Burlington Hawk Eye, September 4, 1890

Burlington Hawk Eye

September 04, 1890

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Issue date: Thursday, September 4, 1890

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All text in the Burlington Hawk Eye September 4, 1890, Page 1.

Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - September 4, 1890, Burlington, Iowa r jure, im.) Ohio Congressman Scores Senator Qusy in Great Style. Betalk* of th* Peirasyl-■J^rfen-Th* Forty Cannot f-gr, the Heiry Load of Odin* Aly Longer. jisaisaTOX, Sept. 3.-Jn the house th* Absence of the speaker on of Illinois, Burrows elected speaker pro on of Cannon the chair amid applause Manson, of Missouri, reported a «tioD authorizing a sub-committee a1 committee on territories to pro-.“■to Alton. Md New York Md lo-into    socla1’ educational, j and moral conditions exisiting territories and to report whether prepared for statehood; also JjUtab and inquire into the extent Celestial marriages in that territory; house then proceeded to the fur-wmsideration of the Breckinridge-c*se. Bergen, '’of-New Jeresey. J his argument in favor of Tnseating of Breckinridge. rdepicting the assassination of n be criticized Breckinridge for ^resigning his seat and thereby dis-in* the advantage he had gained murder. He had not done so, Istood by those who had stood by him ithe death. IMT Crisp, of Georgia, said the whole ority report was fouuded upon “sus-„ I- and not upon “proof." There J been one ballot box stolen, but giv-. Clayton every vote contained there-ftere would have been no change in a ’ ut facie case. A certificate had been „<r to Breckenridge long before the Bination of Clayton. Crisp gave ^ that he would, at the proper time, be to recommit the pending resolution instructions to the committee on ions to ascertain whether Breckin-j or Clayton received the ma jority of 'votes cast at the election. Kir. Lacey, of Iowa, replied to Crisp, I criticised the minority report, jjlr. Onthwaite, of Ohio, argued in apport of the sitting member retaining Is seater. Kelley, of Kansas, spoke in favor the majority report and Kennedy, of do, drew from the details of the Clay-i-Breckinridge case the conclusion that I federal election law should be en-He reflected severely upon the itorswhohad been opposed to the bill. For himself, confident in • doctrines of the republican party, ly committed to the principles that party, he must forever ent‘ from a cowardly surrender hich hauls down the flag and strikes i colors of the republican party to dell a foe. Continuing, he said: “That ie election bill had been killed by the epublicansor pretended republicans is me. Without fair treatment the bill rhich the house of representatives said i imperatively demanded for the predation of its own honor and for its fety and stability, and for the protec-on of the whole country against outlie and intimidation and violence is de-erately put aside without a hearing without opportunity of considera-When before, in all the past his-of legislation, has one house congress deliberately put    upon ther the mark of its derison i contempt? The consideration this measure was demaded by every i of decency and honor. It was de-nded by the house of representatives it its floor might be purged of those bo are enabled to enter by rea-of violence and murder.    The enate of the United States will learn ere is a bar of public opinion and that i that bar it is now being tried. The iloak of “senatorial courtesy" has been''!! stench in the nostrils and by-rd in the mouths of all honest citing of the land. It make a behind which ignorant and ogant wealth can purchase its vs to power, and then    hide cowardly head behind the shame-i protection of “senatorial silence." It Beans a cloak which shall cover up om the public gaze of an outraged ople infamies which demand investiga-on and which merit the punishment of ie broken laws and violated statutes. Bt means a cloak behind which petty party bickerings may barter away party principles and play the demagogue in the pace of the people. It means a cloak be- .Bd though opportunity aud ample time hie bin given him he remains silent. Hts silence under such circumstance tan ol rait. us un honorable man does not long delay when his honor Is assailed. He has delayed too ion* to Justify a benefic h&    * stands convicted criminally before the baroi public opinion. Under such circumstances he should be driven from the head of the party whose very life his presence imperils. The republican party has done enough for its pretended leader. Let him be relegated to the rear It is no longer a question of his vindication; it s a question of the life of the party itself. The Breckinridge case theu went over, and the house adjourned. THS 8ENATE.BURLINGTON, IOWA, THURSDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 4, 1890 1     ■    i    ■■    ....... ~ (PRICE: 15 CERTS PSR KILLED THE BIG STRIKE. Chisago Carpenters in a Terrible Muddle. All But 700 of th* Striking Carpenter* Return ta Their Work—Investigating lh* Central Strike at New York — labor News. Consideration of the Reciprocity Question Continued. Washington, Sept. 3.—In the senate a written communication from the Oswego board of trade contradicting the statement of the secretary of agriculture on the subject of production of barley was presented by Evarts who asked that it be printed in the Congressional Record. An objection to that was made but five hundred copies were ordered printed for immediate distribution. Mr. Call offered a resolution which was referred to the committee on foreign relations, declaring that the murder of General Barrundia by the authorities of Guatemala, while under protection of the flag of the United States, was an insult to the people of the United States and demanded prompt action by the government for redress of that injury and for security against the recurrence of such cases. The tariff bill was taken up. The sugar bill being under consideration. Mr. Edmunds addressed the senate on the subject. Coming to the question of reciprocity, Edmunds recalled the history and practical operations. (Injurious to the United States) of the Canadian reciprocity treaty of 1854. He opposed placing sugar on the free list, and as to reciprocity with Central and South America said the demand of the country for those commodities did not depend as much upon the numbers as upon the state of its society, its wealth and its civilization. When he looked at any Central or South American state he thought, speaking with reserve and conservatism, that any one hundred average people in North America had, during the last year, consumed more of the products in merchandise, food and clothing, that go to make up the comfort and luxury and happiness of mankind than any one thousand average people in the Central or South American states. Therefore