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Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - June 26, 1890, Burlington, Iowa ESTABLISHED: JUNE, 1839.) THE BURLINGTON HAWK-EYE THE SIOUX cm CONVENTION Resolutions Adopted and Officers Nominated. State The State Central Committee—W. M. McFarland Nominated for Secretary of State—G. 8. McCarty for Auditor—State New*. com- Sioux City, June 25.—'The republican state convention was called to order at eleven o’clock this morning by Chairman m ray, of the state central committee. S. M. Weaver, of Iowa Falls, who was elected temporary chairman, made an address of some length, eulogizing the work or the party and predicting success at the next election. The membership of the committee on resolutions was then announced. At the afternoon session reports of committees were received and adopted Judge George (I. Wright, of Polk county, was made permanent chairman, w \Ji ®'jyers> of I'Ucas, secretary, and vv. ii. Perry, of Warren county, reading clerk.    * The following state central committee was named: First district, C. M. Junkin, Jefferson; second, J. M. Kemble, Mosca tine; third C W. Mullen, Black Hawk? fourth, J. E. Blythe, Cerro Gordo; fifth, Geo. A. Lincoln, Linn; sixth, B. W. Preston, Mahaska; seventh, T. K. Anderson, Warren; eighth, J. p. Wall. Ringgold; ninth. E. Severs, Duluth* tenth, I). F. Coyle, Humboldt; eleventh* I. J. Mack, J»eiina Vista. W. M. McFarland, of Emmet county, was nominated for secretary of state on the second ballot, getting 563 votes, to372 for Byrkit and 23 for Church. The platform mitten then reported as follows: Resolved, That we, the republicans of Iowa in convention assembled, reaffirm our devotion to the principles of the national republican party and we make no other test, of fealty to the republican party of Iowa. We heartily endorse the able, prudent and' patriotic administration of President, Harrison, wit,ii special commendation of tho movement for closer and better relations, both business and political, among all American governments and people. We do specifically declare our adherence to tile prin-ciple of protection to American Industry applied wisely in view °f the interest of all conditions of our people and administration, In view of the equal interest (tf all our industries we regret that discrimination may be widely made but never in behalf of the strong against the weak never against the masses. In this spirit we hold all legislation should be had whether it concerns the raising of revenue or the disbursement of the same by the general government, by the state or by a sub-division of the local government; whether it concern the domestic, aggression or be in definition of the limitation upon foreign aggression. We are in favor of such expansion of currency as will meet the growing demands of the increase in population and trade and offset the contraction resulting from a continual withdrawal of the national bank circulation. To this end we favor such legislation as will utilize as money tin* entire silver product of our mines and wo favor such laws as will aid in the ultimate unrestricted use of both precious metals as money. The republican party of this state is in favor of promoting in every fair and honorable way the Industrial interests of the people of this state. We believe the business Interests of tho people are interchangeable and mutual. Particularly do we believe that the great industry represented by the farm stands of the head of Iowa Industries and that the faithful guardianship of that, interest is tHo prime obligation upon t hose who make and administer our laws. We congratulate the people of this state irrespective of party relationship, upon the measure of success attained in the contest iii this state in behalf of just and legal control of the railway corporations doing business in this state, and we appeal to the people to see to it that there be no recession in the just policy of the state in this regard. YY’e believe the efforts to nullify the interstate commerce law should be resisted to the end that national protection and state protection may alike he equal to all communities and among all classes. I he republicans of Iowa offer their sympathy to the producers of the south who seek now for disenthrallment from the industrial bondage of the grinding monopolies of tile states of that section protected and promoted by all the power of the organized democratic party of those state's. YY e believe that, in breaking up of these systems under which industrial freedom is impossible and which rob and persecute the poor, lies one great hopi' of the freedom of elections and popular government, social peace aud general prosperity in the southern states. Recognizing tho revolt in the south in behalf of liberty and justice, a popular government, and popular rights, it is a matter of minor concern in what name the battles are fought and won. YY’o welcome tin' first growth and spread of power of the republican principles. YY’e cordially approve the purpose of the republicans in congress to so