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Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - August 19, 1890, Burlington, Iowa the BURLINGTON HAWK-EYE. ESTABLISHED: JUNE, 1839.) Over Whom the Star Spangled Banner Waves in Triumph. population of the Various States—Iowa Gains 300,000—March of the Star of Empire Westward and Southward— Curious Facts. Washington, Au jr. Iv—Tho census office has practically finished the census schedules so as to permit of a reliable estimate of the total population of the republic. The returns are in from all but 12.000 of the 43,000 and odd districts ' Ti to which the country was divided. The total population counted is 02,OOO.955, but it is estimated that the districts yet to come in will increase tile total to 04,-tTO.OOO. The latter figure may be taken tis tho population of the United States J ulv 1st, subject to variation of a few thousand when the final and revised count is made. That will not be known for three or four weeks, probably, as lome of the districts will be late in cornin? in. and in a number of cities recounts are in progress. Approximately the population of the states of the union, arranged according to their relative rank. as shown in some cases by actual ,'ount. in others by postal card returns, and in others by careful estimate based |,n the count just completed, as classed bv a member of Superintendent Porter's staff, are as follows: I SIK). .11.0:72,400 . .5,2s*;,ooo 3,801,285 .. 3,000,000 . .-2,7ss (loo ..2.224.822 . .'2,175,000 •2,142,000 . 1,000,000 .1.020.000 . I. "OO, UH I . I,SMI,OOO .1,878,000 . I.S'4,000 , ..1,682,000 . I .OM 1,000 .1.07:1,000 I.OO).OOO . 1,415,000 .. 1.tOS.OOO . 1,347,CIK) .. I,342.000 .1,104.000 .. .1,122,000 ... 1,105.00i) . ..1.070,000 . , 1,043,OOO . . 775.000 . .. 730,000 658.000 41(1,01 Kl 381.000 . 37S.IKKI ... 377,000 . 376,00) . . ; 752,000 . 328,000 . 304,000 ... 181,000 . I07,SOO . 12s,IKKI 60,000 70,(Kni , .    40,000 I 'SI I. .5,082,871 4.282,sol 3,077,861 3.108,062 2.168,380 1,078.301 1,630,037 1.501,740 1.7>: I,Os 5 1.024.615 1,512.1 Mi 1,14s,OOO I. >12,565 1,542,350 1.315.407 itOO.OOO 1..W.750 1,262,505 780,773 1,2:11.116 1,131,307 '04.004 ! i05,.577 030,040 452.402 034.043 802,525 OI'.457 0)22,700 O48.o:io 114,327 340.001 suites. yeW york .;-••• Pennsylvania... lllinoi'........ Ohio............. Missouri........ Indiana......... Michigan....... Texas • • ....... Massachusetts. Iowa........... Georgia........ Kentucky....... Virginia .. Tennessee....... Wisconsin...... Kansas  — .North Carolina. Alabama........ Minnesota...... New Jersey Mississippi • •    • California....... South Carolina Lousiaua..... Nebraska. Maryland... Arkansas. • ■ ••• West Virginia Connecticut .. Maine........ Colorado.. • New Hampshirt South Dakota. • • Washington....    •••    . 377,000    7 5.Ile, Florida........ :176,000    260,493 it    332,000    -:2,3'ii jthtxle Island    • :52',000    276,531 Oregon.............  104,000    1.4, *68 North Dakota Delaware. .    ..... 167.mk>    I46,*;0s Montana................... 12',ikmi    30,150 Wyoming..........tiO.OIKi    20,780 Idado...... 7o,(kwi    :52,710 Nev cid it.    44), CKH) The population of tile country shows ati increase of about 30 per cent, and the zreater part of this i- in tile western and southwestern states. The official and final count xvii] be required to settle the rank of some of the commonwealths, the race being particularly close between Iowa and Massachusetts for ninth place, and between    Virginia,    Kentucky and Georgia for seventh place. Kansas and Wisconsin    are    neck    and    neck    for the honor of standing fifteenth in the sisterhood, and Minnesota will have to depend upon the result of ’lier recount for beating New Jersey in tim contest for nine-; teenth place. The chiefs of the population division of the census office celebrated the completion of tin- population of the United States bv a little dinner at Glen Echo tonight. Superintendent I’orter, in expressing his ongratulations upon the rapid awl .e-curate eompletion of tLe great work, spoke as follows: The nullifier of names on every one of 15,000.000 schedules has been registered twice by the nimble and exp* rt fingers [of the counters, and the G4.00b.00o people have mar1 lied. as it were, under the j vision of the young men and women who have done such remarkable work with such extraordinary rapidity and precision. W hat a procession you have had I to pa" before you! The men who wrote those names have had to find them in every human habitation and existing under every imaginable condition within this vast domain of ours. In Juno these blanks were distributed throughout the [country. In July and August they find themselves hack in the census office, counted twice and ready for the next statistical treatment. Allowing for the itime'pent in teaehing and fitting up the machine', the count proper was not I commenced lef.ore July I and tho night [force was not organized until some time afterward. We have actually counted '.Oho.iou in „jx weep', the entire population of 60,ooo.no 1 twice in that period, ’beginning with two or three thousand 'families or 10,000 and 15,OOO perdus per day, the operatives progressed in dexterity, anti' last Thursday no less [than forty-three counted lo.000 families .or so.ooh persons each, one young lady [reaching tfie astonishing total of 10,071 ’families or about eighty thousand per-•sons. On that day not only the highest Aerage' were reached, but the greatest lumber reached, but tin greatest uumber ^counted, the reports showing 1.2 12.31' families ,->r 0,711.500 This represent an average of '.13 jwmnios, or 40.675 persons per clerk. In This connection I dbat in the g, Mer won-agreed to i„ a bulk. the univ reserve for a special vote being at insert-mg the item of sro oho to '    1    ! .1 investigation by the !■ r,n T r culture as to t he overt) .    .    aS cma ti • °Vrt,uW and artesian tin,, Th H‘ir ^visibility for irrigate* .-Iv ?wn ?mendmcnt was discussed for n ally two hours a d eventually agreed to. The bill then passed. srn!eiin^lur»,b offered a resolution in-laG tei 4 committee on rules to hoJI t] ■ as Wil1 whol‘y Prevent Ho nor'-inn >{lirituous’ vinous or malt Mr iii S 6 wing of the capitol. Mr. Blair suggested inserting 1 he words and drinking.'' Mr. Plumb I have no objection. Hie resolution went over till to-morrow. Hie tariff hill was then taken up hut without coming to a vote on Plumb's amendment reducing the duty on tin plate, tile bill was laid aside. - The house amendments to the senate bill to amend the act constituting I.in-col ii. Nebraska, a port of delivery was agreed to. Adjourned. The House. W .1 'ii 1 ng it tx, Aug. is.—In the house the senate bill passed granting leaves of absence to per diem employes in the custom's service. 