the expectation of the United States being able to dispose of a large increase of its products there was, in his opinion, one of the greatest illusions that brilliant men or sober statesmen had lately fallen into. He did not mean by that, however, that he was not willing and glad to try it on the plan of receiving any of the products of those countries which the United States did not produce, and giving to them products which they did not produce. Mr. Morgan addressed the senate in support of the amendment heretofore proposed by him as a substitute for Aldrich’s reciprocity amendment. It provides for a duty of three per cent, ad-valorem on corn, wheat, rye, barley, oats, hay, straw, potatoes, cotton, live domestic animals and on asses, mules and horses and that when any such articles are exported a premium of three per cent shall be paid on their value to the owner. Mr. Voorhees addressed the senate. Most of his speech was devoted to a vivid and picturesque denunciation of the McKinley bill as the anti-christ of all proceeding legislation. Mr. Evarts spoke of the varieus reciprocity amendments and criticised them as being objectionable under the “favored nation" clause of the international treaties. He concluded by saying: “Make your tariff as you think right, let others make theirs as they think right. And wrhen you reach, .as England has reached, the position that you can devour the substance of other nations better by free trade than you can preserve your own substance by protection, then change your laws." After remarks by Gray and Hale the senate took a recess till evening. There was but a small attendance at the evening session, which was occupied by Pierce in a speech advocating reciprocity. Chicago, Sept. 3.—There are less than 700 striking [carpenters who refused to go to work Tuesday morning still out. There is confusion and chaos among tho members of the carpenters’ council over the action of the strike committee in authorizing the return to work of carpenters who were receiving 37K cents per hour. This action is criticized by the strikers who say the committee exceeded its authority. President James O’Connell, of the carpenters’ council, has resigned because of the discontent of the members of that organization. Employers assert they have all the men they want. The trouble in the union arose from the discontent of the radicals with the action of the council in allowing men to go to work for such bosses aa accepted the union’s conditions. The radicals insisted on an all around strike, while the conservatives, who were in the majority, argued their plan was the best and that it could be followed by a general strike next spring, if necessary, to bring the remaining bosses into line. THS CENTRAL STRIKE. about one thousand three hundred persons, all of whom are descendants of William Gaston, who was born in North Carolina in 1755 and entered the continental army tinder George Washington when he was only seventeen years of age. After the revolution he settled In his native state and raised a family of nine children, most of whom emigrated to the west as soon as they attained their majority. The father followed them in the year 1839 and settled near the home of his son, Samuel Gaston, who came to Illinois in 1819. The record of the reunion society shows the descendants of William Gaston to be nine children, fifty-five grandchildren, three hundred great-grandchildren, seven hundred great-great-grandchiidren, and one hundred and seveuty great-great-great-grand-children. Tho Courtesies Extended to British Fleet st Toulon. the British Capitalist* lip Against Their Bas-peror—Premier Crisp! Responsible for the Coolness Between Italy and Prune*. REED’S VIEWS. The Investigation at New York Continued. New York, Sept. 3.—The state board of mediation and arbitration resumed its efforts to ascertain the cause of the strike on the New York Central. General Manager Toucey said he had an Interview with Master Workman Lee some time ago, in which Lee alluded to the watering of the company’s stock; he in- The Speaker of the House Addresses a large Audience at Boston. Boston, Sept. 3.—Speaker Reed addressed a large audience to-night at Fan-uel Hall. In the course of his speech he said, in part: It is amazing to notice the history of the house of representatives and congress and to see how in detail is carried out this principle, that when things are to be done, the republican party does them. The great struggle which has been made by the democratic house of representatives for years, has been not to be eeo-nimical in the expenditures of the government, but to cut down the sum total of appropriations. They have been striving in every way to put up the surplus, not merely by taxation but by parsimony in their action in the expenditure of money. So long as they could point *to the clogging of business which results from the storing of money in the treasury, they seemed happy, but now they are busily engaged in showing that the surplus has disappeared. They are unable to be contented either with a surplus or without one.t There is no doubt but what the expenditures of the government London, Sept., 3.-—The courtesies extended to the British fleet at Toulon, yesterday, are very gratifying to the Englishmen, but they have no political significance. The coolness between Italy and France growing out of the Spezzia incident tended to make the reception given to the British officers by the Frenchmen all the warmer. It has leaked out that the ref usal of King Humbert to go to Spezza to meet President Carnot on the occasion of the launching of a new Italian iron-clad was due to the direct interference of Premier Crisp! and the ministry, who considered that the meeting would offend Germany. The Trench resent the affront and it has tended to still further widen the breach between the two countries. French papers recall the services of Franco in bringing about the unification of Italy and taunt the Italians with the fact that it was a French army that drove tho Austrians out of Lombardy. But Italy has thrown in her lot with the the triple alliance and will stand or fall #ith it. If she should fall it will be a bad day for Crisp!, as there is a largo party in Italy which strongly condemn his course. Intyre, her ten-year-old daughter, and Bandi Logue, aged seventeen, were to death. The police have ar-McIntyre, son of the de-on suspicion of having caused timbre. He came home drunk last nhg&^U Is said, and upset the lamp In his bedroom. Mrs. McIntyre escaped from the burning bnilding safely bat perished when she returned to save hor daughter and niece. IDE STAIE IAI!. Thousands of Delegated Visitors Throng the Grounds. KUBAS REPUBLICANS. at Topeka— alate Convention la Session Nominations. Topeka, Kan., Sept. 3.