amend and improve tin' pension laws as to make further aud generous provision for union soldiers, their widows, parents ami children, and we already believe that day is not far distant when a general service pension law should be and will be passed. YVe express our abhorrence of all trusts and trade conspiracies of every kind intended to destroy competition and create and    perpetuate monopolies, and call for the enactment and agreement    of I >o th federal and state laws    to completely exterminate such iniquitous aud dangerous combinations* and to prevent their further organization. YY’e declare against a compromise with the saloon ami stand by the tho people of tins state in their hostility to its existence, spread and power. YY’e favor such legislation on tho part of congress as shall protect, the police power of the states in their efforts to regulate, confine or prohibit tile public bar. And for the approval of the work and record of the republican party of this state in this great cause of tomporiuc'e, involving tile public peace and safety of good government, we appeal confidently to tho electors of Iowa. YVe congratulate the people of Iowa upon the promise of the year; upon the measure of success that has attended the past «iiid upon tho confidence mid coinmate with which the state awaits the future. The platform was adopted. J. A. Lyons was nominated for auditor, receiving 513 votes, to 340 for McCarthy, and 107 for Kyle. Generals. A. Hobson, of Marshalltown, was then nominated for treasurer by acclamation. Judge T. IL Rothrock was nominated for the supreme bench over N. M. Pusey, of Pottawattamie. Hon. John \. Stone was renominated for attorney general by acclamation. G. B. Pray was renominated for clerk of the supreme court on the second ballot. N. B. Raymond, of Polk, was nominated for reporter to the supreme court. J. W. Luck, of Franklin county, was nominated for railroad commissioner after a stiff fight and over a heavy opposition. an indication that all those who defered to local question of advantages or disadvantages of prohibition are therefore ruled out of the party. Many who last year voted with the democrats signify their intention of returning to the fold and working with the party. The temperance plank is considered one which will please all, excepting perhaps, the extreme radicals in either direction Ihe anti-prohibitionists throughout the State telegraph that the platform is broader and more liberal than they had reason to expect and are greatly pleased, i Id* arland will receive the entire support of Polk county republicans. Lyons has many friends which are rejoicing at his success The success of Raymond makes Des Moines republicans happy. ILLINOIS REPUBLICANS. The Ticket and Platform Adopted at the Springfield Convention. Springfield, IU., June 25.—The republican state convention completed its aoors last night. Frank Amberg, of chicago, was nominated for state treasurer on the second ballot. The other nominees are: Superintendent of public instruction, Richard Edwards; trustees of the state university, Charley J. Neeley, YV A. Mansfield and Charles Bennett “Long” Jones, who was defeated for state central committeeman from the sixth district; and E. H. Morris (colored) were elected members-at-large of the state central committee. The platform declares in favor of the Australian ballot system and the federal election bill now before congress; favors the enactment of laws to protect workingmen from accidents and which guarantee reasonable hours and fair compensation; demands the abolishment of trusts and, railroad combines; opposes stock watering; approves the disability pension bill recently passed by congress; declares in favor of the compulsory education law, but recommends that children be allowed to lie educated at private schools anti that public supervision of private schools be abolished: favors all proper and practical methods for abating the evils of the liquor traffic; indorses the na-tional administrations and Speaker Heed’s rulings in the house of representatives, and finally favors a continuation or tin* republican tariff policy and the use of both gold and silver as money. I he nominations made by the judicial conventions are as follows: Clerks of the supreme court—Northern division, Alfred IL Taylor; central, J. J. Finn-southern, Theodore Tromley. Clerks of the appellate court—First district, John L McKenna; second, Christopher C. Fully; third, L. C. Mutphy; fourth, George Meffert. BURLINGTON, IOWA, THURSDAY MORNING. JUNe'sbT Mao! The House Votes on the Senate Silver Bill Amendments. sr th^s: SnSssis ah amendments rejected rat. Paul road, went down with a crash On the Illinois Central two bridges were washed away between Dubuque and Julien, and seven hundred feet of track was washed out near Farley. The Chicago, St. Paul and Kansas City was washed out for thirty miles west and north of Dubuque and the road has not been in operation except east of Dubuque In the city the damage done was great’ Many houses in the upper part of the city are flooded with water. The damage done in this county is estimated at over 8100,000. SOLDIERS DISMISSED FROM THE HOME. A Conference is Ordered—The National Election BUI—The Wyoming Admission Bill Under Consideration in the Senate. Governor Boies’ Investigation of the Management of the Iowa Soldiers’ Home. Des Moines, June 25.