'I lie Mis'issippi contested election case of Chalmers vs. Morgan was called up. iii*' majority report, which finds in favor of Morgan, the sitting member, was adopted. <>11 motion of Connell,of Nebraska, the senate bill was passed amending the act constituting Lincoln, Nebraska, a port of delivery (it provides for. the appointment of a surveyor at a salary of SHOO). Some unfinished business coming over from the last suspension day was the motion to suspend the rules aud pass the bill to reimburse Philip s. Post. of Illinois, for money expended by him in Iii' contest fora 'eat in the fiftieth congress; defeated. Mr. ii itt. of Illinois, mi thee on foreign atfaii pend the rules and pas resolution providing that, diplomatic and consula from the commoved to sus-tlie senate joint nothing in the appropriation interrupt the international bill shall be construed to publication of reports of American conferences. Mr. Breckinridge, of Kentucky, factitiously inquired whether the publiea-rtaiii recent let-'iate 011 the sub- Tions would contain * tors of the secretary of ject of reciprocity, and they would contain only of the conference. Pre* the clerk's des Blaine's second The motion to suspend ihe rule pass the resolution wa' agreed to. journed. THE CLAYTON-BREGKINRIDGE CASE. en Hitt replying the proceedings xinridge sent to and had read Secretary letter to Senator Frye. and Ad- Strong Denunciation o! the Majority Hp. port by the Minority. Washington*. Aug. IS.—Representative Marsh to-dav presented to the house the report of tile democratic minority of the committee on elections in the case of ( iayton vs. Breckinridge in the second Kansas district. The report says with one exception the district had always been democratic, and the presumption should be in favor of a democrat against republican contestants. The theft of the ballot lmx in tin'case is admitted, but it is held it did not change the result- in the election as the democrats carried the district, by a majority of one hundred and forty-nine, allowing the republicans the disputed votes in every township. The report comments on the instruction of the house to make a full and thorough investigation of “this exceptional case;” calls attention to the great number of charges and counter-charges and issues involved and states the committee spent but twelve days in taking evidence. Says the report: “The house may Age upon this, and it will be called upon to judge from the proceeding', still more unusual and shocking, how disgraceful and criminally this case has been handled. Party prejudice, malice and a purpose to a*--complish an improper end seem to have deadened every sensibility in the gentleman from whom the house and country had a right to expect better things. Some Bise and iug nious mind seems to have guided them and it is far short of truth to say that this investigation has been anything but a miserable farce: and tile majority report is unfounded in truth, not justified by the evidence and i' defaced bv the repetition of partisan slanders not. sustained bv any testimony.” In* inclusion the report says: “When those entrusted with official power so forget right, justice, and duty, as the majority of the committee has done, it brings distrust and odium upon the party, and upon tin house, aud their action and conclusion should be rejected and rebuked by the house. Never has a great, question been so wretchedly, so feebly, so unjustly and so scandalously treated and adjudicated. But passion under injury and wrong is not the proper mode of redress, and if the house puts th*1 seal of its approval upon the report and recommendations of the committee. then we appeal to the people to rebuke and rigid it by their votes.” GENERAL WASHINGTON NEWS. persons. an average persons per 1 thmk it my duty to say era; average I lie male man-like. I hear, som§ of the Jour? wonmn whisper—-eek refuge benim! the petticoat' of th*' gentler sex, 410 average number counted by women tf’Tks was ll.APO families or 47,950 per-i'y ilie men clerk' 6.587 families, or *■-•• • - persons. 'rimsit will be seen that J*- women averaged nearly one-half or’ than the men. It is also worth that of tin' forty-three who Tented more than 10.000 thirty-eight pre woman and only fixe men. These K and, indeed, th*- record of th*' en-•' \ weeks, show that the women are fi r adapted for this particular work > men. They are mere exact in .f1’:',more expert in handling the Vo,n"‘r,‘ a1 horn* at adjusting the - 11 ate mechanism of the machine and A more ambitious to make a °°a record. . With the for. ( prt'ton. w,»rkin five ■worked, xvi Ffia* machines the I nit* "fen w I laBURLINGTON, IOWA, TUESDAY MORNING, AUGUST ID, 1890. (PRICE: 15 CENTS PER WEEK. Vice President Webb Says It is Not Necessary. The New York Central Traius all Running anil all Vacancies) Filled —Powderly'!* Letter and Webb's Answer—Railroad News. I nter-St ate Coin mission Statistics. \V X-HINOTnN. Aug. I'. The statistician of the inter-si ate commerce commission has completed his second annual report to the commission. The report covers the transactions of GOG roads and shoxvs the operations of 15.3,3*85 milos of lines. The gross earnings for the year exclusive of rental of tracks, yards and terminals, were 5fi‘6 4, >16.129 or mg,OOO per mile of line; and the operating expenses exclusive of rentals of tracks, yards and terminals. >64 4.706,701. or '5.-203 per mile of line. This leaves the net income from operations of "320.100.52' r deductions :. Tile final in the I nited 36 or "GHI The total bown to be >'47.7 40.390, ^rations. Tho '1,767.537,859. that left work this af-t night and day. as we • could, with three elec-eount the entire popula-ii Stat*' it ten days of Bp J ::l~ hours each. Estimating • ,V >! ■ '4ttt)ii of tho civilized world at ;”!'.ofio it o0uid count it in IOO days. ■6 could run through the entire dilation of tho earth, which, inelrnl-* and savages, is estimated at 1,-W°.00o, ia less than 'Laces could hi* foil ■wde, I os or 83.0"7 per mile of lino aft are made from mixed charge not income for all road? States was SHU. 3''. 7 per mile of line. amount of stocks is •84.251.190,719. of whirl are owned by railway corp* total amount of bonds is of which >304.752.503 is oxvned by railway corporations. Elum this it appears the total stocks and bonds representing railway property in the hand' of the public is "7.366,775.*177. 'I he report, further shoxvs the passenger earnings have in*Teased from 30. IG per cent of the total earnings in I"'to 31.10 per cent in I"9. while tile freight earnings have decreased from *77.35 per cent in    lo 66.82 per cent in I"9. .’OO days. provided to store th*' legislative. Gut** Ua-sc- I lie Dctieieucy Bill — A Matter of Temperance. ■. o<^ !"* H —In the senate _ gave notice of his intention to sed fiv i liat? 10 ad°Pf the order pro-Dtimr IT last Saturday to commence ••? 1 ■ lie tariff' bill on the 30th of tartUU ,0 P?stpone until next ses-l    islative business, except Wee u' >    *’ specified therein. The Date tIHM. 0V'r tiU to-morrow. The ta cd ti Pfi.'^ ' eded to th,*- considera- Lt-he deficiency bill. ^'^fttPPfOI.riating an aggre-'reuch    ‘or t5u‘ payment of wi1!    claims woro exposed Annal y f ‘° ' enounced the chil,us as ct for ti,*-* >d‘    and    ;1S 'Wended, f the- ■ ' b0Uel:l 0f tho claimants but e&dmont y> and a^neos. The ted bv Vi', i    defended and advo- €re agreed*'•* l’r anfl Forgan, and The bin A Sugar Amendment. WA'ltiNGTox. Aug. I'. - Senator Edmunds to-day offered an amendment to tin* tariff bili, which xvaj referred to the committee on fintmee. It provides that xvhere the president is satisfied that the sugar-producing country whence sugar is exported into th*' I nited States has abolished its duties or taxes on importation of principal agricultural products of the United States he may by proclamation diminish or wholly remit the duties imposed by I axv on sugars produced in and exported directly from any 'itch country into th*' I’uited Stat*". The Sen Wing Disaster. Washington, Aug. I'. Inspector General Dumont, who went to St. Paul to investigate the Sea Wing disaster at Lake Pepin returned to-day. He says while he has not yet received the official report of tin* board specially charged with tile investigation, he knows Captain Wetherin will be severely censured for his action in leaving port in tin* file** of the storm and his license xviii be revoked. Nkw \ oi:k. Aug. is.