—The republican state convention met this afternoon and after effecting a temporary organization took a recess until evening. Upon reassembling the early hours of the evening were given up to speeches. Tim committee on permanent organization nominated Robert F. Moore, of Butler county, forpermanent chairman: A. Riddle, of Ottawa, permanent secretary,and Miss Minerva Walkenof Harper, assistant secretary. These officers were selected. A. H. Horton, chief justice of the supreme court; L. U. Humphrey, governor; A. F. Felt, lieutenant governor: L. R. Kellog, attorney general, and C. W. Woinans, superintendent of public instruction, were renominated by acclamation. For treasurer twenty counties presented candidates. At a late hour C. M. Bovey, of Thomas county, was nominated for auditor, and the convention adjourned until to-morrow. Something About tho KxhlMte-Tho Tennis Game* mad Ba ess A Winterset! Suicide—TheDeadly Worker lightning—Stat* News. Cunningham, Jasper county; W. P. Moolhart, Washington treasurer, George C. Lewis, Pane county; executive committee: B. F. Tally, Ringgold; W. F. Johnson, Taylor: W. B. Peldoc, Otto Gordo. GEAR’S OOT—WOE. “Old ELECTION NEWS. are timated that some one was making a . about to approach the receipts, but any good deal of money and he and other men ought to have some of it. Master Mechanic Buchanan testified that he discharged Lee * by the orders of Vice President Webb; had no personal knowledge of the causes why the seventy-eight men were discharged; he knew the causes in the case of two only—Malloy and Conway; Malloy was discharged for obtaining a pass under false pretenses and Conway for neglect of duty. Trainmaster Stevens testified that he never told any employe of the company that he must either leave the Knights of Labor or leave the road. John Seery, employed under Stevens, testified that Stevens asked him if it was true that he had joined the Knights of Labor. Seery told him it was. Stevens said he had better get out of the order or it might cost him his bread and butter. Stephens, recalled, said he did not ask Seery if he belonged to the Knights of Labor, and told him that he ought not to join with them without acquainting him, on account of his personal relations to Seery, he having got him a better position. He did not tell him his bread and butter depended on his leaving the Knights, but when Seery asked him what he ought to do he told him he must act from his own judgment. If Seery was his brother, however, he would advise him to leave them, as in case of a strike he would find himself compelled to go out with them. Adjourned to meet in Albany, Friday. man    would make a mistake if he believed it was In any way the result of extravagance or careless ness with the public money. There has been advertisement broadcast of this surplus, and every human need and want has been set together to try to get the money out of the treasury for other than public purposes, but not one of these schemes have been successful. All of the expenditures have been legitimate, just and proper. We shall expend nearly our income. We shall also reduce taxation to the extent of $50,000,000 in addition thereto. One of the great element of expenditure is the pension legislation, which is not understood by New England and the character of it is not fully appreciated. W'ith us the soldier is comparatively content with what he has received and with what is promised him in the near fnture. But in the west there exists a different feeling. These stones about a vast surplus have set men wild with the idea of a service pension which would bring a monument to every man in the service. We have had to meet not merely the contention of those who are parsimonious and not willing to do what was fair to the soldiers, but those who wished to do such things as with the present revenues of the government are impossible without bankruptcy and ruin. The labor Quest loo. London, Sept. 3.—The labor question is still kept well to the front. While the trads unionists are discussing in convention measures of paramount interest to them a large number of capitalists are organizing for resistance to the demands of their employes. The ship owners, representing a capital of nearly $500,-000,000, effected a permanent organization yesterday, and their avowed objects are resistance to the trades anions and protection of the rights and privileges of the capitalists. The chief incentive to their action has been supplied by the strike of the officers and seamen of the Australian vessels. The prompt aid furnished by the English unions to their Australian brethren has alarmed the ship owners all over the empire and an effort will be made to get all of them into the new organization. The bulk of the London owners decline to join it, believing that they are not able to light the Dockers* I union, but the tendency everywhere else is toward affiliation. The Australian vessel owners have also effected an organization and announced their deter-I mination to fight the labor unions to the bitter end. Both capitalists and unionists regard the Australian struggle as a test that will decide the relations between labor and capital for many years to come in the British empire and exercise a strong influence all over the civilized world. Returns from Vermont. White Rived Junction, Vt., Sept. 3. —One hundred and sixty-six towns give Page (rep.) 35,734, Brigham (deni.; 15,-024, all others 935. The majority for Page is 9,775. The same towns in 1888 gave Dillingham (rep.) a majority of 21,-203. Declined* Renomination. Sax Francisco, Sept. 3.—The executive committee of the republican state central committee has accepted Congressman Morrow’s declination of renomination to congress as he would not withdraw it Democratic Gains In Arkansas, Little Rock. Ark., Sept. .‘’..—Returns from fifty-six out of one hundred and twenty townships in the state give Eagle, democrat, for governor a gain of 9,920 over the majority in the same plaoi* two years ago. Texas Republican*. Sax Antonio, Texas, Sept. 3.—The republican state convention met to-day, affected a temporary organization and adjourned till to-morrow. The Vermont Election Returns. White Rived Junction, Vt.. Sept. :i. —One Hundred and eight towns give Page (republican) 22,275; Brigham (democrat) 15,841; all others 1,162. The majority for Page is 10,852. The same towns in 1888 gave Dillingham (republican) 39,861; Sheriff (democrat) 14,830; all others 1,108. Majority for Dillingham was 2,270. A CITY BURNING UP. ASKED TO BE TAKEN BACK. The Westinghouse Strike at Pittsburg Ended. Pittsburg, Sept. 3.