—Governor Boies returned last evening from Marshall-own, where he has been investigating the management of the Soldiers’ Home Light of the inmates had been summarilv dismissed by the commander for drunkenness and other minor offenses, and had become public charges. Finally the city refused to aid them and they were forced to leave town or submit to arrest as vagrants. One veteran was found bv the governor in the loft of a hog pen.* He was sick, and inmates of the home were conveying him food by stealth. They wen* afraid to make his presence known either to the authorities of the city or the home. Governor Boies ordered Commander Smith of the home to care for the sick man, and will endeavor to render dismissals less frequent in the future. A PLUCKY IOWA GIRL. A Recreant Lover Followed to Indiana and Sued for Breach of Promise. Indianapolis, June 25.—Miss Lillian Hanley, of Centralia, IU., filed suit in the United States court yesterday against * Terguson, of Bedford this state claiming 830,000 damages for breach of promise of marriage. Miss Hanley is a graduate of the State university of Iowa is twenty-one years of age and a school teacher by occupation. The defendant is a wealthy railroad contractor. The complaint alleges that Ferguson became engaged to her April 26, 1889, and in the tall of that year he expended 8500 for a wedding trousseau for her and has since refused to marry her. The plaintiff brought suit some time ago at Bedford to collect a 87,000 note from Ferguson, but the jury found against her. Congressman Rowell Renominated. Bloomington, III., June 25.—Congressman Rowell was renominated to-day by the republicans of the fourteenth congressional district. PENNSYLVANIA REPUBLICANS. The State Convention at Harrisburg Adopts a Platform. Harrisburg, June 25.—The republican state convention was called to order this morning. G. S. Graham was selected temporary chairman. After the appointment of committees, at 11:30 a recess was taken for a half hour. The committee on resolutions had some trouble in agreeing upon the platform, and it was 12:45 when the convention reconvened. Walter Lyon, of Allegheny, was elected permanent chairman, and organization was completed by making the temporary officers permanent. A further recess of one hour was then taken. At half-past two the convention was called to order again. The committee on the platform reported. The report was unanimously adopted. The platform, before making a declaration of principles, expresses gratitude to Chairman Quay, of the national committee, for ins matchless services in the last presidential campaign. It then declares in favor of a pure ballot, asks congress to grant a per diem pension to soldiers of the late war, endorses the McKinley tariff bill; requests the strictest enforcement of the laws forbidding entrance into the country of foreign pauper labor and contract laborers; urges the passage by congress of such legislation as will prevent the importation and sale in tin' state of oleomargarine and intoxicating liquors contrary to the laws of the state; declares in favor of ballot reform: favors a just and equitable increase in taxation of the property of corporations, and that the local system of taxation be so reformed as to permit. the taxation of capital to such an extent. as to enable a reduction in the taxation of real estate in the commonwealth to an equitable basis. lite following gentlemen were nominated for governor:    G. YY’. Delamater, General Hastings, General Osborne, Major Monboth, Charles YY’. Stone and Henry Clay McCormick. Delamater secured a large majority on the second ballot and his nomination was made unanimous. L. M. YYatres, of Lackawanna, was nominated for lieutenant governor, and Thos. J. Stewart was renominated by acclamation for secretary of international affairs. General Hastings was elected chairman of the state committee, but he declined the position. YY in. II. Andrews was selected and tin* convention adjourned. Bitten by a Maniac. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.l Clinton, la., June 25.—Frank Marland, a man claiming to flail from Hendrick, Iowa, went insane at De YVitt last night. He was brought here to-day and placed in jail. Late in the afternoon, Jailer Flannery, on entering, had both arras bitten by the lunatic, besides his head, back and sides badly injured, and was knocked senseless. The maniac, after tearing his way through two iron gratings, was overpowered and put in irons in a solitary cell by the combined efforts of four men. He raves continually, calling on God to save him from what or whom no one knows. Ile is a stranger here. A Little Girl Drowned. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.J Ottumwa, la., June 25.