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Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - August 26, 1890, Burlington, Iowa THE BURLINGTON HAWK-EYE. ESTABLISHED: JUNE, 1839.)BURLINGTON, IOWA, TUESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 20, 1890. (PRICE: 15 CENTS PER WEEK. PARTIAL JUSTICE Til ALL. nator Vance Proposes an Amendment to the Tariff Bill. nil] lader Consideration iii the Sen-V The House Adjourns Out of Respect to Representative Watson—General News. HIN-ion, Aug. 25. — Senator * proposed an amendment to the bill providing that, as it was desir-il todo impartial justice to all indus-and to give to no one advantage % other, and inasmuch as there ) other way by which agriculture .a bfl compensated for its contribute th'’ support of manufactures, that Ji cases where it can be shown by nf satisfactory to the secretary of the SUrv that any goods, wares, mer-di^'os imported into this country .been purchased abroad by any citi-oftbe United States by the exchange farm products grown in the yted States for such goods, or such goods have been purchased proceeds or avails of iii foreign eoun- ,ve the ii or aterial The House. Washington, Aug 25 i„ . Cannon, of Illinois, submitted the'conference report on the sundry civil ammonation bill. The report was agreed to by unanimous consent. The senate amendments (which were not noted upon) to the river and harbor bill were nonconcurred in and a conference ordered. Saturday, September 13, was set apart for the delivery of eulogies to the late Senator Beck. Mr. O’Neill, of Pennsylvania, then announced the death of his colleague, Mr. Watson, and offered resolutions expressive of regret, which were unanimously adopted, and after tho appointment of a funeral committee the house, as a mark of respect to the deceased, adjourned. N0 T1E.UP T0 BE ordered. IOWA POSTMASTERS. the Week Try- ie jd th    ,    , h farm product: , such goods, wares or merchandise all be imported at the following rates dutv One-half the present duty on I manufactures of iron and steel; forty * cont of the present duty on all woolen dcotton goods, or articles of which cotton limy be the component ; of chief value: one-half the resent dutv on earthenware, china and ii,ware; thirty per cent of tho present teof duty on all material used by former? or in the manufacture thereof, (j twenty-iivc per cont of the present teof duty on jute baggingand farmers' nding twine.__ Tilt* Lanil Hill. Hashish tux. Aug. 25.—An agree-ent was finally reached by the sundry jvil service bill conferees upon the paraphs relating to the irrigated and pub-^land survey. The sole object of t lie We between the two houses was as 'th, repeal of the law of 'ss. providing the withdrawal of public lands from which the state insisted upon. conferees recommended the adop-,f a compromise providing that „rvoir sites heretofore located or seated shall remain segragated and reined from entry as provided by said until otherwise provided by law. TQ person who shall after the passage the aet enter upon any of the pub-lands with a view to occupation, entry dsettlement under any of the land wsshall be permitted to acquire a title mom than three hundred and twenty ires in the aggregate under all of said *?, but this limitation shall not operate curtail the- right of any person who theretofore made an entry for sottle-on public lands or whoso occupa-n, entry or settlement is validated by act. Provided that in all patents glands hereafter taken up under any id laws of the United States or on tries of claims validated by the aet .astof the one-hundredth meridian, it Ail be expressed that there is reserved jom the lands in said patent described e right of way ditches or canals conducted by the authorities of the United Help lot- Oklahoma. sHixoTOX, Aug.‘.’.I.—Senator Platt, airman of the committee 011 territo-to-day laid a letter before the Sanborn Secretary Noble, transmitting a eeram from Kingfisher, Oklahoma. liemessage stat! s fully that two-thirds the farmer' need 'ocd wheat, many ore are now in want of food. with no turk, nothing to sri!. The prospects gloomy. Secretary Noble says the apartment has no resources with which relieve the destitution, and therefore the iufnrmat ion before congress. de message was signed by the repre-:ntative of th* interior department who .been scut to investigate the matter. e Matter of Hiring Armed Detectives. Vv'iUNi.tun, Aug. •.’ii.—In the house day Representative Quinn, of New ’ort, offered for reference a resolution roviding that the committee on judi-iary be instructed to inquire and report I bill or otherwise what legislation ithin the province of the federal gov-ament may he proper and necessary to event corporation'in interstate cornice ira hi I front employing u'njustiH-!y large bodies of armed men denomi-ted detectives, hut clothed with no •fa' functions. The Silver Purchases. Ai a 'in Si ton . Aug. 25.- Four hundred jd fifty thousand ounces of silver were urchastii by tie government to-dav at fie*' ranging from HP to 119 '■ cents. THE SENATE. I ro|>o«.i( inn Th ut ;i \ <>t «• bf> Th ken on I lie Tarp!’ Hill Sept. X. Wasuinv.Tux. Aug. 25.—111 lib ^morning Mr. Aldrich asked Totsconsent■that general debate J.tf bi, shall close September bate on tho amendments continue un .Jot the I1 vc mimiie rule until September ; and - .‘int timi! voting shall then begin. f Hen proposed that ihc last six hours .dcvot.,1 to debate. At the request of ‘ -un1 h rIm' matter went over until to-morrow. Thf taritf bill was th«m taken up, the Foain^i legion being that of imposing ly of I cents per pound on lead r mad dross; providing that silver 1 3nu a1 other ores containing lead Pay a duty of I cents per pound ■Mcontained therein, according to pi'-and assay at the port of entry. ..r, 1 i,Kc moved to amend by striking - proviso, and inserting a proviso a,110!'? Vontuinin" "ilver and lead, Th.-'-'v j's >es' value than si I v ^ De admitted free Passage of the hill j^stroy the gtosas City I " the ore refracted* J”;00’ Arizona and r 1 “-" number of men out M drive from pade with Mc Changes Made in Iowa for Ending August 23. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Washington, Aug. 25.—The following postoffice changes were made in Iowa during the week ending August 23, I SOO: Postmasters Appointed-Bristol, Worth comity, A. J. letterman: Eagle Center, Black Hawk county, P. I). Finch; Garnavillo, Clayton county, II. C. Kuenzel: Kinross, Keokuk county, Solomon Hester; Lincoln, Grundy county, M. E. Hunter; Packwood, Jefferson county. J. A. Clark; Sewal, Wayne county, A. E. Wv-nur. Discontinued—Arnold's Park, Dickinson county; Park, Cerro Gordo county. HAWAIIAN REBELLION. Result of the Deliberation of the Supreme Council. The Knight* of Labor Commended aud Vice-President Webb Denounced— A Long Winded Statement that Amounts to Little. the Native* Organizing a Revolt Against Government. STAITI.K. Wash.. Aug. 25.