—The strike of employes of the Westinghouse Works terminated to-day by the men coming to the works and requesting their old places. They could not hold out any longer and decided to return to work. The strike affected about twelve hundred men. SINGLE TAX CONVENTION. Ikind which protended fairness hides its I dishonest head while in secret it is trad ing and trafficking in the rights and liberties of tho people. It means ja, cloak Wider which not only the timid,/but the towardly politician can cover , up his hacks and bo either foul or fair als neces-tity demands. The hour for senatorial coartesy has passed. The ox (team of senatorial progress must give why to the fflotor car of tho enlightened, progressive and determined age. Let! the old .ud threadbare cloak of senatorial courtesy be hung with the sickle and flail of bygone days. Referring to the b THE SUGAR SCHEDULE. Referring to the'betrayal, kennedy said: It was meat and fitting that Judas should be paid thirty parks of silver; it was; still a m of the eternal flatness of wings, that having bee in guilty lf the basest crime of all; centuries I be should go out and hang himself. His-I repeating itself. The great party lf the republic haying livedlfor thirty-? ive years, has never yet assisted in rivit- i wg the shackles on a human facing, and tow, when it was to be expected it would redeem its pledges,and be beneficial to its history, it is about to prove false, and its i ft repeated promises are nm to be re-It comes victorious from every beld and if it fails now it finds! in its own Party those who are faithless tfa the trust fcposed in them. If it is to bejcurucified t is only because its chosen leaders have i fettered away its principles! for tricks I “bo petty schemes of politicians. The f JJ®*8 Iscariot of two thousand years Mo is to find a counter-part in the Judas bcanotof to-day. The Judas who took nu# u pieces °I silver aud hanged him-Ob. . *ent an example for the Matt ways that is well worthy of their imita-^°me time since I stood In my UT® 0n this floor and denounced! a sena-because when men charged h'Jm with j abruption and branded himi with (agamy, he did not arise fin his I    man(I to investigation and in- f2«7,« 8hould establish the pu rity of * Q.L *f 0DS and;his personal honor One ~ .f^pying a high place I n the fNtcils of the party to which 11 clong, . suffered himself month in and I et JI 40 k® changed with crimes and IZSJ?“^nors ,or whlch» guil ty, he I his ti** ccuflemned under the I iws of fniw and k*ve meted out to h rn the rn**ll lneasure8 of Its punishment This •Bent* a trePublican. 8hall I now I emain hi rn* a* ? ii ^U8t and honest to i emain cusiJ silent because one win i is aerily,.?, cr)mes and refuses to swek for sublet! a ^Publican, and ttjat re- Neither ‘2!“ leV,er 01 mJ ; Ait agency, nor honor won! whether ti? ®°*    1 do not Know chairJ.A,.,char«es “ade agalnst\the mute* . he publican national cfam-I thevLv/?.11,11* or false, but I do kdow I actor A f hee® made by journals of cl Senator Gibson's Proposed Substitute. Washington, Sept. 3.—The substitute for the sugar schedule of the tariff intended to be proposed by Senator Gibson provides for the following duties: On all sugars not above No. 13 and syrups and molasses not above 75 degrees, seven-tenths of a cent. All sugars between Nos. 13 and 16, one and three-eights cents per pound. Between 16 and 20, one and five-eighths cents per pound. Above No. 20, two cents per pound. Molassses above 50 degrees, four cents per gallon. Provided that if any export duty be laid on sugar or molasses by any country from which it may be imported, such sugar or molasses shall be subject to the duty now provided. Sugar candy and all confectionery, made wholly or partly of sugar valued at twelve cents or less a pound and refined sugars, Tinctured, colored or in any way adulterated, five cents per pound. All other confectionery fifty per cent ad valorem. Glucose three-quarters of a cent per pound. Henry George Presents the Platform at the Meeting in New York. New York, Sept. 3.—At the single tax convention to-day Henry George read the platform. The main point is that all men were created alike with certain inalienable rights. It declared that no one should be permitted to hold property without a fair return. There should be no tax on the products of labor, and all revenue for national, state and municipal purposes should be raised by a single tax upon land values, irrespective of improvements. The last clause of tho platform excited a long discussion. It proposes that tho telegraph, railroad, water and gas supplies of the country should be under control and manipulated by local, state or national governments as the expediency might demand. The platform was adopted by as read by Mr. George. Hiawatha, Kansas, Being Reduced to Ashes by Fierce Flames. Hiawatha, Kansas, Sept. 3.—Fire broke out at one this morning in William Horne’s livery stable and in less than three hours it had destroyed two and a half blocks in the business centre of the city, causing a loss of at least $150,000. The greatest loss was to the Frst National bank bnilding, owned by Senator Morrill. A vault containing $50,000 in currency and many valuable books and papers, gave way under the intense heat and its contents was entirely destroyed. There is only fire engine in the city and if the furious wind which has been blowing keeps up there is danger that the whole business portion of the city will be destroyed. The destruction would then include the First National bank building, Odd Fellows’ building and numerous stores and stables. To Identify Catholicism. London, Sept. 3.—The movement of an International character to identify Catholicism with the improvement of the condition of the masses, is making rapid progress and attracts increased attention. A number of the young Catholic leaders in France, Switzerland, Germany and Austria have just visited Rome and secured the adhesion of a large party at the vatican. The younger members of the clergy are practically unanimous In their approval of tho movement, which seeks to remedy the ills of the social system by inculcating the Christian doctrine of mutual love and focbearance, and would involve in practice the voluntary relinquishment by the employing classes, in many instances, of advantages now considered legitimate sources of profit. Persons outside the Catholic church regard the scheme as visionary. The pope Is spending several hours each day in the study of socialist books and leaflets, with a view to embodying his conclusions in a forthcoming encyclical. PHELPS NOT DISCOURAGED. A National Reform Party. St. Louis, Sept. 3.—A small convention, composed of about thirty delegates, chiefly from this city, and representing the elements in the union labor, prohibition and greenback parties, convened here to-day. The object seems to be to organize out of the better elements of these parties a national reform party. THE LA HARPE FAIR. CATTLEMEN ANXIOUS FOR TIME. THE UNITED TYPOTHJETA. THE BARRUNDIA MURDER. icier a *u*u« oy journals OI cl I <i0 vn ®    ? g’ •*#,n and again, _ ’hat ^ the face of the jaTCJL?™ ^ay has remained silei and i»ai*vT 1 remainea SU •®ek a®    nor    attempted of thim°P?