—The little one-year-old girl of Mr. and Mrs. Norman Castle fell into a well that was unprotected to-day. The mother was frightened out of her senses and ran all the way to the ruffler works, where her husband was at work, to tell him of the awful accident, losing her presence of mind and not informing any of the neighbors what had happened. YVhon they returned the little one was beyond the power of remedies to restore life. Intense Heat at Davenport. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Davenport; la., June 25.—The heat to-day exceeds anything recorded in June since the signal service was established here, reaching ninety-seven degrees. Street work and much work in the factories, mills and lumber yards was suspended. Several men and a number of horses were overcome by the heat. There are numerous cases of the latter in the country surrounding here, but no persons have died. Hurt by a Falling: Scaffolding. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Packwood, la., June 25.—YVhile tho carpenters were at work on the Christian church at four o’clock, the scaffold fell, letting four men fall twenty-four feet and seriously injuring J. If. Murphy, who is unconscious. A TERRIBLE TRAGEDY. A Galveston Belle Suicides and Her Father Kills a Professor. Galvlstion, June 25.—Great excitement was caused here last night by the suicide of a beautiful young lady. Miss Annie Turner, daughter of Judge John B. Turner. The excitement was intensified when the father took the pistol from the hands of the dying daughter and killed Professor Davis. Nothing is Known as to the cause of the tragedy. Professor Davis came here last March from Lake Forest college. North Carolina. and took charge of the academy here. ANARCHIST NEEBE’S CASE. Minnesota Prohibitionists. St. Paul, June 25.—The prohibition state convention to-day nominated the following ticket: Governor, J. P. Pink-ham, Minneapolis; lieutenant-governor, J. O. Garrett; secretary of state, S. IL llillidow, Kandiyohi county; treasurer. N. B. Frost, Ramsey; auditor, Ole Kron, Douglas county; attorney general, Robert Taylor, Dodge county: clerk of the supreme court, YY’. F. Dean, Lincoln county. The platform declares for the total annihilation of the liquor traffic: the election of senators, president and vice-president by a direct vote of the people and woman suffrage. The Petition for a Pardon Again Considered by Governor Fifer. Springfield, 111., June 25.—The petition for a pardon for Anarchist Neche was considered by Governor Fifer again to-day. Senators Monahan, Burke and others were accorded a hearing. The governor said he could not determine when the matter would be decided. SENT BACK TO THE PEN. on Ex- Kava GREATLY SATISFIED. the The General Impression Regarding Sioux City Convention. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Des Moines, June 25.—The general impression among prominent republicans here as to the action of the republican convention is one of universal satisf&c Hon both as to the ticket and platform. As to the latter the opening clause is considered as Judge Ivavunagh Passes Sentence Convict (Juan. (Special to Thf, Hawk-Eye.) Des Moines, June 25.—Judge nagh, of the district court to-day pro-dounced sentence upon James Quail, who was convicted of burglary while, j armed with a deadly weapon. Owing to the fact that Quail committed! this crime within two weeks after having been released from a five years service in the penitentiary, he was given the full penalty of the law -twenty-five years. YY’hen the judge had finished, Quail asked to be sent to Anamosa in place of Ft. Madison, as he had been at the latter place and believed the former better. Quail attempted to poison himself last night by drinking water in which he had placed matches until the sulphur had been soaked off. The preparation made him very ill for a time. He will be taken to the penitentiary this evening. The Case Against the Michigan Central Officers. Chicago, June 25.—United States Juge Blodgett to-day rendered a decision against certain executive officers of the Michigan Central for violation of the interstate commerce law. All were discharged. except ex-Assistant General Freight Agent Street, who was fined 83,000, and given sixty days in which to pay it. Two Sections of a Freight Train Come Together—A Brakeman Killed. Joliet, IIL, June 25.—A bad "wreck took place on the Chicago. Rock Island and Pacific railroad about three railes east of here last night, which resulted in the death of Brakeman Charles Rider, of Chicago. The freight train broke in three sections. The first two sections afterwards came together, piling up several cars and doing considerable damage. To Rebuild Gittings Seminary. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] La Harpe. IIL. June 25.—The contract for the rebuilding of the Gittings Seminary, recently destroyed by fire, was let to-day by the board* of trustees to Mr. Beech, of Bushnell. The building will be in every way a better building than the former structure. DISASTROUS STORM AT DUBUQUE. Houses Flooded and Bridges Carried Away, the Loss Reaching SI00,000. Dubuque, la., June 25.