of revenue over ex-nditures for the current fiscal year of 9,000.000. He had not included in the penditures the amount that would be d for silver, or the claims against the vernment other than those which have ssed congress. He figuress out increase of $27,000,000 of reve-e under the pending bill as against a reaseof sixty and one-half million from tting sugar and other articles on the list. So that thirty-three and one-f million had to be taken off from the plus of forty-nine million leaving some teeen millions surplus at the end of the " r; paying nothing on the sinking nd. Taking in account the balance wfnthe treasury $107,000,000, and the plus. Mr. Allison calculated the secretary of e treasury would have $78,000,000 on efirst of July 1891, unless in the mean-me he redeemed the 4% per cent bonds he (Allison) hoped the secretary would eed to do without delay. He declared in his judgment, it was a wise !ng to take off the sugar duties. He lad not the slightest fear there would be y danger from it to the treasury. Ctr-nly not within several years to come. He was also in favor of a further ex-^nsion of reciprocal trade, but hoped tin any such arrangement it would seen to that the United States had its list share of the bargain. Mr. Gibson offered an amendment to he sugar schedule by adding the words “syrup of beet, syrup of cane.” He made an argument against the sugar bounty proposition and said it was a miserable dwindling away from Blaine’s broad and generous proposition of full ^reciprocity. Mr. Sherman expressed his views on the subject of reeipi icily and spoke of the difficulties in the way of reciprocity by the treaiy. The first proposition of Hale’s amendment was a most startling one. it authorized the president of the Inked States, without further legislation, to declare tie1 ports of the United States free and open to all products of My nation of the American hemisphere upon which no export duties are im posed. Was Cuba, he asked, a na hon? Ho knew Senator Hale said to-day that he meant to include Cuba. But was Canada embraced in that list of nations? He had asked the senator that question and the senator had replied “No, no: that is quite a different thing.” And yet it any reciprocal trade Arrangements were made with any county, they ought to be made with Canada. ; He went on to criticize unfavorably the Hale amendment as one that would allow the free importation of wool, copper Aine, iron, gold, silver, lead ores, etc I out was informed by Hale that the amendment had not been carefully drawn, but simply intended to propose the principle of reciprocity. His own amendment had been intended to apply to only three or four articles, sugar, coffee, rub ber and nitrates. He was reminded by Sherman that Cuba produced no coffee aud no rubber, so the arrangement with I Cuba could only be as to the article of sugar. I Mr. Hale—If there is nothing to trade upon with edvantage, then there will be uo trade made. The plan which I suggested is comprehensive, but is not de-jjultive. If there is nothing to make a ^ainupon that settles the question, u k: herman—My friend from Maine whittling down this magnificent the-| °rLun^ there is nothing of it left. I tn fP°°ner suggested an amendment “ apply to Canada, putting a duty of ten Percent ad valorem on green coffee and I Cents a P°und and ten per cent ad aiorem on roast and ground coffee and .I*** ceRt on tea, these duties being it fro“ the Canadian tariff, tin „ point the senate took a recess “ll 8 p. rn. J* ti*6 evening session Gibson moved mi,    0    *or Che sugar schedule the Paragraphs in the existing law, imposing unties on sugar. concluded nst any reciprocity with Canada in a1 product °* COa*’ ^m^er or agricultur- I aJ?’,Vance ar8ucd in support of the ntiie ♦ offered by him reducing the wa or duty on all manufactures of steel ewrtk11’ wo°len and cotton goods, m*tr»iniWare and glassware, and all EondJ used *or fertilizers, when such citua we/° Purchased abroad by any chm» °* # l^c United States by an ex-» , m Products, or by the prosaic tv? safe of such products. He of fi^ere w.®!lld be a surplus this year hnndrt* mifff°n Hales of cotton, a million bushels of wheat What !LVe toff lion bushels of corn. Plus    k®    done wftH aff that sur closnHo ljie foreign market was to be has , yet the American farmer t?told Hy the venerable senator THS HOUSE. The Clayton-Brecklarldge Case Taken Up. Washington, Sept. 2.-—In the house this morning tho Clayton-Brickenridge case was taken up. Mr. Cooper, of Ohio, opened the debate. He described the state of affairs leading up to the assasiuation of Clayton and said it was the opinion of the majority that the murder grew directly out of the political methods adopted in that country. In that view the majority echoed almost the universal sentiment of all sections. Ballot box stealing and stuffing, intimidation and murder naturally followed each other. In conclusion he passed a high econium on the people and the state of Arkansas, contending that if the election method in vogue in that state were abandoned, the commonwealth would soon be, alive with industry and riches. Mr. Wilson, of Missouri, joined the gentleman from Ohio in his panegyric upon the people of Arkansas, but he regretted the gentleman only to-day discovered how good the people of Arkansas were; if he had discovered sooner he could never have signed the majority report. The instigator of this investigation was Powell Clayton. But Powell Clayton was the dead man s brother, and while he would not say to Powell Clayton in the language of the Almighty, “Vengeance is mine; I will repay,” he could not forget that fact, lf Powell Clayton could divest himself of the baleful influence of “Poker Jack” McClure, he would be himself again and would not pursue Breckinridge from a motive of vengeance. The case then went over until to-morrow and Cannon took the floor in a statement relative to the appropriations made by this session of congress. Mr. Sawyers, a member of the appropriations committee, reviewed the financial situation from tile democratic standpoint. The bill was passed declaring Rock Island a port of delivery. The speaker annoucced the appointment of Flick, of Iowa, as a member of the Raum investigation committee in place of Smyser, resigned. Adjourned. OUR TRADE WITH CANADA. INVESTIGATING THE STRIKE. New York State Arbitration Commissioners in Session. Vice-President Webb, of the New York Central Placed on the Stand_ Testimony of Other Wlt-neHses—Labor Troubler of Question of Extending it by Reciprocity to be Considered l»y a Senate Committee. Washington, Sept. 2.