°rtlln5ty vindicate himseli I do knnw    _ [ Publican leader[n<he “ * gr®at President Harrison Will See that the Mat-ter is Investigated. Washington, Sept. 3.—Acting Secretary Wharton to-day sent the following telegram to the widow bf General Barrundia in reply to her message to the president Monday: “The president directs me to say he has received your telegram announcing the death of your husband, General Barrundia. While deeply sympathizing with you in your affliction, he awaits official details of the occurrence necessary to determine his action in regard thereto. The matter, you may be assured, will receive the most careful attention.” GENERAL WASHINGTON NEWS. John W. Ross Appointed Commissioner of the District of Columbin. Washington, Sept. 3.—The president to-day sent to the senate the nomination of John W. Ross, formerly of Illinois, to be commissioner of the District of Columbia. Ross is at present postmaster of Washington and is a democrat. To Try Interstate C Washington, Sept. 3.—Judge \ eazey, of the interstate commerce commission, has gone to St. Louis and Kearney, Nebraska, and other points west to hear causes assigned for trial at those points. He will be joined at St. Louis by Commissioner Morrison. Report Presented Favoring a Revival of the Apprenticeship System. Boston, Sept. 3.—At the second day’s session of the United Typothacta to-day the committee on the apprenticeship system presented an extended report in which a revival of the system in some form was strongly urged on the ground that such revival would tend to make better workmen; do away labor troubles and bring in a much better class of men. Secretary Wallace, of Philadelphia, presented a protest against the re-establishment of the apprenticeship system, he expressing a belief that the system was a back number and a substitute for it would be found in mechanical trade schools. A resolution memorializing congress to pass an amendment to the present copyright law defining more specifically and making it obligatory for parties who apply to establish the same, the rights of property in their claim, was adopted. They Ask President Harrison to Extend the Date for Leaving the Cherokee Strip to December 1st. Kansas City, Sept. 3.—President Edward Hewins, of the Cherokee Strip Live Stock association, is in the city. To a reporter to-day he said that strenuous efforts are being made to influence the president to extend the time for the evacuation of the Cherokee strip by the cattlemen two months, or until December 1st. If the presidents order goes into effect by October 1st it will necessitate during the next twenty-seven days the rushing of fully a quarter of a million head of cattle on to the market, which will simply paralyze the cattle business for a considerable length of time. Every representative in congress from Kansas, besides the senators, have signed a memorial asking for an exudation of time which has been presented to President Harrison. The secretary of agriculture has also interceded in their behalf. Candidate McFarland Leases His I’aper. Estherville, la., Sept. 3.—Hon. N. M. McFarland, republican candidate for secretary of state, has leased his pa per, the Northern Vindicator, to Burr Williams, formerly local editor, until December, and in the event of the election of the former the lease will probably be extended. Mr. McFarland left yesterday for Des Moines to attend a meeting of the state committee. Pnblte Opinion in Germany Demands Free American Meat. Berlin, Sept. 3.—Mr. Phelps, the United StaUas Minister, was interviewed to-day regarding Senator Edmunds’ meat inspection bill. He said: “Public opinion in Germany is doing the work for us as rapidly as we could expect. Different German interests are bombarding Chancellor Von Caprivi so hotly that we can afford to wait a little. Our latest news is the startling appeal the municipal authoritfes of Berlin have just addressed to the chancellor. From April, 1889, to April, 1890, the city of Berlin made a gain    in population of sixty thousand    according to the    normal rate of    consumption this    increase in population should cause an increase of twenty thousaud head of importation of swine, but instead of that, the imports have decreased by twenty-five thousand, a loss to Berlin consumption of twenty-five thousand a year. Matters have not improved since. The chancellor has withdrawn his edict excluding Austrian pigs, and now only Russia and America suffer from this    unjust restriction.    I expect the prohibition against Russian swine will soon be removed and then our turn will come. In the meantime, I am not a bit discouraged." MANY PEOPLE DROWNED. SHOULD GIVE THE LAW A CHANCE. That la What the President of the American Bankera Association Suggests. Saratoga, N. Y., Sept. 3.—The annual convention of the American Bankers’ association began at noon. A large number of representative financial men of the United States are present. President Charles Parsons, of the State Baak of St. Louis, delivered his annual address. It treated of all financial questions of Importance, particularly the silver question. He argued that as congrees had already passed a law for its solution, the law should be given a chance. Reports of committees and the annual reports of the treasurer and secretary were then read. Prof. Edmund J. James, professor of public finances and administrator at the University of Pennsylvania, read a paper on “Schools of Finance and Economy."_ ~ A CRASH IN LUMBER. Want an Accounting of Interest, Chicago, 111., Sept. 3.—A bill was filed in the circuit court this moral ng in behalf of the city of Chicago against City Treasurer Bernard Roesing, the Chicago National bank, the National Bank of Illinois, the Atlas National bank, of Chicago and the Metropolitan national bank, of Chicago, for accounting of interest on the city’s money placed in the banks by Roesing. _ _ Overflowing Rivers in Hungary Do Greet Damage. Vienna, Sept. 3.-—The Moldiau river has flooded a portion of Prague and done much damage to the country between Bouchmer and Wald. Many villages in the Danube valley are partially submerged. Nineteen persods have been drowned at Prague. The waters are still rlsiing every where. Several dams are in a precarious condition and the people in their vicinity are panic stricken. Many causalities are reported. A Most Successful Exhibition — The Races. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] La Harpe, Sept. 3.