—An electrical storm struck Dubuque yesterday morning at one o’clock. Two inches of rain fell in two hours and the wind blew forty miles an hour down town. On the hills the velocity was much greater. The lightning and thunder were terrible and incessant. Many families sought refuge in cellars, fearing a cyclone. In Rockdale Valley, south of the city, the flood carried away bridges and drove people to the hills for safety. At Thompson’s mill drowned cattle and horses were swept through the first story windows of Mr. Titzig’s residence and the family sought refuge in the hills. The supervisors have received notice that twenty-five or thirty wagon bridges throughout the county are undermined and washed away. The lroads centering here all suffered To Dispel Colds, Headaches and Fevers, to cleanse the system effectually, yet gently, when costive or bilious, or when the blood is impure or sluggish, to permanently cure habitual constipation, to awaken the kidneys and liver to a healthy activity,without irritating or weakening them, use Syrup of Figs. Bitten by rn Mad Dog. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Blandinsville, IIL, June 25.—James Bailey, a lad about nineteen years old. was bitten by a dog yesterday. He has gone to Denver, Illinois, to try a mad-stone. The dog was killed. St. Louis* Population Only 433,021. St. Louis, June 25.—Census Superintendent Weigel this morning says his latest estimate of the population of St. Louis is 433,021. YY Abington, June 25.—In the house the conference report on the naval appropriation bill was presented. The previous question was then ordered and the conference report was adopted. Mr. Conger then moved that the debate on the silver bill be extended to three o’clock, at which time voting shall begin. His motion was agreed to, and Morsel of Massachusetts, took the floor in support of the house bill and in opposition to the senate bill. The debate was continued at great length by Taylor, of Illinois, Peters, of Kansas, Cuteheon. of Michigan, Dunnell of Minnesota, Bayne, of Penn?«ylvania, YY illiams. of Illinois, and others. Mr. YY’illiams charged that the president sent men here threatening a veto of the free coinage bill passed. He did not propose to go to the president and go down on his knees and ask what kind of liver legislation should be passed. Mr. McKinley in closing the debate said he wanted the use of both metals to continue and opposed the senate amendments. He wanted metals to stand side by side equal in their purchasing power and legal tender quality. The gentleman who favored the senate amendments wanted silver to do all of the work. YY iiatever we had for money in this country must be equal in purchasing power and legal tender quality, whether gold, silver or paper dollars, each redeemable in the other and each ‘exchangeable for the other and each of equal value. The hour of three o'clock having arrived, Mr. Conger moved that voting begin. Mr. Bland moved thrt the house concur in the senate amendments. Mr. Springer moved that separate votes be had on each section and the first vote was taken on the proposition to concur in the first section of the senate bill providing for the free coinage of sil ver, the coins to be full legal tender in place of the first section of the house bill providing for the coinage of 84,500,000 worth of silver per month. T he motion to concur in the substitute proposed by the senate to the first section of the house bill was defeated. Yeas 135, nays 152. The following republicans voted with the democrats in favor of the free coin age amendment: Bartine, Carter, Con nell, Dehaven. Featherstone, Funston, Gifford, Hermann, Kelley, Laws, Morrow, Perkins, Peters, Post, Smith, of Illinois; Townsend, of Colorado; Turner of Kansas; Williams, of Ohio; Dorsey’ Anderson, of Kansas; Owen of Indiana’ YV’ade, Morrill—23. The following democrats voted with the republicans to non-concur: Andrew. Buckalew, Campbell, Clancy, Marsh, McAdoo, Mutehter, O’Neil, of Massachusetts; Quinn, Spinola, Tracey, Turner of New York; Vaux, YY’iley, YVilcox, Rusk, Stump—22. The pairs were: Atkinnon, of YVest Virginia, with Philan; McCormick and Morgan; Nute and McArthy; I M Bowne and Outhwait, Pickier and Stah-necker; YValker, of Massachusetts, and VV ike; Randall, of Massachusetts, and (lunie; Osborne and Hayes; YV heeler, of Michigan, and Barwig; Dolsoll and Mar tin, of Texas; Ray and Hooker: J. D. Texter and Price; Thompson and Seney; Rockwell and Rogers; Clark, of Wisconsin, and Walker, of Missouri; Cooper, of Ohio, and Dibble; Buchanan, of New Jersey, and Rawer; Wickham and Biggs* Grosvenor and Yoder. The absentees were Filch, of New York; Wright, of Pennsylvania, and Caldwell, of Ohio. The announcement of the vote was receive with cheers on the republican >ide. Mr. Springer then withdrew his request for a separate vote on each section and the house then by a rising vote of 146 to 85 non-concurred in all the remaining senate amenduents. The house then voted that a conference be asked with the senate on the bill. Mr. Hitt, of