—It is learned from a source very near to Senator Hoar that the special senate committee which has been examining into the trade relations between Canada and the United States intends to make another western trip, visiting Chicago, Detroit and Buffalo. Already this committee, of which Senator Hoar is the chairman, has furnished two huge volumes of testimony concerning trade relations, but the inquiry which will be the special feature of the next trip will be as to the desirability of reciprocity with Canada. A gentleman near to Senator Hoar said that Secretary Blaine’s plan of reciprocity to the southward had directed attention to similar relations northward. It was the observation of the committee when they went west the last time that there was a general feeling toward reciprocity throughout the northwest, A running sentiment of reciprocity is shown throughout the volumes already submitted by the committee, although they gave no particular attention to this branch of inquiry. Now, however, as the view of Mr. Blaine is likely to be adopted, the theory becomes applicable to Canadian reciprocity, and the committee will endeavor to learn all there is in favor of such commercial union with our northern neighbors. The Hoar committee had expected to have time after the coming adjournment to get to Chicago, but owing to the length of the session and the fall elections they may let it go over until spring. They are fully decided, however, on continuing their investigations in the west with reciprocity as the particular end in view. The Appropriation* of Congress. Washington, Sept. 2.—In connection with Hie conference report on the river and harbor bill to-day, Chairman Cannon, of the house committee on appropriations, nude an exhaustive statement touching the expenditures authorized during the present session of congress. He said the sum of $402,134,861 is properly chargeable against the probable revenues of tho government for the fiscal year I SO I, and when deducted from the latter, shows a surplus of $65,279,475. Following Cannon, Representative Sawyers presented a statement for his democratic colleagues on the committee. It says: If, to the appropriations of the present congress we add permanent and indefinite appropriations, estimated by the secretary of the treasury, to-wit, $101,-628,453, we will have aggregate appropriations for the fiscal year ending June 30, 1891, $401,844,779, as against $450,-414,337 revenues, including postal receipts, thus making an excess of appropriations over the revenues of 811,430,- 442.    _ The Debt Statement. Washington, Sept. 2.—The following is the monthly debt statement: Aggregate of interest bearing debt, exclusive of United States bonds issued to Pacific railroads..........978,020 Debt on which interest has ceased since maturity................-..... 1,777,275 Aggregate debt bearing no interest, including national bank fund deposited in treasury under act of July 14,1890 ......................... 408,i0T,854 Aggregate of certificates offset by cash in treasury.................... 478,850,340 Aggregate of debt, including certificates and notes, August 31, PBX)..................................1,0.0,113,491 Total cash In treasury................$694,557,449 Debt, less cash in treasury, August ..... 31, 1890.......................••••••;•    875,556,040 Debt, less cash in treasury. July 31, ................................... 876.389,113 New York, Sept. 2.—The state board arbitration began an investigation here to-day as to the difficulty between the New York Central railroad and the Knights of Labor. Vice President WTebb, the first witness, said the company had no controversy with its employes. On the evening of August 8th a large number of employes left, and their places have been filled. The alleged cause was that seventy-eight members out of twenty thousand had been discharged. They were discarged for good cause, but only 70 of those men had applied to the company for information as to why they were discharged. Subsequently a gentleman from another state called and wanted to know why the men were discharged. The witness declined to give reasons. This gentleman was Holland. The witness discharged men on reports from members of the secret service of the company. The charge was unsatisfactory service. An Engineer named Lee was discharged for unsatisfactory service. Tho man, Lee, was very arrogant and insolent. He said he would tie up every wheel between hero and Buffalo if he did not get some of the Vanderbilt money. Continuing, Webb said several of the men knew the cause for which they were djscharged. Their relations with the Knights of Labor had nothing to do with their discharge. Mr. Pryor endeavored to find out if the Knights of Labor question had been discussed by the board of directors, but the board declined to admit the question. “That shut us off,” remarked Pryor, turning around to the Knights of Labor executive committee. Webb said he had arranged fur the services of Pinkerton men some time before the strike. When asked about the details of arrangement Webb declined to answer. He did not seek the protection of the police authorities prior to employing Pinkerton men. Webb was followed by members of the Knights of Labor dismissed by the New York Central. Their testimony went over the ground of the alleged and supposed cause of their dismissal, and incidents connected therewith, already substantially covered in these dispatches. Messrs. Holland and Devilin, of the executive committee, teseified as to their efforts to bring about a settlement of the difficulty by arbitration. E. J. Lee introduced the correspondence between himself and Powderly. The latter advised him to move cautiously as he was in competition with a corporation that controlled millions of dollars where the labor party controlled cents. On August 2d Powderly wrote: “I regret to hear of this condition of affairs. If there is to be trouble it will be when Depew is away. I advise you to avoid a strike at all hazards as the order cannot support you now. Act on the following suggestion; Select from your men such as are good and reliable and secure places for them in the west. Then have them ask for shorter hours and higher wages. This the road will not grant. Then have them quit and take new places secured for them. Do this and wait until Depew returns. He is presidential candidate and would not care for a strike on his road.” General Master Workman Powderly was next called. Pending the strike he had no interview with any of the road’s officials. He related his interview with Webb and brought out nothing new. THE CARPENTERS’ STRIKE. has been holding meetings here for several months. The doctors think her peculiar mental and bodily state is due to hypnotism exerted by Mrs. Wood-worth and that its effect is most pernicious. The basis for the inquiry lies in the fact that Mrs. Woodworth has stated while in this state that she has conversed with the Deity and dccended into hades. GUARDING VOTES WITH GUNS. Returns From the Arkansan Elections Coming In Steady—Trouble Feared. Little Rock, Ark., Sept. 2.