—This is the most successful Wednesday the La Harpe district fair has ever had. Every person was well pleased with the exhibits, the races and the ball game, and new attractions will bt' provided for each day. Another light shower early this morning refreshened the atmosphere and made the day more pleasant. The track is in splendid condition and good racing is anticipated to-morrow and Friday. Hon. Benjamin Cable, our demoeralic candidate for congress.was in attendance yesterday. The gentleman is looking after the brethren in this locality, but it will be time lost. The experience may be worth something, however, to that gentleman. The races to-day were as follows: First Race—Two-year-old trot, one mile heats, best three in five: King Rattler first. Gold Flax second: time, 2:38. Second Race—2:37 trot: Emma M first, Bopeep second. Willie C third: time. 2:30. Third Bate—Running race. threequarters of a mile, two best iu three: Irish Boy first. John A. Logan second. Lady Haney third; time, 1:19>*. The Carthage and Colchester base ball clubs, two of the best amateur nines in Illinois, arc playing a series of three games her** for 8125. The game yesterday was won by Colchester in a score of 6 to 9: to-day’s game resulted in an overwhelming defeat for Colchester, score 18 to 8 in favor of Carthage. To-morrow’s game will Im- witnessed by a big crowd of interested spectators from Colchester and Carthage. To-morrow (Thursday) is our big day. It is expected that the crowd to be present will exceed any former Thursday of the fair’s existence. Special trains from all directions will arrive: the one from Burlington is expected to bring the Boat <^lub band aud a big crowd from that city besides many people along the line of the Toledo, Peoria and Western. [Special to the Hawk-Kjre.J Dies Moines, Sept. 3.—Notwithstanding the threatening weather to-day the crowd at the state fair is larger than ever before. The grounds are fairly packed—there is no room anywhere, fully 5,000 strangers being present—and everyone is good-natured and happy. In the exposition hall there is one mass of people and the same can be said of the other departments. Of all a farmer’s possessions, he takes as much or more pride in his horses as in the balance of his live stock—and the horse barns are surrounded by an eager populace anxious to see, going away enraptured. The farmer knowns he can tell his own animals worth only by comparfson. He knows that he can find animals by a close study of whose good points he will gain an in- ; sight into better success in breeding and i gain more ability to improve his own j string of horses. There is no more pleasing sight to anybody than a thor-1 oughbred horse. Here one -tees tho j foundation of wealth untold. Besides Iowa has an ad van tune in the breeding of horses which makes all other states envious. We have a county filled with the very be.-t blooded stock on earth. The success of those who have invested their money in animals of good worth has been wonderful. Notwithstanding the society has constructed a new barn for the increased number of exhibitors which they expected, there is not enough room to accommodate those who are j here. .Sheds have been filled and tine j blooded permium winners, although re- j eeiving care as watchful a-* that of a j mother over her babe, have tn-en rom- 1 pelled to accept secondclass quarter* Mr. Evans yesterday in speaking of j the .different exhibits said that there ; were some strings of horses present, the : like of which had never been equalled, j Yesterday in the 2-year-old Shire cia** there were eighteen head, ail noble looking specimens of their breed. In the French draft class, 5-year-olds. *ixtcen magnificent stallions competed for awards. In the 3-year-old, thirteen were brought for honors. I n the 2-year-old French draft class, sixteen of as fine specimens as ever stood together were exhibited. Eight beautiful aged Shires were shown and fiftev ?-year-olds. This, said Mr. Evans, had n6svr been equalled in any horse show, andX was hilarious over his successful efforts^ bring them together. Among some of the larger and iiner exhibits can be found the excellent showing of Oltmann Bros., importers of German. Hanoverian and Oldenburg coach stallions and mares, of Wateska, Illinois; Clydesdale horses by A. P. Clark, St. Cloud, Minnesota; one especially fine one was a magnificent three-year-old mare. Queen of Meadow Lawn, which weighs 1,950 pounds, and which is expected to capture the first premium at the coming horse show in Chicago. P. Hopley. from Lewis, Cass county, has an exhibit of his Suffolk Punch breed, which is the largest stud of that class in the United States. Robert Pelmer, Des Moines. Cleveland bays. Henry Snogoose, Conkling Jack Jennet. Thos. J. Swan, Percberon and French coach. Ed. R. Tutes, Plover, French Draft. L. Banks Wilson. Belgium, English shire, French draft. Norman sire fillies. One of the prettiest and most beautiful sights is the exhibit of Springer and Willard. More effort for harmony and decorative beauty is made in their barn than in any other on the ground. Longmaster & Bro., of Keota. have their well-known stud represented. They have have a large exhibit of over 39 head. They occupy one entire barn. W. M. Field A Bro., importers and breeders, of Cedar Falls, have forty-three head of English shires and Cleveland bays. They have won more premiums than any other one exhibitor. Thus one might go on and name twenty more, all worthy of special mention. In the poultry house eau be found chickens of all sizes and kinds, besides turkeys, geese, ducks, squirrels, rabbits. Guinea pigs, etc., and the little ones fairly go crazy over this exhibit- Lovers of fine poultry stood for hours gazing at the many fancy breeds represented. The tennis games resulted in Hume and Dawson winning the fair trophy. Hume won the singles. The fireworks this evening were very tine and were witnessed by at least 5,000 people. In the races[the track was heavy. First race—2:20 trot. 8400: John W. won. Cypress second. Blue Charlie third. Oliver fourth; time 2:29;*. Second race—2:25 pace, 8400:    Water loo Boy won. Almont Bashaw second, Humming Bird third: time, 2:23. Third race—Three-fourths of a mile running:    Wild    Rose won, Mike Whiting second. Tommy R. third. Council Platte fourth: time 1:17?*. win be Ha nominated at Keek cit Ta day, [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Keokuk, la., Sept. 3.—Delegate* Ut the republican congressional convention to be held here to-morrow are beginning to arrive. Interviews with them all and advices from all part* of the district did not indicate an enthusiastic renomination of “Old Business," as Hon. John II. Gear is familiarly known among his ardent supporters. Hon. S. M. Clark, editor of the Gate City, will act as temporary chairman of the convention, which will be held in the Keokuk opera house and will be colled to order at 11 a. rn. by P. M. Crape, of Burlington, chairman of the republican congressional committee. There will be seventy-eight delegates in the convention, representing the coontie* of Lee, Des Moines, Yan Buren, Henry, Louisa, Washington and Jefferson. HE LOVED AND DUD. A Yon na Man of Winterset t, I*., 8n Irides at Ills Sweetheart's Door. [Special to the Hawk-Eye.] Winter-Err. Sept. 3.