—Tho correspondence between Vice President Webb. of the New York Central, and Grand Master Workman Powderly was made public to-night. On August IG Powderly addressed a letter to Webb saying lie had been investigating the cause of the Central strike, and asking for an interview Monday to discuss the question of arbitrating the differences which existed between the New York Central and its Knights of Labor employes. Webb, in reply, granted the interview, but at the same time wished that the matter be presented to him in writing. Powderly replied the next, day, saying he had been called away from th** city and that he was obliged to commit to paper but would rallier discuss the matter in person. He says: “If I am correctly informed, old and faithful employes of the New York Central have been summarily dismissed from th)' service, of the company, because they were active members of the Knights of Labor. It is represented to un* that up to the tim** of tiler discharge they were faithful to the interests of the company and not one mark of discredit stands against the industrial record of any of these men who were discharged prior to August s, 1890. That, in brief. is the statement of tin* men. The frequency of the dismissal left but little room for doubt iii the minds of the m«*n that they were all in danger of discharge at a moments notice and lienee the strike. 'The whole question hinges upon the discharge of the knights Of labor because they are such. If it can be shoxvn that tiles** men were were working an injury to their employers right minded men xviii say they were treated as they deserved. If they were discharged for caus** the railroad company has everything to gain and nothing to lose from investigation. If they deserved dismissal    from the service of the company    none of us will ask for their reinstatement. If, however. they wen1 displaced because of their connection xvith Knights of Labor it should be know, for if it is to be the policy of th** New York Central that no Knight' of Labor are to be employed then a statement to that effect will clear nj) all doubts and there can be no future misunderstanding. There xviii be nothing then to arbitral*' so long as you hold to that opinion. The interests of the public, the interests of the company you represent, and the rights of men to organize for self-protection are all involved in this contest. The policy of the order of tile Knights of Labor is to work peacefully in the line of educational and legislative reform. It is not the policy of the. institution, no matter what its enemies may say, to enter hastily upon strikes. The present strike may be pointed to in refutation of that last assertion. Hundreds of eases that have been peacefully and quietly adjusted through the intervention of the Knights of Labor, although not heralded broadcast as they would have been had they ended in strik* s, prove that our aim is to avoid strikes rather than precipitate them. The interest of the public require that freight and passenger traffic should work smoothly. The interests of the company require exactly the same thing that such traffic may prove remunerative. The interests of th*) working people are the same as others, but their right to organize and select the organization they wish to belong to. is fully as dear to them as their pecuniary interests can possibly be. Here isan organization. the aim of which is to work for educational and legislative advantages. called upon to defend its members, who, up to the time of their dismissal, had worked only in an educational and legislative direction, .surely we have the right to question why they xvcre discharged. Each man, no matter how humble he is, has as much a part in nubile as any other man. True the New York Centralis tributary to the comfort and xvell being of the community, but the community gives to the corporation in question its strength and wealth, and of that community at least thirty per cent ar** working people and beking to that same element of society that dare not. organize for their own welfare. Some one has said since this strike began: ‘Money is not everything in this world.' Ile was a railroad direttor. I believe. He spoke truly, for liberty is far dearer to the laborer and that is that he struggles for: that is what is denied him when he is discharged for being a Knight of Labor, lf liberty was once valued so highly that men offered up life and treasure and sacred honor to gain it, surely I heir children should not bo blamed for striving .or it. Wheter they struck wisely in this case is yet to be determined. Who is to determine'? You may feel that you are right. The men may feel that they are right:    both are partisans, and if an Rupertial verdict, i< to be rendered, impartial men must arrive, at it by hearing both sides and then judging. The men are willing to submit th** case to such arbitration and xviii not be unreasonable. Will you consent to do the same? lf you xviii agree to submit ibis matter to arbitration we can meet and arrange the details and agree as to how the parties may be selected. The newspapers report that you are refusing to admit that arbitration can enter into the settlement of the trouble; but your letter leads me to believe you were misquoted and tiler*' is still hope for a speedy termination of the strke through arbitral ion.” To this communication from Powderly Vice President Webb replied as follow': “Replying to yours. I have to say that none of the persons discharged from this company prior to August, 1>88. and referred to in your communication were discharged because they were members of your order. The immediate superiors of each of 'aid persons reported to the dixi'iiin superintendent or superintendent of motive power, in each case good and sufficient cause for discharge of such persons, and I am informed th** division superintendent or superintendent of motive power investigated each case prior lo the discharge. and the facts of such discharge having been reported to the management of Hie company they were further investigated, and the action of the division superintendent or superintendent of motive power fully approved. The management of this company do not deem it consistent with its continuance and prosperity in business aud with the discharge of the duties it owes to the people to submit the propriety of its action in the discharge of oily of its employes to arbitration. I have read your communication with care, and I think the foregoing answers tho points presented by you and delines the position of this company." Mr. Webb - said to a 2reporter to-night that the freight service was complete and that everything working smoothly between here and Buffalo. All