—The counting of the votes in the third ward is not yet completed and there are fears of trouble. The vote for Eastman township brought in last night was closely guarded by armed men. The Capital City guards disbanded this morning and the adjutant general took charge of their arms because it was rumored the arms might be used to make trouble. The returns are coming in slowly. A large vote was polled and several days must elapse before full returns can be obtained. Returns from two-thirds of the counties received to-night by the Gazette maintain the large increase in democratic majorities over last year already mentioned. The majority for Governor Eagle and the democratic state ticket will not fall below thirty thousand. There are no reports of disturbance at tho polls from anywhere in the state. NEW HAMPSHIRE DEMOCRATS. AN UNSETTLED CONDITION. Coolness Reported Between the Czar and Emperor William. war ship, on which occasion the French government proposes to send a squadron to saltiie the Italian monarch. CLEVELAND WILL Bl THERE. at the A Gloomy Outlook for Ireland—The An-Klo-Portuffuese Agreement—Action of th* Trades Union Congress —General Foreign News. The State Convention at Concord Adopt* a Platform and Make* Nominations. Concord, Sept. 2.—The democratic state convention was called to order at 11:15 this morning by Chairman Stone, aud J. F. Bartlett, of Manchester, was made permanent chairman. He made an address. The platform, which was unanimously adopted: condemns the republican party for its actions upon the questions affecting the people; denounces the McKinley bill aud favors a tariff bill yielding a revenue adequate for the support of the government; denounces the force bill; tho house for its revolutionary measures to deprive the minority of its rights, the arbitrary and tyrannical condition of the speaker and the republican party for its extravagant expenditures. diaries II. Amsden was then nominated on the first ballot for governor. ALL ON BOARD DROWNED. London, Sept. 2.—Affairs in the east continue in an unsettled condition. It is believed at Rome that the report of a coolness between the czar and Emperor William is well founded. The impression given is that Russia and France are ready to adopt a menacing attitude toward the parties to the triple alliance— Germany, Austria and Italy. The refusal of King Humbert to personally greet the French squadron at Spezzia is believed to be a mark of Italy’s distrust of France on account of her supposed alliance with Russia. The two incidents taken together are considered as possible auguries of coming trouble. The French fleet will not now go to Spezzia aud not even a French gunboat will be present at the Italian naval review. The situation on the Armenian frontier is very grave. The Russian forces in that direction are being constantly strengthened, the garrisons of B&toum, Kars and other fortified towns having lately been increased, and the army of the Caucasus is in a full state of preparatiou for an advance. It seems certain that Russia will proceed at an early date to occupy Armenia. Russia does not anticipate a general war as the result of such occupation, believing that the triple alliance and Great Britain would not go to any serious lengths to save such a distant province for the porte. In the meantime the sultan’s government is showing a little more energy In seeking to remove the causes of disaffection. Six Penton* Meet Death by the Cap*izlng of a Yacht at San FrancI*co. San Franc isco, Sept. 2.—The sloop yacht Petrel, Captain William Ii. Hoy, was capsized just outside the harbor yesterday and six persons who were on board are all supposed to have been drowned. They were Captain and Mrs. Hoy, Miss Wallace, the daughter of a Presbyterian clergyman of this city, and the wife and two children of J. W. Collins, cashier of the California National bank, now in San Francisco. The bodies of two of the women were seen by some fishermen floating near the capsized yacht, but owing to the high seas they were unable to get near them. The bodies of the others are supposed to have been carried out to sea by the tide. FOUL AIR EXPLODES. Six Thounand Workmen Idle in Chicago-Some Return to Work. Chicago, Sept. 2.—The great strike of journeymen carpenters opened this morning. At neither the headquarters of the journeymen nor of the bosses was it known to what extent the order to quit work had bees obeyed. At the headquarters of the old and new bosses associations it is declared no men are idle. At the headquarters of the council it was admitted that perhaps some, perhaps a great many, had not gone to work. Each seems to be watching the other and to be carefully sizing up the situation before comment is made. It is estimated that about six thousand carpenters were idle this morning. Of these four thousand struck to-day, and two thousand were already out of work through the bosses closing up jobs in anticipation of the strike. Practically all the union men are out. The carpenters’ council this afternoon decided that all union men in the employ of the bosses paying 37% cents per hour and allowing eight hours a day, should at once return to work, and President O’Connell to-night said over two thousand wont to work under this decision. Fire Scattered Over Out Buildings and a Barn Burned. Eddyville, la., Sept. 2.—F. W. Scubner, who lives on the outskirts of this city, has been for some time making extensive improvements on his barn, and had it almost completed, when it occurred to him on last Saturday that a well which was in the basement of the barn would need cleaning. Fearing there might be foul air in the well, he took a bunch of hay, tied it to a rope, set fire to it and attemped to lower it to the bottom to drive out the damps if there should be any. The burning hay had only reached the depth of a few feet when an explosion occurred throwing the fire out of the well and scattering it in every direction all over the barn. The building was a total loss, but luckily at the time it contained no stock. Mr. Scubner’s loss is heavy as he had just finished rebuilding the barn and had it in good shape. HELD UP A TRAIN. A Gloomy Outlook For Ireland. London, Sept. 2.