—G. R. Cook, a resident of this county, committed suicide. He lived with his father in Jefferson township aud last evening stated that he was going Ut see his girl. He went to the house of one of their neighbors and talked a while. Soon he arose and started home. After going a few rod* he was seen to pull out a revolver and shoot himself through the head and breast, killing himself instantly. The sup])09ition is that his action is the result of a love affair. POISON IN Til WILL. Situir YI inerrant. Probably. Cannes a Death. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] De* Moines, Sept. 3.—A communication ha* been received by the state board of health from Boone, in regard to a well at that place. Some time ago a young lady sickened and died from what toe doctors pronounced nervous prostration. After this a sister was seriously sick. [ The well which supplied the family with water wa* cleaned and a sample of the water sent for analysis, proves it contains both animal and organic, and is the cause of the sickness and death. A Rte Robbery at Davenport. Davenport, la., Sept. 3.—Henry F rah rn, of this city, was robbed of $2,000 in diamonds and jewelry Monday night. The house was entered by the removal of part of a window. The roods were taken without disturbances to Hie inmates or other contents of the house. There one have no clues. A number of i other robl>eries occurred. A Serious Runaway. [Special to Th* Hawk-Btk.] Grinnell, la.. Sept. 3.—J.    Van Derver, a farmer living near this city, received very severe injuries from a runaway yesterday. He was thrown from his wagon in such a manner as nearly to tear his ear from his head and rendering him unconscious for five hours. Polities Quiet In [Correspondence of The Hawk-Eye.] Urbana,la., Sept. 2.—Politics is quiet as yet. The nominees of both parties are strong men and the contest wiH be bitter and hot. John Young,Incumbent, is again in the race for supervisor. Mr. • Young is one of the most wealthy farmers in the county and is popular, while his opponent, Mr. Joseph Owens, is per haps his equal, in a financial point of view, is not as well known. But the hardest tight will be between Cato Sells, democrat, and W. P. Whipple, republican, candidates respectively for county attorney, both young,ambitious and smart, each backed by a host of friends. Of the congressional nominees of this, the fifth district, it is useless to speak of. The merits and demerits of each will be fully discussed as the campaign progresses. Judge Struble is known as a thorough scholar and republican of high idea.*, and Mr. Hamilton is very popular at his home in Cedar Rapids. The material for the bridge which is to span the Cedar river, two and one-half miles south of this town is nearly all on the ground, on the river bank, and work began to-day. HAWKEYE GLANCES. THE DONNELLSON FAIR. tear. A BALL PLAYER’S MISHAP. THI TRADES’ UNION 00NGRI88. Chamberlain's Eye and Skin Ointment, A certain cure for Chronic Sore Eyes Tetter, Salt Rheum, Scald Head, Old Chronic Sores, Fever Sores, Exzema, Itch, Prairie Scratches, Sore Nipples and Piles. It is cooling and soothing. Hundreds of cases have been cured by it after all other treatments have failed. 25 and 50 cent boxes for sale by all druggists. Ordered to Aspinwall. Washington, Sept. 3.—The United States steamer Kearsarge has been ordered to Aspinwall, it is supposed thi9 action is based upon the rumors of a threatened railroad strike at that place. ty, -j — owed to the great wjtose head he was. either to *8 Mamies or to prove their atiZ #    °,wed that party to S ^«Wp. He has Tb-?M,anl!}ii?r *****1 denounce to    PW’ty cannot ■ the He International Arbitration. Washington, Sept. 3.—The president to-day transmitted to congress recommendations for an international inference touching international arbitration, together with a letter from Secretory Blaine. In his letter, the president says:    “The ratification of treaties con templated by the reports ^ constitute one of the happiest and    wliLrn cldents in the history of tile western hemisphere. lead of has tolim safe Tho Firm of Hoxie A Mellor at Antigo Go “Up tho Flame.” Oshkosh, Wis., Sep. 3.—The firm of Hoxie A Mellor, one of the most extensive lamber companies in the state, doing business in Antigo and other localities, failed to-day. The failure was precipitated by the attachment for $60,000 in favor of the National Bank of Oshkosh. The liabilities are about $518,000. A meeting of creditors will be held shortly in this city. The failure may effect others and causes wide-spread interest in northern Wisconsin. 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. An Appeal for Assistance From Australis. Liverpool, Sept. 3.—At the trades’ anion congress to-day Burnes received a dispatch from Australia saying the lockout at Melbourne has become general and is appealing for funds for the men. Attempting to Board a Train He Slips ami Has a Foot Crashed. (Special to Ta* Hawk-Era] Aledo, 111., Sept. 3.—Will Hampton, young man of this city, and who has quite a reputation as a base ball player, went to Galva recently for the purpose playing ball. On Monday he attempted to board a train returning home but in some way slipped and fell. the wheels passing over his leg, cutting off the foot just above the ankle joint. It is a great misfortune and is regretted by all, as his ability as a ball player was universally recognized. A Victim of tho Flame*. New York, Sept. 3.—The premises occupied by T. Hagan, manufacturer of roofing material, and Rosaemore Boquet’s cigar manufactory burned this morning. Daniel Killian was burned to death, his charred body being taken from the ruins after the fire was extinguished. The loss is about $50,000. National Longue of Republican Clubs. Saratoga, Sept. 3.—The executive committee of the National League of Republican Clubs met this morning in secret session. All that is known of their proceeding was that the date of the next national league convention is fixed for April 21 next at Cincinnati. Til GASTON FAMILY REUNION. Headache, Neuralgia, Dizziness, Nervousness, Spasms, Sleeplessness, cured by Dr. Miles* Nervine. Samples free at J. H. Witte’s drag store. Descendants of William Gaston to tho Number of 1,300 Moot at Centralia, IU. Centralia, IIL, Sept. 3.—The sixth *npn»l reunion of the Gaston family was held at the Mount Moriah church near this city Monday and to-day nndwas attended by hundreds of the family and friends. Tho Gaston famfly numbers A Prominent Republican Dead. Minneapolis, Sept. 3.—H. G. O. Morrison, one of the pioneers of the city, a prominent republican, died last night, aged seventy-three. A 0200,000 Fire at Brooklya. Brooklyn, Sept. 3.