freight received yesterday had been cleared up and left for its destination. The places of till strikers have been filled and there xvas not a single vacancy on the road. Railroad Trainmen: and Frank Sweeney, grand master of the Switchmen's Mutual Aid Association of North America. Sargent, when asked in regard to the conference, said Powderly had invited them to meet with him. but lie had no idea what was wanted. The secret conference continued for some time and no one would tell the result. It is stated, however, by Sargent that the party will leave for New York to-night on business relative to the strike, but just what it is he would not say. Outside rumor has it that they are going down to consult with Webb. A committee from tile Switchmen’s Union waited upon the sheriff this morning and assured him that there would be no disorderly conduct on the part of the strikers: that if the sheriff’ considered it necessary the union would furnish as many men up to 5OO as he wanted who xvould be ready to be sworn in it' deputies to help Lim maintain order. The committee said the switchmen wanted it understood that they did not approve of any violence or disorderly or unlawful conduct. PARLIAMENT PROROGUED. LOOKS SERIOUS. The Queen’s Speech Read by the Lord Chancellor. It Says Foreign Relation., are Pacific— African Negotiations—Behring Sea —The Kaiser's Russian Tour —General Foreign New*, dropping to thirty-three d*-gr*‘<-' here. Reports have been receive*! from all IKiints reached by telegraph, but only from three places was th** freezing line reached. Another week will see th*' bulk of the wheat cut, ami in a fortnight the harvest will be completed. THE SUGAR TRUST. GERMAN WAR VETERANS. Their Sixth Annual Re-union in ! h: Progress at Davenport. effed and faith nelore that ti JOW ti The the rid e put sr we j ■ mu? omm ■*. rates into * th** roads. ■pled in gf»*>d propose l*i Ie enforced.” Railway I hanger. Tile Lake Firemen and Grain Shoveler* Will Strike ar the Drop of Hie Hat. Br KF a 1,0, Aug. is.—Trainmaster Maloney was working hard at the East Buffalo yards all day to raise the train blockade. He succeeded in getting out twelve trains. Dressed beef cars were crowded on the Fast Buffalo siding and some of the meat mu't be spoiled by the delay. Stockmen suffer bitterly because thousands of dollars worth of stock cannot be sold because it cannot lie shipped. Grand Master Sweeney, of the Switchmen’' Aid association: Uhief Conductor Howard, of th** Brotherhood of Railway Conductors- Grand Master Wilkeson and Grand Vice Cr* 'ident Morrissey, of th** Brotherhood of Railway trainmen; C. Frank Sergeant, head of the Brotherhood of Firemen, constituting the executive committee of th** supreme council of the fed*‘ration of railway brotherhoods, left fur New York to night. They will lay the matter before Webb to-morrow. One of two tiling' xviii result. Either Webb xxii! uphold Division Superintendent Burrows’ruling in the case of the discharged 'witehmen or lie. will arbitrate wit.ii the committee. If the latter all xvell and good; if the former word will be returned to Buffalo a rid John Deolin, who xviii he on from the xvest in time to take charge of the strike to-morrow, xviii order out all men belonging lo the brotherhoods. A 'trike of tin* Railroad Protective union of New England federated L. F. and I).    A., 716 Knights of Labor may follow. Delegates to-day canvassed the local asM'tnblies and found them favorable assistants if needed. Iii other word', the Lake firemen and grain 'hov-eler> xxii! 'Irik*- at the drop of tile hat if th** Central men are all called out. A DARING EXPRESS ROBBERY. IS*-\«*; 1 Outlaw* Hold I p a Missouri PariHc Train and Secure #30,000. Si dm.i a. Mo., Aug. is.—Bobbers’C ut. thirteen milos from Sedalia, on Hie Missouri Pacific railroad, mad*' famous by the great robbery perpetrated there nine years ago by the James gang, again leaps into fame by the same method. At 2:39 o’clock yc'terday morning seven men held up a train there and robbed the ex-pre's car of 830,000. The train, the regular Kansas City passenger, left St. Louis at >:20 Saturday evening. At Tipton *»r California two men climbed on the back of the engine and remained concealed until Robbers' Cut, three miles from Otterville, was reached. At this point the. two men who had climbed over the tender suddenly appeared in the cab. and, covering the engineer and fireman xvith revolvers. compelled them to stop the train. Suddenly, as if they had sprung up * git of tin* earth, five other men xvith guns appeared, three on one side and two on the other. Wrx few words were 'aid. The engineer xvii' compelled to get down and lead two of tin* robbers to the express car, leaving the fireman in charge of the engine. The latter got down. and thinking the coast was clear, undertook to let passengers know what was going on. A big revolver frightened him so that Ic climbed back on the engine. The two robbers forced the cxpre» messenger. A. S. Avery,    to    hand    over    all the money packages not locked up in the through >af**. In less than ten minutes it was all done. The engineer xvas escorted back to his cab and ordered to pull out, xviii* Ii he did. Not more than half a dozen of the passengers in the coaches or sleepers knew what had happened, and no attempt was made to rob them. At Otterville the alarm was given, and within two hours officer' were in pursuit, but    tip    to    nine    o'clock last night    they    had    caught    nobody. Railroad and express officials will not state what the loss is, hut admit it xviii be very large. There are good grounds for putting it close to >30,OOO. Nobody was hurt. A posse which has been in search of tho train robbers since yesterday morning returned this morning. As not a trace of the robbers could be found the pursuit has been temporarily abon-doned. DIDN'T UK r MI CU AFTER M I . St. Lol l-. Aug. Is.—The seven men who held up the Missouri Uacific passenger train near Otterville yesterday morning are probably the most disappointed men in the country to-day. It was at first reported that they secured money ail*! jewelry to tho value of 890.000 from the express safe, but Superintendent Fuller,of the Missouri Uacific railroad, has received a telegram from I). Iv. Johnson, district superintendent at Kansas City, in which it is stat<*<1 that three packages of jewelry, consigned from St. Louis, three packages containing about 875 and two railroad packages xver** all that the robber' secured. S. A. Rider, of St. Louis, the consignor of the jewelry, said the packages were sent to Nebraska City and eontained jewelry valued at 81 OO. THE FLAME FIEND. London. Aug. 1>.