—The approach of a partial famine in Ireland makes the outlook for that country gloomy. John Dillon and William O’Brien are guests of Archbishop Croke at Cashel and are taking consul with him on the course they should pursue in their forthcoming American tour. The archbishop has lived a great deal out of Ireland and has broad views. He is known to favor a bold line of action toward secret societies. The two delegates express confidence in the success of their mission, but that feeling is not shared by all their colleagues, nor is the party by any means unanimous regarding the policy to be adopted regarding the Irish in America The Anglo-Portugue*e Agreement. London, Sept. 2.—The Portuguese continue to growl over the Anglo-Portu-guese agreement, with which few are satisfied. Major Serpa Pinto denounces the Engligh as pirates and thieves and asserts that they stirred up the Makololo to attack him under cover of the British flag; also that they sustained in power the late Makololo king, who was so cruel that he was in the habit of throwing in fants to the crocidiles, and the mothers also if they cried or complained of the fate of their offspring. Preparing for Mi Immense Time Texas State Fair. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.) Dallas, Texas, Sept. 2.—The state; Fair association have received positive assurance that ex-President Cleveland will visit the fair on a date to be fixed a few days hence. Steps are on foot to get Secretary Blaine here and no man would be more welcome. His American policy and his efforts for the commercial annexation of the Spanish republics to the United States have made him popular with both parties in Texas. The association is making very large expenditures in improvement on tin* fair grounds and its approaches. The agricultural and horticultural halls cover two acres and yet space is running short under Hie pressure from the county exhibits. A very large excursion of capitalists aud manufacturers from Boston has been arranged for and there will also be a like excursion from Philadelphia, headed by Drexel, who has made large investments here. Henry George, taking advantage of the fomentation in the agricultural party of Texas, will lecture all over the state this fall, commencing in this city in the early part of November. A MOUNTAIN OF CHALK. FOR THE WORLD’S FAIR. The Iowa Columbian Commission Organize at Des Moines. An Effort Will be Made to Fine# low* st the Front In the Exposition—The State Fair—A Daring Europe —General State New*. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.) Des Moines, la., Sept. 2.—The Iowa Columbian Commission organized to-day by the election of the following permanent officers:    President, Judge Johnson, of Keokuk; vice president, James Wilson, of Traer; secretaries, F. N. Chase, of Cedar Falls; W. II. Dent, of I.,eMars: executive committee, S. II. Mallory, of Chariton: J. W. Jurnagan. of MonO-zuma. and J. I’. Duncombe, of Fort Dodge; committee on rules. II. W. Sev-erans. of Chariton: ( has. Ashton, of Guthrie Center; J. F. Creesby, of Ger-. manville. The commission are going to do their best to make Iowa take fir-t rank in the world's fair at Chicago. ease has been continued from time to time to enable the county to prepare to meet the question. When the case was called yesterday Major M. P. Smith, county attorney, had the case dismissed. The Hon. Henry Birkie, attorney for the defense, has prepared a brief argument, holding the aet unconstitutional, hat said that event if constitutional, legislation was necessary to put the prohibitory law in force ast the supreme court decision in the original package case had absolutely voided the prohibitory statute. THE STAT! PAIR. -The Dairy A Valuable Find on the Farm of .Jonathan Perry, near .Jonesboro. III. Cairo, III., Sept. 2.—A mountain of chalk lias been discovered about two miles south of Jonesboro. The character of the hill was discovered accidently by the owner, Jonathan Perry, of Mount Vernon. III. Ile has begun working it in a small way, shipping about two carloads per day and realizing a handsome profit on it. A sample of the article has been pronounced the finest quality of genuine chalk. It is said to be the only deposit of the kind in this country. The hill is 150 feet high and covers about ten acres of ground. THE LA HARPE FAIR With La Harpe to-day Open* Under Favorable Auspice*. Bright Prospect*. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.} Harpe, III., Sept. 2.—The La District Fair association opened under very favorable auspices with a full display of everything necessary to make a good fair. There is a grand display of all kinds of draft, roadster and all purpose horses, aud in fact, a goodly number of all kinds of stock and fowls. Floral hall is a thing of beauty and should be seen to be appreciated. Base ball and trotting, pacing and ruining races have been the attraction of the day. A slight shower during the morning laid the dust and made the day a pleasant one. Stock men say this is the hest fair they attend outside of state fairs. THE TURF. MURDER OR SUICIDE. Arthur I. Flint, of Ryan, In.. Found With a Ballet Through Hi* Heart. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Manchester. Iowa. Sept. 2. This morning Arthur I. Flint, a merchant of Ryan, ten in ii* ^ south of this place, w as found with a bullet hole through th** heart and a revolver near him. It is reported that he left a letter addressed to his uncle and partner. J. A. Thomas.astating that he was “tired of life.” The coroner has gone to investigate the case. The deceased wa- a young unmarried man. He has been engaged in the mercantile business for several years and was highly respected in the community. It is difficult to account for his desire to so suddenly end his existence. The investigation may prove that the weapon was used hy other hands than his own. A DEFAULTING TREASURER PARDONED Governor Bole* Exercise* Clemency* Toward H. J. Cowan, at Anamosa. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.} Anamosa, Sept. 2.—H. J. Cowan. «*\-treasurer of Hardin county, sentenced to the penitentiary for four years for being a defaulter to the amount of 8sc,,000, was released from prison to-day, having been pardoned by Governor Boies. The governor was Cowan's attorney, but in pardoning him he did a just act as Cowan is a first-class man and has served most of his sentence as assistant bookkeeper and has the implicit confidence of the prison officials. There i* now one republican and one democratic county treasurer in the penitentiary here but the democrat got away with more boodle than both republirans put together. Daring Express Robbery on the Louisville and Nashville Road. Moiule, Ala., Sept. 2.