—Fire to-day destroyed the jute bagging factory of Peter Young, the wholesale grocery of Diahn Brothers and a kindling wood factory, making the loss $300,000, the largest part of which devolves upon Diahn Brothers, who are but partly insured. A Farmer Hangs Himself. Bloomington, IIL, Sept. 2.—George P. Hild, a farmer at Sand Prairie, Tazewell county, hanged himself yesterday. He and his wife had for a long time been in poor health and he became despond eat. Much Peerage by Forest Fires. St. Petersburg, Sept. 3.—Extensive forest fires are reported In the vicinity of Nororvtchat and Potchinki and much damage has been done. Exhibits Far Ahead of Any Other Donnellson, la., Sept. 3.—Tuesday was entry day at the fair here, and to say that the entries were Iteyond expectations would be putting it mildly. In every department the exhibits are far ahead of former years. The fine art hall, the seed and plant hall, the meehanical department and the poultry coops have some of the be$t exhibits ever made in Lee county, while all the stalls for horses and cattle have been taken, and there is a demand for more. There are forty trotting horses and a nice string of runners on the grounds which, with the four races on the track every afternoon, will insure pleasure enough for all lovers of fast horses. Should the weather continue favorable there is no question but what this will be by far the best Lee county fair ever held. FOUGHT A BURGLAR- Would Be n Mistake. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.I Aledo, UL. Sept. 3.—The democratic triangle of our city are pulling all the wires known to political machinery, to induce a republican to run as an independent candidate for sheriff of our county, but from present Indications, they have got hold of too goud a republican and a gentleman of too much sense to be made a tool of the democratic party. Nervous debility, poor memory, diffidence, sexual weakness, pimples, cured by Dr. Miles’ Nervide. Samples free at J. H. WItte’z drug store. Ambrose Boatwright Ho* un Exciting Midnight Struggle. (Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Des Moines. Sept. 3.—Ambrose Boatwright, of this city, had an exciting ex perienee with a burglar this morning. About four o'clock he was awakened by someone palling his trousers out from under his head. Jumping up In a hurry, be made a grab for the burglar, as the individual proved to be. The fellow pulled a revolver and fired at Boatwright, hitting him in the hand. Before Boatwright could grab him the fellow fired two more shots— both harmless—aud made his escape. POSSIBLE SUICIDE. American Forestry Association. Quebec, Sept. 2.—At a meeting of the Congress of the American Forestry association the inauguration speech was delivered by Lieutenant Governor Anger, who welcomed the American members to the city. He dwelt upon the enormous raids made on Canadian forests during the past few years. A Dubuque Shipping Clerk Mysteriously Missing. Dubuque, la., Sept. 3.—M. A. Putman, shipping clerk for J. T. Hancock A Sons, of this city, has mysteriously disappeared. He left the store Saturday noon and has not been seen since, except once, Saturday evening, near the river. It is believed he has committed snieide, as he had threatened to do 90. Henry County’s Lo**.—Henry coun-, ty has lost over three thousand in population in ten year*. Kossuth County Alliances. — The alliances of Kossuth county have formed a county organization. Ottumwa Wants Murk Bruh.es.— | Ottumwa is discussing the advisibility of building two new bridges across the DesJ Moines river at that city. Hoos with HYUBoriiOBiA.—Hydro-1 phobia has broken out in a drove of hogs at Traer. One of the number was bitten bv a mad dog a few weeks ago. \V. C. Preston’s Identity.—Prof. W. C. Preston, who was accidentally killed at Davenport Monday afternoon, was ai son-in-law of Levi Kauffman, of Iowa] City, and was once a professor In the] State university. One Farmer’s Crops.—A farmer Hv-j ing near Cedar Rapids has eighteen aci of land from which he makes sales this.I year in round numbers as follows: toes 'Situ, grapes $200, melons $100,' sweet corn >50, tomatoes $50, pork $300.1 total $1,500. In addition of course the! man gets his living off the place. This! is better than can be done on eastern I farms of 2<h> acres. Iowa is the stat you bet. and the men who farm right are] making money. A True Philanthropist Pierce, a philanthropist of has donated four sections of fine near that city for an industrial for boys and will erect the buildings out of his own pars*'. The purimses of the are as follows:    Orphan boys the number of five hundred will be into the home and boarded, clothed educated free of charge. After the bt fourteen years of age he is allowed till he is eighteen years of age, he is dismissed. No part of wages is given him    until discharged or graduated, when he ceives his four years’ to take poor orphan a home, education and to farm work—better than In the average farm home. At eighteen the boy is presumed to equipped    for life’s    battle, with his four year’s earnings, like $300. he is dismissed from The institution will be known Pierce Industrial school. AURORA WATCH WORKS Philadelphia, Sept. 3.—By an expiation of a coal oil lamp early this morning a dwelling was aet afire and Mrs. I {ary McIntyre, aged sixty, Mamie Mc- Mr. John Carpenter, of Goodland, Iud., says: “I tried Chamberlain’s Colic, Cholera and Diarrhcea Remedy for diarrhoea and severe cramps and pains in the stomach and bowels with the best results. In the worst cases I never had to glee morn than the third dose to effect a core. In most cases one dose will do. Besides its other good qualities It is pleasant to take." 25 And 50 cent bottles I for sale by all druggists. Llfhtnluff's Deadly Work. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Emmetsburg. la.. Sep. 4.—During a thunder-storm yesterday afternoon, lightning struck and killed a fine span of brown horses belonging to Chris. Donahue. Three men who were In the wagon were shocked so Beverly that they remained unconscious for some time. County Fair. Half boatly trains will run to the gonads next week. Recorders Sleet Oaters. [Special to Th* Hawk-Btbj Des Moines, Sept. 3.—The Recorders’ association this morning elected the following officers: President, J. EL Noble, Chickasaw conhtv; vicepresident. Joseph Bought In by a Local Syndicate Eastern Manufacturers. Aurora, IIL, Sept. 3.—The engine, boilers and real estate to the insolvent Aurora Watch have been sold by the Mastei eery to a syndicate compose* Mason, E. W. Trask, C S. D. Seamans, for $34,001 stood that practical watch from the East are behind 1 ere and that the factory w opened with abundant ca for it a prosperous future, ery, finished and unfinished furniture etc., had already been by the syndicate entire cost of the plant to owners bat $52,000. in of Itta to Thaw* The forest fires in started by aj '■i£d , J* ;

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