—Parliament was prorogued to-day. The queen’s speech was read by the lord chancellor. It says that the relations of her majesty's government with the foreign powers continue to be pacific. Friendly attention has been called to th** inconvenience which might arise from a possible conflict over territorial claims in Africa. Therefore the queen’s government was negotiating xvith the powers mainly concerned with th** purpose of defining the boundaries within which the action of tin* respective government should be confined. The arrangement with Germany, dosing the most difficult of these questions, xva' completed, and hor majesty's ministers laid before parliament the history of the negotiations which had resulted in the cession of Heligoland to Germany: The speech then announces the arrangements with France whereby the French Algerian territory is separated from that of the British Niger Company. Tho agreement fora British protectorate over Zanzibar, and th** placing of Madagascar under th** protection of the French is also explained. With regard to the Behring Sea complications. her majesty informs parliament that she offered to submit them to arbitration for settlement. Tin* speech stat**' that the ease of th** Newfoundland and French fisheries dispute is on** which is occupying tho anxious attention of the government. While Europe is awaiting in deep anxiety the result of th** meeting of the two emperors a broad hint comes from St. Petersburg that shows how slender is the hope of continued peace. The j*»ur-nals of th** Russian capital publish to order articles effusively welcoming Emperor William, in which they admit tie* sincerity of his peaceful professions. They tell him. however, that Vienna is the place where it should operate, seeing that the treaty of Berlin has been violated in Bulgaria xvith tin* complicity of Avi'tria. And he is plainly told that Russia will accept no solution of Hie Bulgarian question which is not in conformity with th** treaty. This means that Russia xviii insist on Prince Ferdinac clearing out. a thing which could not be done without resistance, which would inevitably necessitate the intervention of a Russian army and a probable conflict with Austria. The new Greek minister of war emphasizes this hint by insisting that the peace effective of the army be doubled and the war effect iv*.* be rai'**d to 100,000 rn* n. And Russia has just ordered 5oo.ooo Hiles of th** latest improved pattern in France. The condition of Armenia is deplorable and the people have given up all hope of a cessation of the persecution to xvhich they ar** subjected at the hands of the Turks and Kurds. Tin y :. *w look to a Russian invasion a'their only safety. A Russian army of on** hundred thousand men, containing fully thirty thousand Armenians, is massed along the northern frontier ready to cross at short notice, and immense quantities of military stores ar**, gathered at Baton rn and Kars. On* of th** things expected from Emperor William's visit to th** czar is an agreement to gixe Russia a free hand in Armenia in the hope of staving I off the crisis in Europe. Horrible stories are in circulation of the barbar- j ohs tortures to which Armenian priso- ; ners in Constantinople ar>* subjected by I the Turkish authorities. Hi** Armen- j ians, who ar** a highly intelligent race. are in a state of ferment thro1 ghout th** j parts of the Turkish empire : :< which they are settled, and they xviii undoubtedly play an important part in til** conflict j which is undoubtedly coming. In Constantinople they occupy a strong position, commercially, and in the Turkish civil service, and would be able to deal Turkey a deadly blow. The success xvhich lias attended th** series of international conferences that have been held during the last. few year' in favor of arbitration ha> resulted in setting on foot another international movement which may hereafter be fruitful of important resuits. Amongst th** fori'iizn delegate' who assembled this year a very 'trong feeling prevailed in favor of tariff reform. Accordingly, in addition to tin* peace and arbitration conference, which is to bi* held in th** spring in Rome, an international tariff reform conference xviii likewix* be held. A provisional committee has been appointed aud is now making arrangements for starting the movement under th** most favorable auspices. The committee is sending out communications to members of tilt* different parliaments to the world in the hop** of securing a large attendance. trii>t. which ha? Another step Taken in It* Keorgani/a. tion in New York. New ) HHK, Aug. I'.—Another step was taken to-day in reorganing th** sugar The Centra! Trust company, been waiting for preliminary agreement under xvhich to receive d<-posits of certificates, now in possession of that document and to-day announced it was ready to exchange its engraved certificates of deposits for certificates of the sugar trust. The agreement i' between three parties; s. V. White. Kemp-ardt A Co., Cord Meyer, Jr.. S. F Wee liers, <• 1'tax' lf. Bossier: Na-', Spaulding Ar, < <>.. Silas Pierre and another certificate holder who sign th** agreement, being the first party, th** reorganization committee the second party and the Central Trust company th** third party. By it full power L given to the reorganization committee to wind up the trust and reorganize it according to law. The agreement will be effective when approved by a majority of the certificate holders and the committee will be given power to vote on all certificates deposited. The ( Mitral Trust company xviii receive all dividends on sugar trust certificates and pay them over to til** holders of engraved certificates. Thousand* of Yixitnr* in »Ii•- City—Grand Opening Demon*!ration*— General New* From Klxewhere In the State—Ila w keye Not »-*. special t<> th** Hawk-Eye. Davenport, la.. Aug. is.—The opi ning demonstration of the -ixtii reunion of German war veteran' of North America, at.this place Sunday, wa' on** of the greatest events in the history of th!- a>-sociation, and brought with it the finest street pa rati** of a military character ever seen in this city, the seen** of -/> many important events among the Germans of Keoki k, la., Aug. mored here to-day that changes ar*- about to 1 Rock I-land road who formerly lived in fiior was to th** cif had resigned, but th. the statement made ti entire charge of ail th* Iowa. The office of tendentof th** Des M< has beep abolished, who has filled th** j quarter* a* Oskaloosa, the position of train? quarters at De- M ein* —It was rural important take place on the affect jpg gentlemen this city. One ru-f tfiat John • »ivin i' wa' denied and hat. h** is 10 be given e company’-lines in assistant sn pennines Valley division and J. C. Loom bs. )*)-;• ion with head-11,been tendered laster, xvith bead le pieU'-hower in At ten leir b THE WORLD'S FAIR. A I.m»*I> Time Looked for at To-night'* Meeting of Director*. ('itll XI:**, Ill, Aug. 18.—Th** result of to-morrow night’s meeting of th** world's fair directors is destined to be an exciting one, it is .-aid, and the gathering may not break up until Wednesday morning. The documents to receive attention ar** Engineer ortingstaw's report on the ’ake front site and Mr. Olmstead’s or- Jackson Park: a!'** an oiler of a sit** from the South anil West park commissioners. All these reports are no xx in the hands of the directors and will be kept secret until th** final meeting to-morrow. A HAPPY MEETING. A "son Kidnaped I ortv tear* Ago i- lie--torcit^to His Motlier'* Arm*. [Special to Th** Hawk-Eve.t Moline. 111.. Aug. is.—A little over forty year' ago. m ar Elmira. N. Y.. occurred an abduction that set tie* neighborhood in a ferment and locally rivalled the case of Charlie Ross m interest. And now, after forty years of wanderings, the 'tost has been found. The instance is almost without a parallel. The victim of this outrage wa- Hiram. the youthful son of Mr. and Mrs. Rob' rf Gregg of the place named. An old gip.