—The Louisville and Nashville cannon ball train which left Mobile at eight o'clock last night was held up at Big Escambia bridge, half a mile north of Pensacola Junction, by robbers who entered the express car and compelled the messenger to give up the contents of the safe. It is not known just what the loss is, but it is thought it is not heavy, as this train did not t arry a heavy amount. After securing the val uables the robbers jumped off and escaped to the woods. One posse has left Flomaton and another left Mobile in pursuit of the robbers. Money Classes Alarmed. London, Sept. 2.—The trades union congress in Liverpool is watched with a keener interest this year than at any previous time since organized labor began to hold conventions. They have always been conducted with great moderation and good sense, and extreme views have never found favor with the majority. Yet this year the moneyed classes express fear of the result. The alarmist tone of the Times editorial is an echo of the prevailing sentiment among employers of labor. The announcement that £10.000 had already been collected to sustain the Australian unions in their struggle with organized capital has fallen like a thunderclap among middle-class Englishmen, and the bold and aggressive speech of John Burns, which was received with vigorous applause by the whole 500 delegates, is taken as an indication of a long struggle. Every one of the representatives of labor in parliament is present at the congress, and several newly organized unions of unskilled workmen are represented. The Sheepshead Bay Race*. She EPS ii EA Bay, Sep. 2.—First Race. —Three-fourths of a mile: Meriden won. Watson second. Dublin third: time, 4:12%. Second Race.—Three-fourthsof a mile: Theondale won. Stonier second. Bettie Prather third; time, 1:12 1-5. Third Race.—Three-fourths of a mile: Clarendon won, Gertie I), second. Wrestler third; time, 1:11 3-5. Fourth Race.—One mile and an eighth: Raymong won. Frank Ward second, Elove third: time, 1:57. Fifth Race.—One mile and three-sixteenths: Montague won. Banquet second, Kenwood third: time, 2:01 3-5. Sixth Race.—One mile:    Ballston    won, Kern second. Young Duke third: time, 1:44.    __ A Statement Denied. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Indepeneknce, Iowa, Sept. 2.—The statement made by Dubuque papers and correspondents that a match race for a purse of $5,000 between Krof and Mary Marshall at the Dubuque races is most emphatically denied by Messrs. Williams and McHenry who stated that th** owners of Krof have never approached them with a pr<q>osition of any kind. Cholera Spreading. London, Sept. 2.—Cholera is raging in the Arabian town of Yembo. A BROKEN RAIL. VAUX TO BE RETIRED. The Picturesque Old Statesman Now Slated for Private Life. Philadelphia, Sept. 2,—The venerable and picturesque “Dick” Vaux, who was a notable figure in national life and politics when men who are now middle-aged were knickerbockers, is not to succeed himself in congress as the representative of Samuel J. Randall’s district. The democratic leaders of the third district have been doing a great deal of skirmishing for the last two weeks and the resvlt is that William McAleer is announced as the next democratic candidate for congress in that district. THE SINGLE TAX CONVENTION. Two Men Killed and Other Passengers Maimed on the Northern Pacific. Hot Springs, Wash., Sept. 2.—Last night the east bound passenger train on the Northern Pacific railroad was wreckd near Eagle Grove by a broken rail. Ben Young, umpire of the Northwestern League and J. D. Keppler, of Red Bluff, California, were killed, and several others were seriously Injured. Among the injured were: E. W. Healy and wife, of Tracy, Minnesota, and Judd Randall, of Glenville, Minnesota. None of the in juries are serious. All were brought to this city and are being cared for at the hospital.    _ INCENDIARIES AT CANTON. A Stormy Session of the the Trade* Congress at Liverpool. Liverpool, Sept. 2.—At the session of the Trades Union Congress, to-dav, Watkin, the president, delivered an address in which he advocated a direct representation of labor in parliament, the state control of railways and a solution of the land question by naturalization. A resolution was offered by one of the delegates, censuring the the committee appointed by the last congress, for its failure to draft a bill for presentation to the house of * ominous, providing for a legal working-day of eight hours, as it had been instructed to do. The resolution occasioned a stormy debate and was finally rejected. Bucklin** Arnica Halve. The best salve In the world for cuts bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever sores, 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 per box. For sale at Henry's drug store. LIBRARIANS ORGANIZE. A Meeting at Des Mollie* — Officers Elected. [Special to the Hawk-Eye.J Des Moines, Sept. 2.—A meeting was held to-day by the librarians of Iowa in the state library. A large crowd was present. T. S. Parvin, first state librarian, was selected as temporary chairman. A general discussion was made upon the needs of libraries and the interests connected with library work. Steps were taken to form a permanent organization and officers were elected a> billows: President, Mrs. M. II. Miller, state librarian; vice president, Mrs. Dwight. of Dubuque; secretaries, Mrs. Johnston. of Ft. Dodge, and Mrs. North, of Iowa City: treasurer, Miss Smith, of Burlington. SERIOUS FUN. While Flaying With Fonder Solomon Green is Terribly Borne*!, [Special to The Hawk-Eye.1 Des Moini>. Sept. 2.—Solomon Ureen, a little twelve-year-old son of Sam Green, while playing with a box of powder this afternoon, was horribly burned about the head and face by it igniting. A companion threw a match into it just for fun. It is probable that h«* will lose his eyesight. MURDEROUS ASSAULT. Net decrease of debt during months 833,073 Reparation Demanded. Washington, Sept. 2.—The president received last evening a cable message from the widow and children of the late General Barrundia, protesting against his assassination by the Guatemalan authri-ties while a passenger on an American steamship, aud calling upon him to exact reparation. That the president is taking a personal interest in the case is indicated by the fart that at to-day’s meeting of the cabinet he sent for the telegram and read it aloud to the cabinet. He stated that the matter was now being investigated by the state department and he expected soon to be in possession of all the facts in the case. MissisHlssippl River Improvements. Washington, Sept. 2.