—Admiral Brown, of the flagship Charleston, which arrived here from Honolulu last night, expressed his belief in an interview' last evening that the next steamer from the Hawaiian Islands will bring news of a revolution and probably of the declaration of a republic. He said:    “Hitherto the Hawaiian government lias been managed largely by Europeans and Americans. but that educated natives are beginning to feel that they are competent to control the Hawaiian government, and that the {tart played by foreigners in the control of affairs was an unwarrantable interference with, their sacred rights. Accordingly their schooled natives have gathered around them a band of followers daily increasing in strength who have raised tin; cry. “Hawaii for Hawaiians." The revolutionists want the offices at the disposal of the government. The malcontents have in meetings with the mechanics' union passed resolutions asking that this patronage be given to the natives and members of their own party. This request has been ignored by the government. The United States, knowing the unsettled condition of affairs, sent tin' Charleston out there about three months ago to protect our citizens and our interests. During all of my time there matters were becoming more and more perturbed and an uprising by the revolutionists had actually been planned fur the 4th of August. I learned it on the first day of the month but we received sailing orders on the second day. The news of our intended departure evidently led the revolutionary party to postpone, until after wo left, the execution of their design. But I confidently expect to hear by the next advices front Honolulu that there has been an actual outbreak of th< revolution attempted, if not really accomplished. ATTEMPTED KIDNAPING. .James Vaughn Attempts to Steal His On ti Child. Lewistown, 111., Aug. 25. This community is all torn up over a sensational episode. James Vaughn, who at divers times has been insane and has served a time in the Jacksonville asylum, ha been separated from his wife for a Ion) period. Vaughn, it seems, has had a strong desire to obtain possesion of Iii child, aged f> years. Accordingly he secured the assistance of Esquire Abner Bassett, of Isabel township, and tin twain came to Lewistown, where Mrs Vaughn is now living in order to secure better protection from lier husband, and the two men drove to Mrs. Vaughn' house, when Vaughn seized the child, who is in mortal terror of it' father, A fierce hand-to-hand conflict then ensued over the child bet ween husband and wife, in which the woman was badly bruised. Bassett stood by pretending to have a paper authorizing the seizure of the child. Policemen were called, who arrested the men after a hot chase. Vaughn has been fined 85 and costs, and Bassett was fined 850 and costs, and in default of payment he was sent to jail. This is the third attempt Vaughn has made to kidnap the child. Once he attempted it in a leading store in Lewistown and came near being mobbed.__ BIG BLAZE AT PEORIA. senate unanion the 5: that Tile r, of duty. He said H' reported would 'melting works in Toxu' ( hicago and St. Louis: ren-“s of New 'exas. throw a of employment the I nited States the a'mivf xk-*o. which was valuable ifiM ■' -'Aenean manufactures but American farmers. aud Carlisle followed with ‘-meats on the same lines. ira ah n-'nil'.! mov<>(1 to amend the para* . Educing the duty on lead ore Mr and one-ha if cent garths of a cent. •‘■ Si.-wan argued against th. , * a-din favor of the duty Mr tSlJ 1 o.th,> para-raph." *l “• also advocated th. n; Paragraph « T1 that the ^ load trust an:‘ ,he miners of the miners ,f asrri ' ! n?', a,u* th'Y consumed Cultural products of a lhan the whole of a* conte per pound to amend-on lead adoption reported, and as-was one between h the Rocky were fifty ®Gd- and Kansas miners Parity -aid the most Kansas Mexico was indebted to "> Colorado for whatever , , ne enjoyed. SSK I ^ t,,r the tie, on I ‘?,e8of th*1 country wy The hi! (ada,ld Adores. ' * ^’he hem *!'Tl1'" ia'(* as*d° informally “QD to oar '01nt solution pension eases Mr tho t^d and '^annist, Passed. authorizing in rela-was re-them to em pow- llttniiii Wagon Works Destroyed Tliis Morning—Total I.os*, SGO,OOO. Peoria, Aug. 25. At 12:t5o'elock this morning the immense Hanna Wagon Works, located in the extreme north end of this city, were destroyed by fire. The value of the buildings was 815,000, the machinery was worth at least >20.OOO, and. with the lumber yards, the loss will aggregate nearly >00.000. OBITUARY. Sudden Death of Congressman Watson. Washington, Aug. 25.—Representative Lewis F. Watson, of Pennsylvania, died very suddenly this morning of heart discase. He was attacked with the disease as he was leaving the Shoreham hotel for the capitol and died soon after. A Well Known Resident of Peoria Dead. Peoria, Aug. 25.—Judge Wellington Laueks. an old and well known citizen of Peoria county for nearly fifty years, died last night after a lingering illness. Mercer Democrats Name Candidates. [Special to The Hawk-Eye. Ai.KOO, Ilk, Aug. 25.—The democratic Mercer county convention to-day nominated ex-Judge Likely, of Aledo, for •ounty judge: A. M. Pinkerton, of \ iola, for county clerk: J. F. Henderson, of Aledo, for treasurer: John Downing, of Millersburg, for sheriff; Professor J. M. Broscious, of Viola, for superintendent of schools.   __ Tile Republicans Capture Oklahoma. Oklahoma City, Aug. 25.—Saturday's election in this county does not change the political complexion of the legislature. The republicans have a majority of two. Idaho Democrats. Boise Uitv, Idaho, Aug. 25.- The democratic state convention met this afternoon and effected a temporary organization.    _____________ A Cloud Durst in Texas. Et. Paso, Tex., Aug. 25. —Between twenty-five and thirty houses were washed away last evening in the Jaurez and sixty families were rendered homeless by a cloud burst. Two persons only were drowned.___________ —Let there be a full turn out of republican voters to tile primaries this evening.    _ !’y any D'rson The hm r 0aths- of a com,??,1!11'00 for th,‘ appolnt-i’iVes and thr, of seven represent t 5,1 Peritr!.n VM ,!aiors to take order Repress,ti?-* th° funeral of the tv ftatlve Wat sn,,    l.iJ Mr r, senate. ,hc tomtit of Hotel Burned. Sun HRH »g e. Mon., Aug. son, was laid resolution, which lug the deep scnsi-senate heard of concurring in the t't'1 committee and ap pro- 25.—The Queen hotel together with it> content.', burned this morning. The guests escaped with great difficulty. Wanted. We want an A No. I Agent in this county at once, to take charge of our hiismess. ai .d conduct the sale of one of the best most meritorious, and fastest sellmg m\ entr. itfht offered to the American people. J 0.tiberig tit person we will pay a liberal saiar\ .    ,, large commission. 1he^T^CO ' No. 218, Marshall, Mich Terre Haute, Aug. 25.—The official statement of the council given to the Associated Press representative is as follows: Headquarters Supreme Council ok the Order of Railway Em 1*1.0 ye s.