-y-like hag. named Debby Blood, met some men in the road near the little boy one day anticor some trivial reason gave them a round cursing. Thechiid reproved her for her wickedness, whereupon -lie turned upon him and told him that she would either kill him or break hts heart. Soon after this occurred she stole him. With her paramour, a vicious character named Rockery. sj1(. fl*-d to Hudson, Wisconsin. Then *• they went to Catfish Bay, Wisconsin, then to Richmond, same -tate. Part of the time they : d a worthless nomadic life, and part of it they farmed on a miserable little clearing. The b**y they had sd cruelly wronged was made to believe that Debby Blood was hi' mother ami Rockery Iii' stepfather and that his own name was (■ag**. Gradually his recollection ut the old home and his family faded away, and lie accepted the tab s told him as th** ! truth. Ile was cruelly .s«*d. Hard labor I and maltreatment were Iii' lot. and 'ov- this country. The day wa- ei antly xvartn. but bracing. A th** night laid th** iIum. and tie were thronged by thousands, o'clock the veterans entered ii headquarters, and at eleven tie* limn xva> in lire* and th** march began. Sidewalk-*, window' and roof' were full of spectators. The procession was so long that no single street in the busine-' part of the city could contain it all. There were over three thousand m*-n in line on foot, in addition to scores of carriage- and many mounted men. At noon the march ended, th** different divisions of the column taking the various car lines to th** S huetzen park. There they were welcomed by Mayor Fiche in an addre'S of welcome, and then came th** festivith*' of the day. '['he crowd in the park xva- larg*- at th*- -tart and k*-pt steadily growing. By th*- middle of the afternoon th*-r<- were ten thousand people on th*- ground-, and they -till came in whole companies. There was plenty of amusement. Tho Turner- fenced. climbed th** rope, vaulted th*- wooden hors**, gave exhibitions in turning, the bayonet exercise and other manly a*--coinpli-hmen's. 'rh** riflemen kept Retarget rang* hot with th*- crack of their gun-, and th*- bowlers < rowded around the alley in hundreds. At th*- different headquarter' th** various delegation*. kept open hou-e. St. Lout- -*-nt fifty A SAD ACCIDENT. Ot t ii in ii a * Llertrie Far* seriously Mangle a little- CIii Id. Git 1 x!xx ,\. la.. Aug. Sunday afternoon tie* ttU* four-year-o. J d,i ,ght* r of Sam Caster wa- run ox r bv att electric car and both leg- ( it off. Mr. Caster xvas standing on the xx * st corner of Court and Second -treet-. and his three little children were standing on the north corner. The little child, seeing its aero** the street, -tarted to run at him. and xx her: within airn*)-? a ■ being over the tracks th** father c it to step. The child stopped for instant, but the ear was upon her father pick* rie<l it home, cal aid wa- r noon to-dav. d the one a *ssary father toss to rep Of ■ jell to just an . The n*l < ar--urgi- •hiid died at MT. PLEASANT MATTERS. Mr-. Robert T. I.in<i>ln Visiting Father. 't iiHtor Harlan. specia to Tok Hawk-Etf..' lier from h*-r Landw ph, Mo., virago ■ ■on? lift eral times th* I to poison him and finally, al j was married to an j woman and made bi-' son, Oak county, Wi-Debby Blood di-app* should never bt- seen or and so far sin* has kept I years of fruitless snare child tin- < Iregg- niox -d 1 Ring near this phi ' from til** lost on*- ami aff j him again was abandon* A short time ago. how I led persons living n* :*r I that Hiram Gregg xvas s j ligation led to certainty lost baby, now a man was restored to the 1 mourned for him till ti. most opened at her f**<-t feeling reunion. ho stole him tried ved through it all n years ago. he c-timab!'* young ionic at Bi* hard-on-iu. I * [ion tiff-ired, vowing she ard from more, r word. After for their lost the w* tiding- ehrvereiti, ; many more from Peoria came in this rn ort) ii •ial train bl aring seventy v* mer six hundred citizens, accompanied by Spencer'- ti reland and cit nted. and di me ti Jose ciety a sp* I and were band. Cincinnati. Cl of them were re pre md S . her so-ig with iterans They lilitary ie-east legates Mr. Pee a-a ne. Robert T. Lincoln. Mamie and Je-sie. of Im*r father. Hon morning. They c Court of .st. .lame-the early part of t arrival here they twelve day -. spend and two in Chi* ag* fifty year-ago. L Lincoln ha- a v heart for th*- home la., w i t h arriv . Ja-. Aug. I-her .* *-d at th* Harlan. -Mr-. :h?ers. horn** iiinday til west almost as far. The entation of veterans cane-9'hey r(*!ied in Saturday ■cia! trains of th* rn. and hundred -trong. They them th** flower of the an Army a— cairn from the heaviest repr*-' from Chicago, night, two sp more than fix* brought with German veterans, th*- G*-r social Ion. tho Militaer Vendii. rh* Krie-g*-r Kammerschaft and the Dent-* her Landwchr Verein. They' xv*-r>- a * om-paniod by two rous ng companies of musicians:    Profess*,r John Meinken's I and of twenty-five piece-, arni Profe-'ur Wege's band of txventy. T' .*-,. bands vied with th** sj\ or eight others all through th*; afternoon in rent choicest of concert selections, solo with cornet by Professor himself, supported bv the band In a ored in t he y pcciall) thev a1 rday - ant the OU IU •no the Tit Ai Meinke I. was th lddition t t prograi cd Duvet (tunany t the girls, came for a i surely ha*!. Next Saturday 2 the Soldier-’ County grown to be one of < of th** year and th* i- greater than eve Our Bluff Park t rig in a!’ day Sam )wns in rn* towards mak in Mi. Pleasant t rn •* diree t from the ha\ ir.g eft London i:is month 1. On their 1?ere out fr •>)rn London ng ors** ti Now York . Truly this would *■ of tho oh J settlers ?*f iortal- Mr-. •ry warm -pot ii: her 1- lib I -■ f tier-' day r crowd never gath- t xv a- noti .-eabie that e prvuorii :nari;*i. *-- rid it wa- 1 evident that This ha-holidays 1 iii tested no r this 4 • #; < J f * t rday a thi- v the *<i Th. >r? an ■*• are ’ doe - He- M feature of the afterno*> the-e numbers a filii concert program was rendered by the aggrega port bands, a magnificent * musicians. In the evening th*- park gayest scene. Hundreds illuminated it with a -throng- that surpassed tho-filled them to ov* rflowing music in the air. At some 1 about the grove there was a barid playing. choose when yon n fight, and of let there were two or thr* *-. White aproned nr pp of oft a* glow, Of the There -rn- and day wa' \V offi C\ in. follow-: Spetii >-r ii- - < uriev. member L. Barb VV he*-1 ii* en [Special to Th* ne-. Aug. imitteo of th.- I. simon to s aliva' rs r ng The success Chief Con Vice-C-ons ^ rotary a Prarie Cit of th** CXO -r. Cedar R Kin t - * Mticer srk-Eyc —Thi- Am* a? til b ar. I Ack II. L. I tp-u re I Eg an ne for -tate <* I ie- Moines ie vote- sent * t was as ey Hubbard. Chase, Cedar airer. C. ii. ive and ttee, ll -*-ntat t Ilion I.a hor Coven*inn. N, Si t-ime •ing wa; liable quant I pavill I while other there ! It was works that o revelry night. •r. re. In to-dav lent lev** ves- ind to-day the with gray hairs, mother who ha-grave ha' alit wa' ah af- ■- served th* to German [ties. and ir on there w scores of oti suitable was music to fairly dark a was made or overlooks ti wer*- i >th**r se places * to dam re-hment'. i ti xii I, in un! e mon'ter no internal1 ere fori ide. wh lance -ion-. led in rever rice to. A' 'oon trier a1 display of fire-10 brow of the bluff M is? Ui-d t -'ipp xvay : Th. ILLINOIS HIGHWAYMEN. : tie Brtiljj** Kl. Dot KU K, la.. A ?. I".