—The Mississippi river commission in its annual report of improvements makes the following estimate of funds required for the fiscal year ending June 30, 1892: For salaries and expenses of the commissions, $35,050; for surveys and examination of the Mississippi river from the neadof the passes to the headwaters, $150,000; for improving the river from the head of the passes to the mouth of the Oh*0 river, $4,000,000; for work at other points, $1,440,000. The amount expended for improvements from June 1st, 1889, to 1890, was $1,496,128. Harvest Excursion Tickets via C., B. & Q. E. K. to poitfts north, south and west on sale Sept. 9 and 23 and Oct. 14 good for return 30 days from date of sale. _________ Will Favor The Election HIU. cutlv^ommittee If t^Pnation^ league -s&ssrE    I sksbsias aajs Until    XreS£?yt£S    «" concional campaign on the ot the lant campaign. _ high wall was maintained I p«*rs is the purest gad best soap «*®T «***• Farther Action Taken by the Delegates Looking to Organization. New York, Sep. 2.—Delegates to the single tax convention met again this morning. A resolution was presented looking to organization. After a lengthy discussion it was finally agreed upon that a committee of five be appointed by the chair to whom shall be referred all propositions handed into the meeting. After the appointment of this committee a recess was taken._ Sold His Stock and Skipped. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.) Aledo, 111., Sept. 2.—Henry Hawkin-son, a music dealer of our town, has become involved to an embarrassing extent, and when the numerous creditors pushed their claims he made a secret sale of his stock of musical instruments at this place to his father and decamped for Polo, Illinois, where he has another music store. _ Taking Back the Switchmen. Buffalo, Sept. 2.—The New York Central is taking back some of the old switchmen and discharging the new men. It is said five were reinstated yesterday and others were received and put to work to-day. _ A Boston Steel Works Fails. Boston, Sept. 2.—It is reported this afternoon a note of the Worchester Steel works was protested. The capital of the company is $500,000 but the failure is the outcome of the Potter, Lovelle & Company failure.______ Excursion Tickets Via C., B. & Q., to Des Moines for the Iowa State fair, on sale August 28 to September 5 inclusive, good for return up to and including September 6. One fare for round trip. t_ The Effect* of Hypnotism. St. Louis, Sept. 2.—Two physicians filed complaint In the probate court today for an inquiry as to the sanity of Mrs. Woodworth, the evangelist, who Six Fires Started Within a Short Time by Firebugs Sunday Night. Canton, 111., Sept. 2.—Incendiaries kept the fire department busy Sunday night. The barns of C. T. Heald, C. H. Stanley and John Lawrence were burned. Fires were started in the rear of the opera house and Churchill house, but were extinguished before any damage was done. _ CRUSHED BY FALLING WALLS. Robbed by the Ring. London, Sept. 2. — Advices from Buenos Ayres represent that the national bank was plundered of about $30,000,000 in so-calied loans to the ring that surrounded the late president, Colman. Efforts are being made to compel repayment. The capons of the national Argentine loans due in Europe yesterday were promptly paid. The Danube Overflows It* Bank*. Vienna, Sept. 2.—The Danube has overflowed its bowl is In upper Austria and the city of Linse is inundated. The Inn, Adda and Upper Rhine rivers are also rising rapidly and large sections of land are flooded. Several persons were drowned at Klostoten-berg. _ WOULD AVENGE HER FATHER. Identity of Three Drowned Person*. San Die*.*;. Cal., Sept. 2.—Three unknown persons of tho party drowned in the bay yesterday were the wife and two children of J. \V. Collins, cashier of th** California national bank, who is now in San Francisco._ IVnnt More Wage*. Mew eh. Ba., Sept. 2.—Tile fr«-iirlit brakemen on the Pittsburg, Shenandoah and Lake Erie railroad went on a strike this morn int; for an advance in wages and all traffic is suspended in consequence.    ____ A Bicycle Record Breaker. Hartford. Ct.. Sept. 2.—At the Hartford wheel tournament to-day A. Lumn-den. of Chicago, broke the half mile record of 1:13 4-5, held by Osmond the English rider, making it in 1:13 2-5. The Story Denied. City of Mexico. Sept. 2.—The officials of the Gautetnaian legation here deny any attempt was made to assassinate Mizner. the American minister to Gautemala. Mysteriously Cat to Death. New York. Sept. 2.—Franz Maose-chatz was mysteriously cut to death last night, the result of a labor day celebration at the house of some nig Ii bors. There is no clue to the perpetrator of the deed. Collapse of an Immense Brick Structure in New Orleans. New Orleans, La., Sept. 2.—The Schwaz building, an immense four story brick situated in the most crowded portion of the city, fell at 10:30 this morning. It is reported that ten men were killed by the falling debris. The Vermont Election. White River Junction, Vt., Sept. 3. —Fifty towns out of 243 in the state give Page, republican, 8,198; Brigham, democrat, 4,582; Allen, prohibition, 240; scattering, 3. The republican majority over all in the towns so far heal’d from is 3,373, against 7,750 in 1888. If the vote in the remaining towns correspond with those heard from the republican majority will be small. Burlington, Vt., Sept. 2.—I a. m.— Returns to the Free Press from a majority of the towns in this section give Page, (rep.) for governor, a light majority. Page’s majority is estimated at 17,000 against 27,000 for Dillingham, the present governor, two years ago. The vote for Allen, (pro.) for governor, is very light, about 1,500. The high license vote has largely incereased in the past two years, owing to the non-enforcement of the prohibition law. Returns from backwoods towns are coming in slowly. Confirmed. The favorable impression produced on the first appearance of the agreeable liquid fruit remedy, Syrup of Figs a few years ago has been more than confirmed by the pleasant experience of all who have used it, and the success of the proprietors and manufacturers the California Fig Syrup Company. Beecbam’s Pills cure Sick-Headacbe. The Daughter of General Barrnndla Attempts to Shoot Minister Mizner. Guatemala, Sept. 2.—The daughter of General Barrundia, who was shot to death last week, attempted to shoot United States Minister Mizner yesterday. She came upon the American minister in his office and, pulling oat a revolver, accused him of having been the direct cause of her father’s death. Mizner took the matter cooly and tried to reason with the girl, who was almost beside herself with excitement. At last she pulled the trigger, but the bullet struck a heavy law book which the minister had picked up. The report of the pistol attracted attention and before she could Ore another shot she was disarmed. The coolness of the minister undoubtedly saved his life. Minister Mizner will not prosecute the lady and insists that no further notice shall be taken of the affair. the shooting condemned. City of Mexico, (via Galveston), Sept. 2.