—To All Labor Organizations and Brothers: On the night of Angust 7 a strike began on tile New York Central and Hudson River railroad, involving about eight hundred men in the employ of the same road who were members of the great labor organization known as the Knights of Labor. The reasons set forth by Mr. Powderly, chief executive of th** order, may bo summarized as follows: The peremptory discharge of between fifty and sixty men, employes of the road and members of the Knights of Labor, without giving them anv reason whatever for their discharge. Prior to the strike the men involved sought, through representatives of the order, to have their grievances adjusted, but their appeals being disregarded, the strike was inaugurated. At this juncture Powderly, grandmaster workman of tho Knights of Labor, entered upon the task of adjusting the difficulty and making such arrangements as would result in honorable peace between the employes and officials of the road, but his efforts were unavailing. Powderly, comprehending the purpose of ll. Walter Webb, third vice-president of the company, to make war upon the Knights of Labor, and ultimately upon all labor organizations represented on his road, sought a conference witn the supreme council of the United Orders of Railway Employes. The request of Powderly was granted to the extent that four members of the council, the chief executives of the federated orders met him in the city of Buffalo. Vice-President E. P. Sargent, grand master of the Broolherhood of Locomotive Firemen and president of the supreme council; George W. Howard, grand chief of the Brotherhood of Railway Conductors aud vice-president of the supreme council; S. E. Wilkinson, grand master of the Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen, and Frank Sweeney, grand master of tile Switchmen's Mutual Aid Association, were present at the conference with Powderly ut Buffalo. The members of the supreme council became satisfied the officials of the road. by every consideration of fair and honor-ableof t he labororganizations,should meet Powderly and adopt some just plan for the adjustment of the grievance of the striking employes. This conclusion having been reached, the members of the supreme council in response to the request of Powderly, extended their journey to New York to afford such aid was their power to bring about a settlement between Vice President Webb, an official having full authority on all matters pertaining to the strike, and Powderly having authority to negotiate such arrangement' for tin: knights as might end the dispute. An interview having been secured Powderly sought to have the men discharged heard in their own defense in the presence of Webb and himself. This fair and honorable proposition was refused. Powderly proposed arbitration. which was al>o refused. There were othgr proposition', made by Powderly. having fur their object the honorable settlement of the existing trouble, all of which were refused on the part of Webb. Tin* members of the supreme council, while in Buffalo and New York, had ample opportunity to thoroughly inform themselves upon all matters concerning the strike. They saw and heard both sides. They appreciated the gravity of the situation and, comprehending the impending consequences to labor organizations, deemed it advisable to convene the supreme council for deliberation and such conclusions as facts should warrant. In response to the order of Sargent, president of the supreme council, that body was convened at Terre Haute, Saturday, the 23d of August, I SPO, and remained in session until noon Monday, the 25th. In making their report to the council, the members who went, to New York to confer with Powderly found all the statements made by him fully corroborated by the facts. in an interview with Web!), he refused to entertain any proposition looking to a settlement of the difficulty. He would not arbitrate any question or make "any explanation or concession whatever with regard to the discharged employes. Ile claimed the right to discharge employes at will, without making any explanation or giving to the victims in his power any reasons for his despotic action. He would manage his road to suit himself, without reference to any of tho rights claimed by its employes of any of the rights claimed by labor organizations to interfere in the matter to protect their members. The council having heard the statement of its members who iiad visited New York for the purpose of ascertaining the true con dition of affairs, exhaustively discussed every important proposition and arrived at the conclusion as follows: First—That the position of the Knight of Labor set forth by Powderly, grand master workman and general executive of the board of Knights of Labor, meet with our unqualified approval. Second—The course pursued by Webb towards Powderly and the Knights of Labor, notwithstanding his declaration to the contrary, evinces a purpose to disrupt and destroy labor organizations on the New York Central and Hudson River railroad as done by Austin Corbin of the Philadelphia and Reading. Third—The policy of Webb is despotic to tilt* extent, that he outrages every principle of American citizenship, and if generally adopted would, if successful, reduce the American workingman to a degraded condition of affairs. Fourth—Webb, by the employment of Pinkerton thieves, thug- anti murderers, vile wretches from New York and other cities, to kill workmen because they dared to protest against his rule and strike for their rights, i- a crime of such enormity as will associate the name of Webb forever w'ith those, who, dressed in a little brief authority, have used their money to secure power to degrade their fellow men. Fifth—That the efforts now being put forth by Webb to destroy the Knights of Labor would, were circumstances changed, in like manner be made to destroy the organizations of engineers, firemen, conductors, trainmen and switchmen, and, if successful, it is only a question of time when a similar effort will be made to smil lite fat** of other labor organizations. Sixth—Webb, by the course he lias pursued toward the Knights of Labor, and the representatives of the labor organizations has shown a wish to disregard those principles of citizens over sovereignty, desired by every American worthy that name, and considering only his money power and the corporate power of the company he represents, his acts, which speak louder than words, say in the language of W. ll. \and<'rbilt, once autocrat of the New \ork ( entrap The public be damned."    . Seventh—Webb seeks to support thi- arrogant attitude towards the workingmen and labor organizations by assuming that the New York Central and Hudson River railroad is a private property aud that his acts in the treatment of his employes is in no sense a matter of public concern: that he can with impunity di>-cbarge men and remand them to idleness and poverty and render them homeless wanderers, without giving any reason or explanation, whatever, for the conduct; disregarding tho fact that the corporation for which he plays the autocrat is a tiling created by laws, in the making of which the mi'ii they seek todgrado have a voice which, once unified, will bring ids corporation to the bar of justice where ids millions and the other millions ho represents cease to be potetial in deciding a question of this kind. In view of the foregoing facts tile supreme council put upon the records its unanimous and unqualified approval of the strike on the New York Central and Hudson River railway for tho cause set forth by Powderly, as also the efforts made by Powderly to bring the strike to an honorable termination. In this general expression of approval the action of the Knightsof Labor, thecourse of Webb is unequivocally condemned. Tho power of Hic supreme council in the matter of the strike has been exerted to aid the Knights of Labor, through their representatives, to secure the recognition of their order    by Hie official of    the    rich and powerful    corporation;    to    secure for the    workingmen,    the    victims of an autocrat power, a hearing. and    to perform    such    other kindly offices as were proper under the circumstances, demonstrating sympathy and good will, and thereby aiding the Knights of Labor to bring the strike to a close upon the principles of right and justice. In this the council met with failure, owing to the autocratic attitude of Webb. It becomes necessary for the supreme council to say that owing to the fact that the order of the Knights of Labor is not a member of the federated orders of railway employes, nor of the supreme council prevents its doing more than it has done to aid the Knights of Labor, and its inability to participate otherwise in the strike, is now known and appreciated by Powderly. Referring to the laws of the supreme council relating to strikes, the matter is concisely presented as follows:    "If the members of either organizations, on any railroad, have a grievance it is submitted to the proper officers of the road by the local grievance committee. In event of a failure to obtain proper satisfaction, the chief executive officer of the order, having the grievance is called upon and iii connection with the committee seeks to amicably adjust the difficulty. If failure still appends the efforts to adjust the trouble, then the supreme council is convened at the headquarters of the railroad officials, with whom the conference is requested and its influence is to he exerted,to obtain a settlement, alike, just to all parties. lf failure still follows the efforts to remove the eau'c of complaint and the council, by unanimous vote, decides the grievance to be of such gravity as to justify a strike, it is promptly ordered, in which event all of the members of the various organizations employed on the rond where the grievance exists, viz.: firemen, conductors, trainmen and switchmen, abandon their work." Iii conclusion, the supreme council places upon record its high appreciation of the manliness of the Knightsof Labor employed on the New’ York Central in struggling to maintain the principle sacred to every workingman on the Central, and to all who love justice and hope for the triumph of the right over wrong as flagrant as ever stained the pages of history. (Signed) Frank P. Sargent, W. A. SHEI.ii an, Sec'v.    Prest. He said the position taken by the Central road would, if successful, not only destroy th** Knights’ organization, but was beginning a system of attacks on organized labor all over the United States. Mr. McGuire then addressd the audience. He referred to the relation of Depew with the present situation. Powderly was the next speaker aud was received with a perfect tumult of applause. He said the strike was al-already won and proclaimed it a victory. No man could say the cause was wrong. He said the loss oil dressed beef alone on the road was 81,000,000 by actual count, while other accounts would foot up 82,000,000, and so it was time for Webb to call off the strikers. Powderly then asked if any member of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers was present. If there was one he spoke to him, and he called upon the order to array themselves on the side of labor despite their unworthy chief. It was not until Arthur took charge that sueh nefarious doings were made public. The order must soon show its hand, despite its bribed chief. The Central road was refusing freight, although it is the law of the state that they should take all freight offered. The law should descend and, instead of calling out the militia, seize the road for refusing to do its duty. At the conclusion of his remarks, Powderly offered the following resolution, which was adoped amid a storm of unanimous approval: Resolved, That it is the sense of this meeting that the introduction of armed forces in the state of New York in a time of peace is an outrage against the laws of our state; is a violation of every law of humanity and should forever be stopped at the next session of the legislature. TRIUMPHANT SWITCHMEN. Tile Stin k Yards Company Concede Their Demand* for Higher Wage*. Chicago, Aug. 25.—At two o’clock this afternoon the strikers' committee reported to tile strikers that the switching association had decided to accept the proposition of the switchmen for an advance of wages. The superintendent of the stock yards was then notified that every thing would be running in an hour. If tile men 'hould refuse to accept this, their own proposition, the railway company will run the yards with their own crews. Tile striking engineers and firemen of switchmen association promptly accepted the compromise of twenty-five cents per hour for the former and eighteen cent for the latter and in an hour work was resumed as usual. THE FATAL FROG. James Whitty, With His Foot in One, Vainly Struggles for Liberty. CiiHldc lo Extricate Himself lie tx Ground ti* Pieces l*y an Approaching Engine—A Serious Runaway-Accidental Shooting. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.) Des Moines, Aug. 25.—La-t night while James Whitty, a section-hand employed by tin* Chicago, Burlington A; Quincy, was lighting a switch lamp at the junction of East Thirteenth street, he saw a diagonal train approaching and stepped from the traek to allow it to pass. He did not see another train approach, and his foot caught in the frog of the crossing. Whitty then >aw the train approaching not forty feet away and, realizing his fearful danger, made a desperate effort to get away, but he was securely fastened in the frog and a few seconds later the locomotive struck him and his mangled remains were found by an employe near the track shortly afterwards. An examination showed that his left foot was entirely cut off, his head badly bruised and mutilated and imbody injured internally. All night physicians worked with the injured man. but to no avail. He died before morning. He was unknown to those who first saw him and bis wife knew nothiug of the accident until tliis morning. which iri'ures tis with good fall pastures arid sufficient moisture to fully mature the corn crop which with two or three weeks without a frost will give u* an abundant yield of excellent corn. FATAL CURIOSITY. IsMiali llo«l(lem»n I* Instantly Killed XV Ii I Ie Observing a Well Heisting. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Manchester, la., Aug. 25.—On Saturday evening as men engaged in bla-t-ing to secure a better flow of water at the water works, had a charge of dynamite ready and had given order- for every one to get baek Isaiah Hoddcman remained near so he could see. When the charge exploded it threw out a piece of galvanized iron tubing which had been used for curbing. The piece went high in the air and fell, striking Mr. Hoddcrnan on the head, killing him instantly. Mr. Hoddeman was a Mexican veteran and went into that service from Miehi-gan. He wa' sixty-one years and leaves no family. Tile Karim rs* Congress. Council Bli ck-.. la., Aug. 25.—Many delegates to the tenth annual session of the National Farmers' congree, which begins to-morrow, have already arrived. The business hou.-es are elaborately decorated for the occasion and everthlng ha- LABOR AND CAPITAL. Prospects of a Determined Struggle in Great Britain. Both sui*’* I.ruing Ready Gloomy Outlook for Strikes and Lockout* Em peror William anil Die tzar been done for tin of the visitors. comfort and pleasure WRECK AT NIOTA. Notifying Powderly. Ti KRU II AUTE, Aug. 25. — At six o'clock this evening the following message was sent out by the council of railway employe', signed by President .Sargent and Secretary Sheehan: To Powderly, at Albany: “The supreme council adjourned this afternoon after carefully considering the strike in all its details. You will note the result of our deliberations in to-night’s dispatches. which, it is hoped, will meet with your approval. The council was unanimous in considering your position and the grand executive board most earnestly hopes that the right of which you are champion in the great conflict on the New York Central may finally and powerfully prevail.” Meeting of District Assembly J4<». Albany, Aug. 25.—District Assembly 2 Pi went into joint session at noon. The discharged men were present and each one of them was interrogated as to Hie reasons which he believed led to his dismissal. Just before one o'clock the con-fcrence took a recess until three. Secretary Hayes said it looked as though the session would be prolonged until tomorrow. After adjournment Powderly stated he was convinced that all the men were discharged simply because they were Knights of Labor, and that Webb had started a crusade to down the order. He said everything looked cheerful, and that no matter what decision the supreme council at Terre Haute reached the strike on the Central would be fought out to the end. Albany, N. Y.. Aug. 25.—At the afternoon conference twenty of the dis-i harged men were closely questioned by Powderly relative to the causes which they thought led to their dismissal. It is claimed many facts were brought out which tended to show the discharges were the results of a preconcocted plan to drop all prominent leaders in the eir-cle of Knights. A resolution was adopted calling on the state board of arbitration to order a prompt investigation saying the strikers are ready and anxious for one. Before the meeting adjourned,Powderly arui Devlin addressed the delegates, outlining the course which would be persued in cast' tho federation did not order a general strike* The conference 1 hen adjourned sine die. Waited for the Whistle. From the Monmouth Review. That was a mean joke played on Postmaster Lusk by Carrier Moreland Saturday. The carrier has his horse trained to stop at signals given on a bicycle whistle, and nothing will induce it to start until the signal is again given on the whistle. Well, on Saturday the worthy postmaster being in considerable of a burry to go somewhere borrowed the carrier’s rig and started up tin* >treet. Moreland sa v him coming and stepping into a doorway b!«iw the whistle. The horse stopped and ><> did the postmaster. He clucked and sawed on thi* lines but the horse knew itsdut y and stood there, and not even an ear of corn held in front of its nose would induce it to start again. After enjoying the postmaster':- discomfiture a few minutes and making him the object of the good natured gibes of the crowd that had assembled Moreland gave the signal and the horse started all right. Warning is hereby given all young men who contemplate taking their sweethearts riding not to accept., even as a free offering, the use of this particular animal. A Section Hand’s ‘‘Forethought" Flays Havoc With a Freight Train. Ft. Madison. la.. Aug. 25.—Saturday afternoon at 3:30, as a freight train on the Santa Fe was coming west at nitrate of twenty-five miles un hour, one of a gang of section hands working at Niota thought the switch at that plat e was set wrong for the coming train and carefully proceeded to right it. as he supposed. In consequence of his “knowledge” tilt: train was run on the switch and collided with several freight cars standing on the track, damaging them and the locomotive considerably. The engineer, fireman and bead brakeman jumped when they saw tin- collision could not be avoided, Engineer Gorham severely spraining his ankle and Brakeman Anglian bruising an arm. Fireman Conley wa- not hurt. A switch engine and a caboose went over after the wounded, they being brought here about six o'clock. Engineer Gorham was taken to his home. 322 Market, in the ambulance, and Brakeman Anglian taken to the hospital. K**p- Accidcutally Shot Himself. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.) Creston, la., Aug. 25.—Ho'ea ferd, an orphan boy aged eleven, while playing with a large Colt's revolver here yesterday, accidentally shot himself through the breast and was instantly killed.___ Independence Races. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Independence, Aug. 25.—Th*- races were postponed to-day on account of the mud. They will begin to-morrow. Axtel was greeted back to the old home with ; bra" band and many banners. Oilier Foreign New*. London, Aug. 25. K ngiaud is becolli ing anxious over the iais er question. The cholera 'care at d th* uneasinc" over th** general Lur •pean situation do not give th*' average i ntjdiigent Englishman half so much com em as the prospect of a protracted war •et we* ti labor arui cap ital which is ii AV lo* oning up. The Welch railroad st rike i - practically set- tied, but another troll bl • of far greater immediate interes 1 to Lindon i- daily growing. Th* c Oek I aborers and the shipowners arui dock* rs have not yet lock***! horn', btl t ar*- like two armies maneuvering fo r Pos ition and ••ach afraid to attack in ti) t hey have secured it. The ship* wners ar** attern pt- ing to make a c< jrn hi nation that will practically i id tide all the proprie- tors of vessels n the British empire so a- to fight both dock laborers, sailor- and ship officers 0 the Miter end if n* r- es-ary. The pro: main i ucludes laying up boycotted vessel' arid < ompensating the owner', after th*' plan t f th** Irish land- lords' union. TI *-ir h* »pe <*f success i' based upon the la rge nu rn ber of laborer- aud sailors who ar** im jl connected with any union and on the rn t" of cheap fil eign labor which is ava lable. A private police fore** lik* Pinkerton- is also included in their plans; but no English government wot Id to erat*: such an in- novation. The t rad*" inions, which ar** a great political lower in England, ar*- getting ready for a big -truggV. a*, i th** sir tk ■s re VV 11 FIGHT WITH A SAVAGE BEAST. En- A Light Frost. Mr. Auburn, la., Aug. 25. fro't was reported on the night 22d on the river and creek bo this vicinity, but not enough to of tilt do an* damage. the past It has been very PARTY PROHIBITION. Superintendent Hammond. Albany, N. Y., Aug. 25.