Illinois, presented the conference report on the diplomatic appropriation bill, and it w*as agreed to. Mr. Cannon, from the committee on rules, reported back the substitute for the resolution introduced by Lodge, of Massachusetts, setting apart five days of the present week for the consideration of the national election bill. The substitute presides that immediately after the passage of the silver bill the house proceed to consider the electra* bill until July 2 at two o clock, when the previous question will be considered ordered; this not to interfere with general appropriation bills. Mr. Springer moved to adjourn and Enloe shouted: “This is a bill to revolutionize the government.” Finally it was agreed to allow* forty minutes debate on the resolution with the understanding that the previous question should be considered ordered, and Springer withdrew his motion to adjourn. Messrs. McMillin and Blunt vigorously attacked the bill and from this time on there was great confusion on the floor. Messrs. Cannon and O’Neill, of in (Ii*- v, engaged in a colloquy somewhat P'-T.ranal and this added so much to the already existing disorder that the sergeant-at-arms came forward with his mace of office and restored order. Mr. Springer moved to table the resolution. On the yea and nay vote this was lost yeas IIG, nays 133. Coleman^ of Louisiana, being the only republican w*ho voted with the democrats. The resolution was then adopted^ After arranging to meet at eleven o’clock for the six days during which the debate is to continue, the house adjourned. nuking It “Change the record *• The resolution went over without action and the senate proceeded with the Wyoming admission bill, the report of the committee on territorial admission. Mr. Vest opposed the bill. He knew. in. the past, a state had been admitted with small population of some sectional party exigencies. But none such existed now. Wyoming, he said, has a population of not over sixty thousand, scattered over the immense area of ninetv-seven thousand square miles. Vest would not vote for the admission of YY’v-oming and its preseut constitution permitting woman suffrage. Woman suffrage was antagonistic to the spirit and institutions of the American people He deplored the extension of suffrage to the colored men in the south and said no intelligent man to-day would give it them. He himself would no more give them the right of suffrage than he would give a deadly weapon to a child. Certainly he would not give it to colored women, who were far more impulsive and thoughtless than men. Another objection Vest made to the constitution of YY yoni mg was that it gave the right of holding property to aliens. ,Mr. Piatt said YVyoming had as good a right to admission as any territory ever admitted. He was surprised that the gentleman so devoted to ’"home rule” should not be willing to allow a territory to decide women’s suffrage for itself. He believed the population of Wyoming was nearer 125,000 than 100.000. In conclu- Sl°    spoke the great resources of3YY yoming and said with irrigation it could support ten million people. At the close of Platt's remarks he made an effort to have a vote taken on the bill, but Vest objected and moved an amendment and the senate adjourned. (PRICE: 15 CENTS PER WEEK MR. GOSHEN MUST GO. To Be Sacrificed to Save Salisbury’s Ministry. Lord 8ome Talk of Dissolution—A Possibility That Sir Henry James. Hartington or Chamberlain May be Called Into the Cabinet. THE ILLINOIS CENTRAL STRIKE. A Heated Conference Held Between Strikers and Officials. Chicago, June 25.—Telegraphic advices from points in this state, Wisconsin and Iowa indicate that the tie-up on the Illinois Central is not as complete outside of (liicago as w*as generally supposed. While most of the branch lines seem to be at a standstill, advices are to the effect that the main system, which traverses the state from Dunleitli to Cairo is still in operation, and that lines in YY’is-consin and Iowa have not so far been effected. The fact is that the chief officer of the L nited Railway employes who alone has authority to order a strike, has taken no action in the matter. Yesterday’s action of the strikers declaring a tie-up on all the lines under the management of Division Superintendent Russell was taken without authority in the hope that the chief of the order would approve it as an accomplished fact. A conference was held between the strikers and officials of the road to-day, but, as far as known, practically nothing resulted, except a heated wrangle. The divisions of the road now reported completely tied up are those from Chicago to Centralia. Illinois; Chicago to Freeport, Illinois; and Chicago to Dubuque Iowa. As a result of the tie-up express companies of this city are refusing matter for points on the Illinois Central. About $200,000 wort’n of perishable freight is sidetracked at Kankakee, illinois, sixty miles from here. Live stock enroute for this city from points on the Illinois Central is being brought in by round about routes over connecting lines It is estimated that between 