—The Mexican press unanimously condemns the shooting eof General Barrnndla, the Guatemalian revolutionist, asserting that the American, Captain Pitts, should not have surrendered him, though the legality of his action is not denied. _ ANNOYS GERMANY AND ITALY. The Presence of the French Fleet et Spizzle Disapproved by Crisp!. Paris, Sept. 2.—A correspondent of the Siecle at Rome says that at a recent cabinet council Prime Minister Crisp! declared the presence of the French fleet at Spezzie, besides disturbing Italy’s foreign policy, woald annoy Germany. Eight ministers voted against and two in favor of King Humbert going to Spez-I Ie to attend the launching of the new Shot While Restating Arrest. MOOREHEAD, Ky., Sept. 2.—Lee Guiana, a newly appointed constable of Morgan county, yesterday shot and killed Will Fugett while the latter was resisting arrest and trying to kill the officer. __ Change of life, backache, monthly irregularities, hot flashes, are cured by Dr. Miles’ Nervine. Free samples at J. H. Witte’s drug store.__ A Saloon Raided. Mason City, la., Sept. 2.—The saloon kept by John Harmley was raided Saturday night by the mayor and police. A quantity of liquor was seized. Telegraphic Ticka-Tlie steamboat Massachusetts had a collision with a scow on North River yesterday morning. A large crowd was aboard, but little damage or panic re suited. Hon. O. H. Bareron died at Nunda. New York, yesterday morning, aged eighty. Mrs. A. R. Tainter, of Springfield, Massachusetts, will die from the effects of injuries received in a runaway yester day. Her husband and two others were seriously hurt. By falling off a scaffold at Newark, New Jersey, yesterday, two carpenters were killed and two badly injured. - ----- - -- ♦ The Fatal Scaffolding. New Orleans, Sept. 2.—A scaffolding in the new building on the corner of Canal and Dahhin streets gave way this afternoon precipitating five men to the ground. One Harvey, a carpenter, was killed. Wiliam Ray and Henry Albright, painters, were fatally injured, while two other painters were {minfully hurt. Free samples of Dr. Miles’ Restorative Nervine at J. H. Witte’s drug store. Caret Headache, Nervousness, Sleeplessness, Neuralgia, Fits, etc. A. Dotardly Attempt to A**a**lnatc Win. Gryer at Batavia. Batavia, la.. Sopt. 2.—A dastardly attempt was made here last night t<* murder Wm. Fryer, a clerk in the store of J. F. Copeland, about 9:30 lodgers in the hotel heard two sharp report of a revolver. On going out groans were heard and ii [Min investigation young Fryer was found near th** rear entrance to the hotel. covered with blood and in a very feeble condition. He was taken into the hotel and medical aid was summoned. An examiation disclosed an ugly wound in the young mans body about two inches above the heart, the pistol ball having punctured the lung. The blood flowed freely ami it was thought that the wound was fatal, but the young man lingered during the night and rallied this morning. The strang** part of the affair is that he will not tell the name of his would-be slayer. He said that near the hotel a man dashed out of the darkness, and drawing a revolver, said: “Now your time has come,” and tired tile shots. When the man tired he also made a grab for Fryer’s watch and procured it, most likely to create th** impression that the shooting was dom* to rob the young man of his money and jewelry. It is said that the young man and a very estimable lady were to have been married her** tomorrow and a jealous rival had made threats that the wedding would never be consummated. Whether tile shooting was don*' by him or whether the unknown assassin was hired to do th*' bloody deed is the question agitated here. The young man is still alive. A DARING ESCAPE. A Prisoner'* Rase ut Fort Successful Dodge. Fort Dodge, Sept. 2.—Win. Allison made a daring escape from jail here yesterday. Allison was confined in an iron cell in the county jail, charged with attempted murder. When Janitor Preston brought the prisoner his breakfast, he found Allison wrapped up in the bedclothes, apparently sound asleep and snoring vigorously. Preston walked across the room to reach the table, leaving his keys in th** door. Like a flash Allison jumped from the bed and slid out of the door, shutting in the janitor and made his escape, walking out of the jail unconcerned. When the janitor was released, some minutes later, Allison had disappeared. Who Threw the Bomb? Ottumwa, la., Sept. 2.—Some miscreant threw a dynamite bomb into Dr. Shelton’s infirmary at Bloomfield Sunday morning, and a terrific explosion resulted. Nine doors were blown from their hinges and other damage was done. No cause can be assigned for the act. Fell From His Engine. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.) Eagle Grove, Sept. 2.—Louis Robert, an engineer on the Chicago and Northwestern, fell from his engine while passing through Coon Hollow. The extent of his injuries are quite serious. An Original Package Case Decided. Cedar Rapids, Sept. 2.—Soon after the recent act of congress prohibiting the sale of original packages was passed, George Williams, a brewer here, was arrested for selling beer here in original packages. Williams promptly applied for a writ of habeas corpus to Judge Stoneman to test the legality of the act in question, which was granted, and the A Pine Display of Stock-Department. [Corr«*pondeoce of The Hswk-Kjre.) Des Moines, Sept. ?.—The great state fair, under the auspice* of the State Agricultural Society, has begun in dead earnest. The crowd has arrived, the exhibits are generally all placed and arranger!. Everything promise* well. The wish of every loyal citizen is that Hie promise of *occe*s may be successfully carried out. One great improvement this year is in the gradual elumin-ation of side-shows and fakir*. President Haye* lias the thank* of the grateful people for his earnest efforts to clear the grounds of such abomination.