—Superintendent Hammond, of the Deleware and Hudson, said this morning:    “We    have commenced moving local freight with a third of our usual compliment of men whom we brought here from other points on our road. I have had more applications for work from men right here than would till all tlie strikers’ places, I hall, however, give the old men another opportunity to come back to work. I do not think a general strike will be ordered on our road, as the joint meeting to-day will undoubtedly see that our position is the only safe and sound one that can be taken on the question in controversy.'’ What Web I* Think*. New York. Aug. 25. — In reply to the question “What do you think of the action of Die supreme council of the United Order of Railway Employes at Terre Haute?*’ Webb said theirs was the only wise course to take. “Whether the Knights of Labor will now take further steps will make but little difference. There are only a few Knights in the employ of the New York Central. It is a queer commentary that the supreme council of federation can tind no grievance upon which to order a strike, yet they censured the New York-Central and its officials. They also decline to give any support to the strikers, but appeal to the public to furnisn it.'’ How Uncle Jerry Went Back on the Crowd From the New York Sun. Every boy of us in the village knew Uncle Jerry Crawford. He was a dried-up old man, and never seemed to get any older, although always complaining. The form of salutation was invariably this: "Hello, Uncle Jerry.” “Vass, Vass.” “How you feeling?” “Wretched, wretched, thank ye." I’ve heard that at least one thousand times, and never knew a deviation but once. A drummer, who used to come up occasionally from St. Louis, got onto .it,. and one day when a dozen of us sat on the steps of the drug store Uncle Jerry was seen coming up the street. "Isn't that old Crawford?” asked the drummer, as lie shaded his eyes with his hand. “Yes.” “lie’s the man who always replies that he's pretty well, praise God?” “Oh, no. He's the man who always replies that he's wretched, wretched, thank ye.” “I may be mistaken, but I don’t think so.” “Of course you are." “Well, I hate to give in. I’ll bet twenty dollars that when he comes and you ask thim how he is he'l reply as I said.” There were seven of ii' there, and all we could raise was sixteen dollars. We handed that out fa-t enough, however, and it had been covered when Uncle Jerry came along. We were all on the grin as the drummer called out: “Hello! Uncle Jerry”' “Vass, yass!” "How you feeling?" "Pretty well, praise God,” replied I Urie Jerry, as he passed on. It was about two minutes before we could get breath, and then the drummer had gone with the stakes. An hour later I asked Uncle Jerry what he meant by such conduct, and he replied: “Took me all day to learn it. and the feller gin me two big dollars.” Au Iowa Farmer Ha* a Desperate eounter w ith a Strange Animal. Fort Dodge, la., Aug. 25.—Frank Roberts, of Bancroft, a small town north of here, tells a strange story of a desperate encounter with a mysterious wild animal on the banks of the De-. Moines river. On Saturday, while Roberts was hunting for his calves, he was attacked by a ferocious animal. According to his account the animal bore a resemblance to a panther. It sprang upon him from a bunch of weeds on the edge of an adjoining slough, clearing ten feet at the first bound, knocking him down and covering his whole face with its enormous mouth, displaying at the same time a huge set of blunt, yellow teeth. He says tin* animal was about six f«*et long, heavy in front but slim through the flank. It was of a yellow gray color with black streaks over the eyes. Th** neck was thick and tile head nearly as large a> a cow's. He said the combat lasted nearly an hour during which time he walked backward in front of the ferocious beast for over eighty rods. He was knocked down several times by the beast, but succeeded in freeing himself from it' grasp every time. Roberts called loudly for help aud was heard for over half a mile. Help came none too soon, for he was nearly exhausted. The anima! escaped into the woods. A KLEPTOMANIAC. Airest iii h Teacher for Appropriating 4 artou* Miscellai eou* Artiele*. Lyon-. la., Aug. 25.—The session of the teachers’ normal institute which closed at Clinton yesterday developed quite a sensation when it was found that articles which had been missed by various teachers from time to time through the session had been taken by one of their own number. The climax was reached yesterday, when Mi-s (irat e Crouch, of Dewitt, iowa, lost her pocketbook, containing quite a sum of money. Mis* Matilda Buchner was suspected, a search was made. and most of the articles, including the purse, were found in her posession. She will not be prosecuted, but has been refused a certificate and dismissed in disgrace. Charitable people are inclined to think lier a kleptomaniac for her standing as a teacher was very high.    ___ Mr*.    Bi**«*t*s    Funeral. ;>l»t rial to the Hawk-Eye.) ('KE'no. Aug. 25.—The funeral of Mrs. Robert Bi"**t, wife of the foreman of the Chicago, Burlington and Quincy machine shop* in this city oecured to-day and was attended by hundreds. The shops, round houses and other department' conducted by Mr. Bisset were closed. Tim largest church in the city would not admit the vast throng that attended the funeral. Floral offerings of the most elaborate design wore contributed by various societies in the city. Wily It Ii:*' R«*«*n anil Alway' Will I*** :t Failure. From the Springfield, III., New*. The questions involved in til*- prohibition of the liquor traffic an- great questions. The evils of intemperance ar»* indescribable. No language 1 an describe the horror' that come into the life of th** drunkard. But the question of prohibition i- not a temperance question, though it has large bearing upon the question. You cannot made a man temperate by law, but law can prohibit th** 'aloon. Law flan put its whole influence against the temptation to drunkenness' involved in Hie licensed saloon. A man not himself temperate, might well be opposed to the 'aloon. (tut from every open 'a-loon door streams influence of evil manifold. It is not merely a question of temperance alone. The 'aloon is a free 'ehool of vice. Within its awful precincts no holy influence ever comes. Purity i' unknown, virtue i' derided. Religion D scoffed at, profanity, obscenity and blasphemy ar*' cultivated, and the daily conversation going on in the saloon would shame a respectable devil. Prohibition is not and cannot he made a party question. It is too great for a partisan tight. As he belittle' th*' Christian religion who makes its great t rut Ii' a partv cry. so he belittle' the do trim *>f '    *    be    a par-upon It i' -'n of garden st and in (.errnat belief a Willian the <*z; giving Balkan weaker Alist ra the res about Alist mg irri Lr*- rn pn and A rr ire ia. jam ia mak* •on Ie d r* ban Thi ■inp is ct?