1,500 and 1,600 men are idle. There is danger unless tile strike is soon settled that it will spread to other roads. The “Big Four” road which has trackage arrangement with the Illinois Central, finding itself unable to get freight into the city made arrangement with the Chicago and Eastern Illinois. The strikers suspecting the Illinois Central w*as also using the Eastern Illinois, sent word to the employes that the line should not handle Illinois Contral freight. The request was complied with with a vengeance. The eastern Illinois men refusing to handled any more “Big Four” cars. Much perishable freight is now side tracked on the Illinois Central tracks. MANGLED AT A WEDDING. THE SENATE. The Wyoming Admission Bill Under Discussion. that-Ism the ■Hp Fononi’s. YY asgton, June 25.—In the senate a bill to prevent transportation in bond of merchandise between the United States and Mexico and to restore that right where\er Zona Libra is abolished was reported adversely. Mr. Call rose to address the senate on the subject of resolutions offered by him (and reported back adversely from the committee on foreign relations) one authorizing the pre:idem to open nego-tiatiation with the Spanish government for the purpose of inducing that government to consent to the establishment of a    free    and independent repub lic in the island of Cuba, and the    other    in    relation to Ger man ownership of a large proportion of the bonded debt of Cuba. YY’hen the clerk was reading the second resolution. Sherman rose and moved the doors be closed. Mr. Edmunds seconded the motion and the vice president directed the galleries to be cleared and the doors were closed. Mr. Call being thus unexpectedly shut off in his desire to make a speech before the public, said that he would withdraw his resolutions, but the order to close the doors was insisted upon by Messrs. Sherman and Edmunds, and was carried into execution. Th6 doors reopened at 1:30 and the senate took up the house bill for the admission of Wyoming into the union as a state. The bill was temporarily laid aside and Ingalls offered a resolution instructing the committee on privileges and elections to inquire into the publication of the Record to-day of the personal explanation by Call and report whether it is in accordance with the rules, etc This led to a sharp spat in the course of which he charged Call with having “deliberatly falsified the record.” He w&& called to order and modified this The Best Man Bitten by a Mad Dog and is Now in New York for Treatment. New York, June 25.—Dr. Paul Gibier's latest patient is a man from Augusta, Georgia, who has but one chance in twenty to live. The patient’s name is James YY’atlace Tomlinson. He arrived at the Pasteur institute here last night. Tomlinson is twenty-four years of age, is . unmarried, and is a typical southerner. On the evening of the loth inst., he was to have been the best man at the marriage of a Miss Helen Caldwell to a cousin of the groomsman named Robert I. Stone. The guests were at the house, the minister was ready to pronounce the compact sealed, when the pet dog of the family began to snarl and snap at every thing in sight. “YYilt thou take this woman ” That was as far as the minister got, when the dog sprung for the bride. Tomlinson grabbed the beast and saved the bride, but was frightfully bitten himself. The (atiine tore his throat in a horrible manner. almost severing the jugular vein. Then he started for the groom, but Tomlinson fell on the brute and killed him before he could do further damage. The marriage was indefinitely postponed. London. June 25.—The decision of Speaker Peel on the point raised by Timothy Healy in the house of commons \esterday has made dissolution the question of the hour. It does not leave the ministry a leg to stand on and the licensing bill has to be sacrificed in its entirety. Goshen cannot remain in the cabinet after such an authoritative pronouncement of the unconstitutionality of a government measure for which he i. personally responsible, unless he and his colleagues are willing to run the daily risk of an adverse vote. The general opinion among members of the house is that he will endeavor to stick and draar the ministry down with him. but the prac tidally unanimous voice of tile tory party demands his retirement. Not a* single tory is in favor of dissolution. Every man of them is in favor of holding on to power and reorganizing the ministry By forcing Goschen out and taking in Hartington or Sir Henry James and recasting the ministerial policy the tories think the party could be rendered harmonious again and the ministry would b* enabled to select its own time and a better issue for an appeal to the country. The ministers held a hurried consultation yesterday and another to-day, but it is understood that nothing was decided on except the dropping of the licensing clauses. The final decisions as to dissolution or reorganization of the ministry will not be reached at a formal meeting. Lord Salisbury and one or two of his most trusted colleagues will first have an informal