— At the union la Dor e miv :.i “i Hie ter. itll 1*011- gro—it ana! u; [strict, I o’ I here. a oom- mine* * was appoint*- * wait upon a numb* T of STP ut Semen. amt Dig tho rn I. L. Wo* id. . of We • -tor. an id J? )hn T. Russell, of Or* ■en. anc I put in i 10m ii nation the men who d isplaye i m'i-tet at union labor tendon cie-. Til ll* c< invent! on was - • - od with ti-m( mopolj • re] tort of We lob- am I Russell, blit thong bt they had n ox pro] >erly sn] ■OI,r * Cl! til e union labor part y. Both ar t» ta iked of a- den?- erat: DI enry Speers, Keokuk and company, who i-e side of the gang of eight A TERRIBLE DEATH. Chai ti * T- Ko) Is, of Ft. Madison Cut in o by .1 Train at Dallas City. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Dam \- Cnv. 111.. Aug.. I'.—A -ad accident occurred here yesterday morning at th** '•anta Fe depot. A young man almost nineteen years old by the name of Chai ;es Bovl'. who had been A RELENTLESS PROCLAMATION. All XI en Musi Filter the Guatemala Army or he shot, S xx Fax Ne I-* o. Aug. I-. Recent* oti-tral American mail brought letter- from a formerly well known physician of this city who has been in Guatemala during the past year. IL* 'ays a proclamation has been issued that all men who were not ready for military duty would be shot. Nearly all the men who first went to the front have been killed in battles. Every si maut, even tLos** on coffee plan- Cartridg tations, arc* drafted and there are not enough left to supply food. Provisions bring enormous praos. Busine" is -it a standstill and the city is under n. irtial law. About 35,000 soldier' have already left for the frontier. Men ar** attract* d to public entertainments and then seized by the police and drafted into the army. Twenty Americans and as many Germans and French offered their service to Prescient Barillas, but they wore refused. working in ti mer, but of late in Fort Madison freight train in to Dallas to coll* Finding out t hat undertook to ump off. iii' foot caught and under the car wheel was entirely severed in horrible mangled mass. vicinity during th** surn-* at the Santa Fe shops boarded a fast through »rt Madison to -om** up • 'ome wage- due him. ie t rain, did not .-top he But in doing so ii** was thrown and his body twain, leaving a Exciting Strnggle of the Keokak Toll Keeper With Footp»«l> Keokuk. la., Aug. I'. tile toll col lector for Hamilton County Bridge is located on tne Illin river, xxa- assailed by a toughs Friday evening al>out five o'clock. Considerable money had been taken in during :h<* day from person- coming to Keokuk to witness the great free-for-all race at th** fair grounds, and a demand was mode on in*- bridge-tender for th** receipts. Instead of handing out the money. Air. Speers Drought up a revolver put his assailants to rued th** tire as they ran across the bridge ti:** poi ic** xx* re xvai?-1 ii..formed by telephone ng this way. But the Mc aga: Mid o Th* Ans cist Dolli Cow. Hawk-Ex Des AI Dr.-north «». Nagle a fine ';*.. and before he coui able cow on Friday showed -ign' of th* and Sunday -lie wa inc at every on?* in frothing at til has directed t TV 'UrgejU. to the ma Rat* ifiiiiv mouth. • *■ assistant I. ve-i igatc et nit'Cs arm of IL sudde nly **d bit a valu-r the animal a’ : Saturday iolent, charg-II* owing aud overnor Boie-tat* veterina- th* •a- CU lilt and proceeded t*> flight. They retu retreated. They into Keokuk, but inc, S light!*. of E. burnit nine t ai*\. la., I g strrii k Woo!**}. ' g up th* iou sa mf b rn Kuni*-*1. to The Hawk-F,Vt Aug. is.—The »rn ‘ rib on ‘tit ire - ut lier day the place of town, containing and scy the v av! nj wen- ♦ rat com A xiiin ut Hazelton, Pennsylvania. Perishes in His Durning House. Ii vz.Ki.ton, Pa., Aug. I'.—The house occupied by Nicholas Brandon nere hep-burned yesterday and the owned perished in the flames. It is believed that h*' was intoxicated and upset the lamp. Nine Kloeks Burned. Ii i< it xioiu . S. I).. Aug. I s.—Yesterday fire was discovered in Crow’s Opera house. It was not checked until nine blocks were destroyed. P. F. Crow was arrested for arson. Steubenville Iron Works Durned. Stkehenx ieee, <>.. Aug. is.—The .Jefferson iron works burned this morning. Loss, 8100,OOO. Twenty-One (fundings Durned. Wenona, 111.. Aug. is.—About U:3o yesterday forenoon fir** broke out in tho Parker building in the South block, and all the building' except tho Shannon r<"-ideno* and Mouser barn—twelve in number—wen* destroyed, entailing a loss of 830,000: insurance, >6,750. Fire engines came here from La Salle, but arrived too late to bo of any assistance. President Dnrillns' I’euee Terms. Cm of Mi xico, Aug. I' A dispat* ii from Guatemala says President Barillas Yesterday received til** members of the diplomatic corps xvhocalled to ascertain hi-torms of peace. Ro responded that th** only terms xx-ere the retirement *>f Ezeta from th* governrnentof Salvador and th** j re-establishment of tin* state of affair-existing prior to tile death of Mencndez and that Salvador treat Honduras and Guatemala as allies and not fos?«*r rebellion against either government. An Abrogation Announced. Mon I i:eai , Aug. I -.—The Dominion nnpany has received from the American Tran'portation company a copy of a letter from the treasury department at Washington recommending them not to accept for shipment to Mexico n *-*>n-“signment of cartridges, as at the • me the goods xx ere ready the boundary privilege which Canada enjoyed xvould be abrogated. The letter wa-laid before the minister of customs who xviii bring it before a cabinet meeting. Tiff' i- the first definite -tatement that ha' been made by the American government and it Int' created considerable 'urpris*- here. Will Continue to Meet in ^ liieogi*. Cure ado. Aug. i'.—At a bu in**--meeting of th*- democratic 'tat*- centra! committee to-day Air. McN**e!*>y made a motion to remove th** committee meetings in the future from Chicago to Springfield in order to more readily accomodate th** large majority of outside members. The motion was *li'< u"-‘d at length and lost bv a 'mall xot<*. squad of hem. The miscreants fire. Then t battle be-adoes, all of *- a bhp- reman y stint- had been of th** fleeing criminal' anti captured, the other ! tough' opened fire upon the j officers who tried to arrest t fire was returned, one of the I being wounded at the first commenced a regular street I tween the officers and <1* -1 whom were armed with j yolvers. After I exchanged four j were overtaken four running up tie* railroad track and making good their escape. Only on*- of , the pri'oner- was wounded, but one who escaped carried a bullet on his per-on, I From appearances they ar** a gang of * professorial highwaymen, i? xxa- -ub-j seqiiently learned that while running aero'' the bridge a -ho? was tired at a Keokuk barber named Harvey, ti e ball pas-ing through th* crown of his hat. Great excitement prevails over the affair. RAILROAD MATTERS. A Fir** ;»t New Sharon. Special to th** Hawk-Eye., Ni xx "M xnoN. I *.. Aug. I'.