*** Step wii r face IF."i; i- the A Mon*ter Mass Meeting. Albany, Aug. 25.—A monster mass meeting held in the rink to-tiignt drew a larger crowd to that place than ever before entered the building at one time. Powderly entered the hall amid enthusiastic and prolonged applause. A. W. Wright, a member of the general executive board, referred to the lawful and orderly manner in which the strike was carried on, and the broad and vital principles for th** perpetuation which was found necessary to order the strike. He announced tile endorsement of Hie Central strike by the federation at Terre Haute reading a telegram from Chief Sargent to that effect. He denounced Chief Arthur and his organization unless the latter repudiated the position now taken by t he chief in this strike. B., C. R. * X. Railway Company's Excursions. Minneapolis Exposition and Minnesota State Fair—Minneapolis, Minnesota, August 27 to October 4. Tickets on sale August 27 and Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays of each week. Also week of state fair. All good to return Monday following date of sale. One fare for the round trip. Sioux City Corn Para* e—Sioux City, Iowa, September 25 to October ll. Tickets on sale September 24 to October IO. Good to return October 15. One fare for the round trip. Harvest Excursions—September 9 and 23 and October 14, to all stations on its line north of and including Iowa Falls in Iowa, Minnesota and Dakota. Also to all points in Arkansas, Indian Territory, Texas, New Mexico, Colorado, Wyoming, Utah, Idaho, Montana, South and North Dakota. One fare for the round trip; good thirty days. Iowa State Fair—Des Moines, August 29 to September 5. Tickets on sal** August 28 to September 5. One fare for the round trip, good for thirty days. Independent e Driving Park A"<»-ciation—Independence, August 25 to 29. Tickets on sale August 23 to 29. One fare round trip. And will also run special trains each day during the races, leaving Cedar Rapids at 8:50 a. rn. Tickets on sale to all summer and tourists’ points at 103 Jefferson street. Call and see us. II*' Wa'n't Superstition*.—Teacher (in grammar school—“Your lesson today is on nouns. Nouns are names of things.” Small Boy—“Is ghost a noun?" Teacher—“Yes.”    Small    Boy—“How can it he? They rint no such thing as a ghost?”—Harper's Bazar. Military Item.—German Drill Sergeant (to awkward recruit)—“You wretched donkey, you haven't got any more Idea of the manual of arms than a salt-cucum-ber has of billiard-playing—and yet you wear spectacles.”—Texas Sifting' Innrulating ling* for Cholera. it\venp<*kt, la.. Aug. 25.—George A. Seav**rns. th** well-known Chi* ago grain dealer, who has a farm of t«ui a*‘rr' near this * ity uevoted to feeding hog', this morning before a large crowd of farmers wittu'"**d the inoculation of 1,000 young pigs as a preventive again'! th** usually fatal ravages of til** cholera germ. Mr. Seaverns i' 'aid to have groat faith iii inoculation by a proves' discovered by Professor F. S. Billings, formerly a professor of pathology in tho Nebraska State university. A S«*riou* Runaway. [Special to Tile Hawk-Eye.] De* MdinE', Aug. 25. There wa* an exciting and >**rioii' runaway this morn-on the Ea't Side. A team attached to in express wagon became frightened at a passing train on the Rock Island. No title was iii tho wagon which collided with another loaded with tie* and knocked E. S. Ilepner and P. I). Newman from til*' wagon. Hepnet was knocked senseless, his right ankle broken and he was M-riousIy if not fatally injured internally. Newman wa' hurt internally, but riot dangerously. Killed a Wolf at Hi* Door. Keokuk, la.. Aug. 25. Yesterday morning about eight o’clock William Oldenburg upon <aiming out of his hou'o spied a grey wolf near hi* home at Die corner of First ami Concert street'. Picking up a stone ii*' hurled it at the anima! and as Iii' aim was excellent, he wounded the bea't so that it could not run and it was quickly dispatched. Mr. Oldenburg will send the scalp to the county supervisors aud 'eeuro the bounty paid in such eases. Accidentally Shut By a Companion. Marshalltown, la., Aug. 25.—A young man, named Charley Pemberton, son of an Albion grain dealer, was accidentally shot in the face by a companion at short rang*' last Saturday. Hi' mouth and nearly th** entire right side of his face were torn away. inflicting a frightful wound, from which it i' feared til*' victim will hardly recover. Welcome Rain*. [Special to the Hawk-Ey * .J Manchester, la.. Abg. 25. saturday and Sunday this section had a drizzling rain clearing up with a thunder shower, prohibition who drags it down to political party shiboleth. Political ties grow up around question' which men may rightfully differ. the duty of all men in all parties, in all religions, catholic and protestant, orthodox and heterodox, and men of no religion. infidels, sceptics and atheists, to aid in its destruction, to labor to (•lose up these holes out of which sweep' a moral nuisance, a deadly malaria. The 'aloon ha' no good in it. absolutely none: it i' evil and only evil, and that continually. It should not be tolerated, it should be destroyed. It is a question of religion, for woe is pronounced by the Eternal J* hovah upon “him who putteth the bottle to his neighbor's lip-." It is a question of good morals, for every '.8■•on is a manufactory of moral madmen, who graduate from its teaching' and ar*' | turned out into tin' world moral madmen, either fiends or fools. It is a police que'- I tion, for it endanger' th** peace of 'Moiety. It, i' not more fit for a party ques- ] tion than murder, arson or larceny. To reduce it to a party question is to belittle it and throw away its moral and religious ground'. Morals and religion cannot be submit!