*. One of the most important divisions in the whole fair is the swine exhibit. Iowa is a < orn state, but what become* of her corn? Pork! And good enough and plenty enough to supply the world. Every year the exhibit grows, new pens are built and then crowded. The stale fair has become th** greatest pure blood hog market in the world. Over 3.00o are on the grounds and but few will be taken back by the original owners. In each class the premiums are high and competition is strong. Some people may think there i- no fwauty In a h*ig. could they >ee th** little and big fine specimens of ihe ’’farmers standby," they would change their mind. Th** tin** red color of the Dune Jersey, and especially in the young pig. i*1 much more to be admired than many a « oat of fox fur. Any lady might envy the complexion or delicate coloring which the skin of a Victoria -how- through the thin and tine white bristle'. Tin; old standbys, the Poland China, when clean and well kept, are not to be sneezed at for looks. Even the grunts and growls become sweet music to the ear v hen on** thinks of the usefulness and intrinsic value of a hog. Next to a g**od collection of hogs the Iowa farmer—and to him belongs this state fair—delights most of all in good cattle and horses. Nevef before in the history of the society has there been such a full and complete display as there is this year. Besides having to build a new barn, sheds bad to be constructed on Sunday to accommodate the receipts of that day. Every class for which premiums were offered are represented except the Sussex and Devons. The total number foots up over four hundred and forty in the cattle department who are strong for premiums, and the judges lot is a hard on**. Iowa can supply the world with good fat pork, but there isn’t any discounting her beef. and her dairy. After a trip through these barns and listening to the talk of the farmers one who would leave this state and seek a cattle range in the far west should be taken before the commissioner for insanity. About one-third of the cattle exhibited represent short horns, and no other breed takes such a prominent part in the cattie show as they do. In the first barn can be found a splendid display of Jerseys, 25 head in ail, from the celebrated Richardson Bros.’ heard. Also M. E. Jones vt Bros.’ short-horn heard. Barn No. 2 contains a very tine herd of Red Polled Angus cattle belonging to \Y. ii. Seaman, of Davenport. Also of same class th** Burgess herd from Lost Nation, Iowa The Maquoketa herd, the largest of this breed, the property of Giltillan A Murphy, of Maquoketa. In barn three is one of the finest displays in the whole exhibit, being the McHenry park herd of Aberdeen Angus, numbering I" head. Also exhibits of some breed by J. Evans A Son, Emerson, and Galloway herd belonging to Waver-trer stock farm, Ifaron Lake. Jackson Minn. There is perhaps no finer or magnificent sight than the herd of 21 Holstein Frisson, from the Home Farm Co.. of Hampton, Iowa. This company are prize winners from year to year, and will carry off a large share of tile premiums offered th!- year. They, together with th** exhibit' of E. E. Day and C. F. Stone, of Peabody, Kansas, occupy barn 4. Barn 5 contains a large exhibit of Galloway’s from Brookside Farm. Wayne county: S. P. Clark. Maiden, Illinois, and A. Terry, Commerce, Iowa. In barn *» th** fine imported Herefords belonging to Mahin Bros.. Florence, Kansas: the White Hull herd of Herefords owned by J. F. Waters. Savanah. Missouri: Hickory Grove stock farm exhibit, belongitg to W. S. Yanhattan, Fowler, Indiana, and Henry E. Yeoman, Summerset. Iowa, exhibits a fine lot of Herefords. In barn 7 are found Cosgrove live stock company, Le Lueur, Minn., 19 head of very tine Herefords. And so on through the other barns, the exhibitors with fine herds being too numerous to mention, some of tile largest, however, are J. W. Dean**. Maryland, Mo., 15 head Herefords: C. C. Bliss, Shorthorns, from Kewanee. Ills.: B. (J. Cowan, 12 head. C. S. Barclay, Orchard farm, West Liberty, 14 thoroughbred Shorthorns; T. R. Wes trope, 17 head, from Pine Valley stock farm of Harlem, Iowa. In barn 5, Abe Bourquin exhibits a novelty in the shape of a herd of Brown Swiss cattle which is attra«*ting a gr**at deal of attraction. THE DAIRY DEPARTMENT. Iowa takes front rank as a butter and cheese producing state. Those who do not believe this statement want to come and taste the butter and cheese of our creameries and the products also of our farmers wives. The old folks who in by gone days skimmed the cream off the pans of milk each day for Saturday's churning are perfectly amazed at the modern appliances for the making of butter and cheese. Now we make it out of sweet milk. What a change! The entries in butter number IOO and in cheese over 30. And in the way of machinery—all the modern appliances. There is the only butter extractor In the state furnished by J. Wallace, of Algona. They will make butter every day from sweet milk. The Danish, Western and De Laval seperators on exhibition. The Patrick, Babeock-and other milk testers present their riva claims. The dairy commissioner, Ta per. is present and will handle over IS, OOO pounds of milk intesting the chines. [Special to The Hawk-Bye.] Des Moines. la., Sept. 2.—To-day children's and soldiers' day at the sta fair and it even exceeded any in lr tory of the society. The soldiers held unions of several brigades, espec" that of the army of the Potomac worthy of mention. The parade* evening of Seni Om Ned, was the j> pal attraction of the day. Over thousand people were on the streets patiently waited the arrival of the of tho column, notwithstanding a I rain. They were amply repaid by splendid display. The Second reft: United States, army, executed fine drilling and marching evolutions. THE RACES. First Race—2:50 trot: $500: Tom won, Erena second, Egbert)ne time, 2:35*4. Second Race—Mile dash; 1:56: gardless won, Tommy R second, Clapp third; time, 2:49%. ■UTO* lit An important discovery. They the liver, stomach and bowels ~ nerves. A new principle. They ily cnre biliousness, ted liver, plies and constipation, for men, women and children. mildest, surest, 30 doses for Samples free at J. H- Witte’* drug ;

  • Abe Bourquin
  • Arthur I. Flint
  • Ben Young
  • Bettie Prather
  • Buenos Ayres
  • C. C. Bliss
  • C. S. Barclay
  • E. J. Lee
  • E. W. Healy
  • Emperor William
  • F. N. Chase
  • George Williams
  • H. J. Cowan
  • Henry Albright
  • Henry Birkie
  • Henry E. Yeoman
  • Henry George
  • J. Cowan
  • J. Evans
  • J. F. Copeland
  • J. W. Collins
  • James Wilson
  • John Burns
  • John Dillon
  • John Harmley
  • John Lawrence
  • Jonathan Perry
  • Judd Randall
  • Lee Guiana
  • Louis Robert
  • M. E. Jones
  • M. Ii
  • M. P. Smith
  • Mary Marshall
  • Powell Clayton
  • S. P. Clark
  • Sam Green
  • Samuel J. Randall
  • Seni Om Ned
  • Serpa Pinto
  • T. R. Wes
  • T. S. Parvin
  • Wiliam Ray
  • William Ii
  • William Mcaleer
  • Workman Powderly

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Publication: Burlington Hawk Eye

Location: Burlington, Iowa

Issue Date: September 3, 1890

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