—Fire law* 'Saturday night, destroyed Dr. Conway'-office and building adjoining, owned by W. II. Cry. u'**d as a meat market. Loss about "6.000. THE DEATH ROLL. K**v«t*'IiiI I). K. Thompson (mf* to IU* Reward. 0 Tilt* Hawk-Eye.. .. Aug. I-. A telegram Ie. 111., was received th** death of Rev. *v. Thomp>on was til* Pre-bvterian FROM OVER THE SEA. Aln. A Kriikfinan Killed. XI KEE. Wi-.. Aug. ltd Sleeplessness.nervous prostration, nervous dyspepsia, dullness, blues cured by Dr. Miles' Nervine. Samples free at J ll. Witte's drug store. to. was aud ill ti    ')at'k    to    the >06 v‘ v u,lh<‘ amendments that were to by the that were committee of the whole Yellow Fever. Wasiiin*.ton. Aug. IS.—The marine hospital bureau is informed that there is a case of yellow fever on board the Spanish bark Castillo, from Cienfuegos. now detained at Chandelcur quarantine station, in Mississippi. An Important Conference. Beefalo, Aug. is.—An important conference is now bein! held. Those taking part in it are T. V. Powderly, of the Knights of Labor: Sargent, chief of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen; Howard, grand master of the Brotherhood of Railroad Conductors: Wilkinson, of Galesburg, Illinois, grand master of A Present From France. New A our, Aug. 18.—The steamer Normanda, which reached hero to-day, brings til** statue of Lafayette which France has presented to the United State'. Excursion Tickets Via Cfi, IL Sc Q. to Creston for the Blue Grass palace on sale from August 25th to 27th, good for return 15 days from date of sale. One fare for round trip. Parliament Prorogued—Tile Queen')* Speech. London. Aug. I-.—Parliament ha-been prorogued. The queen's speech to th** two houses declares that all relations with foreign powers continue pacific, and adds:    “I    have    offered the president of til** United States to submit to arbitration Rte differences over tin* Behring sea f’sheries.” Cyclone in France. Pa Kl-, Aug. is.—A cyclone and hail storm in th*' department of Aube yesterday ravaged eighteen communities, destroying harvested and growing crops. The loss i- estimated at nearly 35,OOO francs. Swam Hie English Channel. London. Aug. I".—Davis Dalton, an American, has accomplished the feat of swimming the English ('cannel from Griznez. to Folkestone on his back in 231 , hours. A Mill Burned. London, Aug. I'.—Holland'- mill at Miles Platting, near Manchester, burned this morning: loss, .1'120,000. En niwi Wisconsin special from Ashland. Wisconsin, say' a wild freight on th** Wisconsin Central collided with a stray fiat car at Glidden, wrecking the engine and 'even cars. Brakeman Finley was killed and Engineer Lessard ami a tire-111 a ii were injured. Killed in a Peculiar Maimer. Monmouth, 111.. Aug. I**.—Jonathan Mackey died here Sunday morning from the results of a singular accident. Yesterday he wa'steering a threshing ma- Tln- Iowa Commission Will I.Ilion e the .loin! Rate Schell lite. in - Moines. la.. Aug I-. The Iowa railroad commission mean- to enforce it-joint rat*' schedule in -pit*' of the refu-ai of the railroads to dept it. After many months of delay and negotiation with j th** railway manager- th*- commission j has conic to the conclusion that, further j pacific measures ar** usele—. It I- convinced that the railroads are oppo-cd not to any particular system of joint rate-. Gut to any joint rate-. Hereafter there will bo opm war. The commission i- unanimous on thi- point. The experience that the commissioners had with the railroad- in :--- is -til! fresh in their minds and they ar*' fully alive to the difficulty of putting into effect a schedule of freight rates agal: -r th*' oppo'ition of the railroads. The cause of the opposition i-partly the belief among the manager' that the present Iowa rates are too low already and that no further reductions in any way ought ; to be made, and partly that the through 1 trunk line- fear that joint rat* - which chine engine over the road. when a wheel j would be approximately near the through ! <■} Frost In MnnitnbH. Winnipeg, Man., Aug. IS.—There was a cold spell last night, the thermometer ran into a rut. detaching a chain belt, which bounded upward -talking hint in the head. Children Enjoy The pleasant flavor, gent!*' action and soothing effects of Syrup of Figs, when in need of a laxative, and when the father or mother be costive or bilious the most gratifying results follow its u-e, so that it is the best family remedy known and every family should have a bottle. The Bushnell Fair. Special to th*- Hawk-Eye. Bl '-UNKLE, 111., Aug. I The great Bushnell fair opened lier** to-day with flattering prospects. Pears is the purest and best soap ever made. local rat**' for tile same distances would enable traffic to be diverted from their own to nort h and south lines and weaker roa?l-. 9 Commissioner Campoell said Saturday: “You may announce that joint, rates went into effect in Iowa August 15, and are now in full force according to the commissioners' latest order. and. what is more, the railroads xviii be compelled to accept the rates. Those for the full haul are admittedly adequate. The roads themselves have put in lower rates. The proportion of the full rate allowed each road by our system of joint rates is ju-t. We simply endeavored to eliminate one terminal from each partial haul. This we have succeeded in doing. We were advised by a number of railroad man- Bt -UNKLE, 111., from Taylorsvill* Saturday announ* I). R. Thorn-on. formerly pastor church of tit:' city. -I!i«Icr** Beckwith Dom*!. Uni* \i.*>. Aug. iv—Judge Corydon Bcckxvith. genera! counsel for the Chicago and Afton, died to-day. aged sixty--even years, ll** had been ii! several wet ks. .fudge Beckwith wa- for a number of year- a member cf th*- supreme court of Illinois. Xliniie-otM*- Daniel Boone Heat!. Bi-M.xii* k. N. D,. Aug. I-.—George Faribault, chief of indian police at Standing Rock a o ui y, - dead. He was the Daniel Boone of Minnesota and a man of great influence among the Indians. He 'axed tho lives of many white-during th** Indian troubles. For (iclicrt* y. for purity and for improvement of tho complexion nothing equal- P< ■/.-zuni'' Powder. Will Rebuild the Mill-. It i- gratifying intelligence that the W inter planing mill ami -a-h aud door , factory will be rebuilt and put in operation w:thin a short time. The !**as.* or the obi -itt* xxa- made yesterday to Mr. John I). Harmer, the well known builder and contractor, bv Carson A Rand and th** Rand e-fa **. it sud I some or all of th** le'sors are interested ' with Mr. Harmer and -ach is probably ; th** -at-** and augur- well for th** success of the enterprise. Mr. Harmer has pur-hased all that - * ft of th** Winter's plant and the work of erecting the building- xx ill begin at once and th*- buzz of the circular -aw am! the planer will :>*• heard early in the fall. A large number of men will b** given employment and -•> the enterprise is given a hearty welcome and wishes for a successful career. \-a pick-me-up it- • Hoffman'- Hunnlo-x Headache Powders in the morning. Henry*-. Excursion Tickets Via C., IL *<: Q. R'y to Ottumwa a count of Coal palace on -ale Oct. 1st and 8th, good for return 15 days from date of -ale. One fare for round trip. Charles Gibbon Genii. London, Aug. I".—Chari**- Gibbon, tin* novelist, died at Yarmouth to-dav. ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Burlington Hawk Eye