*,! to a vote. To attempt it i' madness Hence parties built upjn and sought to be based ti {ion moral and religious questions never succeed. Christ's kingdom " i' not of this world." There i' no plat'** in Christ’s kingdom for Du- police power of men. For twenty-one year' tile cause has been mad*' a rallying point for a political party. It' sucre" do*'' not indicate that it is on the right path to bring success to prohibition. What prohibition has won in the la-1 twenty years it has won again't and in 'pile of tin* power and vote of tili> '*> culled prohibition party. It has a right principle, for the saloon ought to be prohibited. It has a wrong method, for men who would gladly die to bring prohibition int** j*owt*r take no stock in this party. The democratic party condemns prohibition, and yet in the very lu't general assembly iii this state of Illinois, there were more democrat' who \ot***l for a 'traight prohibitory law than there were members of th*- prohibition party in all the legislatures of a1! th*' states in the union. Anti-slavery men voted in an attern[>t to abolish slavery by political party, but the party in power when th** war broke tint took it' stand «ui th** ground of resistance to tho extoii'ion of the area of slavery. Abraham Lincoln in hi' debate with Douglas', said: “Though I should rejoice to see all men free, I am not a political abolitioni't." Slavery could never have been a boh'bed by a mere political part>. It became a pivot upon which the destiny of a nation was to turn. Men who abolitionists aud hated were made to see that th* free. or “the nation must not as a party measure, officer, but as command armies of the United military necessity, he been opposed to slavery litical abolitionist i"ii**d God's great proclamation of emancipation. The tight agaiii't th** saloon i' God's tight. Victory will come to prohibition, but after twenty-one years of politic;! party prohibition, it i- \*-ry evident Dial m»t biparty polities, but by th*' act of ail parties and all religions and all heresies, bv th*' action of (I od upon human conscience. perhaps bv a socialist or an anarchist rebellion, prohibition will come. To-day every 'al**on Is a stronghold of resistance to law and tends to anarchy. Political parti* - are not the instruments by which God brings in hi- kingdom. No political party i- a mean- of grace. No large plan i- given to a political party in bringing in th** era fast hastening on "when he shall reign whose right it is." “The times of the Gentiles" during while God’s kingdom and its capital city are trodden down near their end. God's law is not to be set up in this world by th** count of head- arid th*- clack of tongues. Prohibition is coining when it comes by the movement of God's spirit tt]»on men’s hearts and the power of God's providence “overturning, overturning, overturning” th** schemes of politcal parti-'ans. Prohibition is corning, and when it comes it will not owe it- sucres' to [•artisan politic- to tory J that next large arm *-' i of th*' three I for a genera j This idea won of a Euro pear would be. outv -•tvitjg of n* -he must l ith* triple alliance of a dec;'ion * Europ* the ai*I of sian pre." any doubt Th** me* sustain J* witil Bishop incident, wit tion of papal tics, was an 1 th* strength Fully thirty th*- organized contingents of ( lare, Tip] procession unanimity of onstra-ion h land before, about to star on st rath n w: -at) •v • ■ r - •my. lur*' 1* re-,d*r-veen i‘*ral Mild ► I n g •r is >r of t i on him far-If Iron hi* *r- O'ition ament. means France an th*' , • that of the 1*' form The d w th* i Grout Ru-li rowi ng in L n Dill**! I EIK* ; h inv cran and aud xerr' DU for in d OI -t era ay to ►ntrnversv e Persico hole que-Irish [roli-idence of r feeling, .lending ie rick and rrers from lurched iii ■ of entire a deraon-(I in Ire-1 are dom-farc- FOREIGN NEWS NOTES. A- >*einl>Ltge t<» Ratify tile <iiiatemala->j»I-vador I’eaee Treaty. I* ATI arie- MA Bar City of » pl en i po ten ti with Presid and representative' the treaty of peace preparation for sin -igned it. and as th* orable to Salvador will r* adilv sign it. Aug. bled and •h hi it V i; London agen? 'ay-restored t* Stanley \ if. 25. Stanley • perfect Health. -Henry : leal ti 25.—The e'terday - cabinet to ratify been in Barrillas .cry hon-rht Ezeta stanley s un being --it. United the re- Mini*ter Lincoln Dc London, Aug. 25. —Line** States minister, strongly d*u [tort that he i- about to resign. Tin- Coat Miner-’ strike in Belgium. Brussels, Aug. 25.—The strike of coal miners in th** Rorinage district continuer to sprea* work. rn ■ti quit is it t Tile (.aHarpe Fair. iou Hawk-Eyi — Dear iat Burlington people *9 If mr p* live s I lines i' beer is a bad not been tin* very name ■ slave uiii't be 't perish. Then not as a civil *-r in chief of the Stat**-, and as a who had always and never a po rtal iz.e our fair come we will show you <* fair- in th** west. both in ing and running, with a1 its in perfection: such Ii experience, arui there abundant prospect for Unfair being for the counties (>* McDonough and llender-or people feel that tin' trade gi hands to tin- Burlington lion ale and retail sUm'd :•*■ re*? a large attendance otu e a v iington citizens, even if "tilt T. P. \V. trains l* av kl5 a. rn., and mavin rn., giving plenty of t races, which are rail* clock each da Carthage and < ailed at three I Thin s* not [•pie the Why Potwin best took. paced exhib-otir past 'till more lear, this Hancock. ii tul our *11 by ail vv on mg ai iprocated by ar by Bur-for one day. irlington at at 6;2o p. -re all the >-d promptly at one latch game- between st* r Base Ball clubs, •k Tuesday, Wednes-Yours truly. ' > F. I >r t o, Pres. Fit: [•asms. St. Y:;u- dan*'**, nervous-nes- and hysteria ar** soon cured by Dr. Miles’ Nervine. Free 'amides at J. Ii Witte's drug *rore. Kenton Township Miff ■»,-triers As usual, tie' old settlers of Benton township vv ill hold a reunion this year in Raster's grove, near Fatty station. The date for the reunion i- Saturday, September '.th. There will be a ba-ket dinner. -Ollie entertaining talk- by th*-pioneers, and a social good time. The younger men of the neighborhood have organized to lend zest lo the occasion, and will present with **la!»orate di--tin* tne" anti attne tiveness .1 Iif*—Iik»-and vivid panorama of Braddock^ defeat, British. Indians and a1!, the ay of the ground being very nearly, if not quite, -imilar to the contour of the historic battle-ground. Benton township old settler meetings alway- attract a good attendance from all over th** county and th** One tlii- year will be no exception. Children Enjoy The pleasant flavor, gentle action and soothing effects of Syrup of Figs, when in need of a laxative, and when the father or mother be costive or bilious th** most gratifying results follow its us**, so that it i' the best family remedy known and every family should have a bottle.    ____ Visitor' from New York Sh** tat th*-Fall of Baby Iou, Oakland Garden)—-"Babylon Babylon I've heard of -that [dace. Where is it. Frank?” II*’ ••Babylon why it’-a little town on the south shore of Bong Island. Hanged if I se** where this i- Ilk** it, though."— Boston Beacon. Db, It I only had is easily obtain***!. Powder. her eomplexion! Why. It Use Fuzz* ni's Complexion ;