consultation with Lord Hart ington and Sir Henry James, and, perhaps, Joseph Chamberlain, and after they have agreed on a plan the formal cabinet meeting will register tilt decision arrived at. YY’hatever the tory leaders do must be done quickly, and every hour makes it more probable that they will be forced to take Lord Randolph Churchill into their confidence Meanwhile the government is losing ground from hour to hour in the country and its indecision is fast making friends for the opposition, which has resolutely pursued a definite policy and presented an unbroken fr at. Caine’s address to the electors of Bar-rowin-Furness, issued the very day of his resignation, fell like a bombshell among the tory benches. It announces his secession from the unionist party, condemns the government policy all along the line and expresses satisfaction with the present attitude of the Glad-sIonian liberals on the question of bonn rule. He boldly challenges a decision by his constituency on Hies* points. The general belief among northern members is that Caine will be reelected by the help of the Gladstonians in spite of all the aid the tories and the unionists will give ii is opponent. Then is a strong suspicion, arising from Caine’s well-known intimacy with Joseph Chamberlain, that the result of the election will decide the lattJ-'s future course. If C aine is re-elected ho one in parliament would be surprised to see Chamberlain step back to the liberal fold after first making his terms. There is feverish anxiety here and no one can tell what may happen next. The large circle in Berlin interested in African affairs is greatly excited over the discovery by tin1 American Egyptologist, YY’ilbour, of the record of the existence in ancient time of canals around the Nile cataracts. This discovery of the authenticity of the datta of which there is no doubt, suggests the possibility of the reopening of the Soudan* by Hic British by the restoration of the canals, whereby the possessions of Germany in southern Africa would become practically valueless as compared with their present promise of revenue. YVith an uninterruptedly navigable Nile and an undisputed protectorate over Zanzibar England would be enabled to control the trade of the most fruitful portions of Africa with marketing facilities which would throw the German companies hopelessly out of competition. The Parnellite members have arranged to give a complimentary banquet to Mr. Parnell at the National Liberal club on Saturday, which is the anniversary of the Irish leader’s birthday. Manv prominent liberals have been invited and signified their intention to be present. Daniel did not essay to enlighten him on the decision of the court, he asked: '’^at did the judge say, anyway?” -The court simply affirmed the decision of the lower court," was the reply. “And that is," said Kemmier, “that I ve got to be touched off by this electric machine. YYTelL the sooner its over with me now the better. I’m tired of this monkeying, for I guess the law’s all right. Warden Durston will take Kemmier before the court in a few days for resentence. He is of the opinion that another date would be fixed upon for the execution, as their was no necessity for another delay. The electrical apparatus is in readiness and the prisoner could Im' disposed of at an hour’s notice. No one except the condemned man’s keepers. the warden, Rev. Dr. Houghton and the prison chaplain are allowed to see Kern inler. THE WATER ORDINANCE. A Clear Expose of the Extent of Its Powers. HORRORS OF SIBERIA. A Tale or Suffering Told by Count I.an-cowakl. FERDINAND’S MYSTERIOUS MISSION. The Prince Said to Have Suddenly Left bulgaria for Vienna. Y Ienna, June 25.—It is reported here that Prince Ferdinand, of Bulgaria, has suddenly and mysteriously left Sofia and started for this city via Y’arna and Bucharest. It is believed that the visit of the prince is connected with the critical position of Bulgrrjan affairs growing out of the weakening^of the Stambuloff ministry as a consequence of the resignation of Dr. Stran>kv. minister of foreign affairs.    * FLOODS AND LANDSLIDES. Disappeared with IS75,000. Montreal, June 25.—Business circles were greatly agitated yesterday when it became known that Louis Mayer, of Louis Mayer & Co., wholesale clothiers, had disappeared leaving debts, it is said. amounting to about875.000. Fred Lewis. a friend of his from New York, recently opened a retail store and began giving large orders. The two firms kept on buying until their outstanding paper in the town amounted to between 8160.000 and 8175,000. Most of this falls due July 4. Lewis has disappeared also and it is thought that both are in the United States. A movement is on foot among their creditors to have them brought back. Who Are the Lucky Hundred ? A novel and expensive method of advertising real estate: Commencing Monday. June 29th, we will give away IOO choice lots to any one sending us their full name and address with 2c for return postage. These lots are 25x125 feet and will be worth $250.00 each, in less than three years. The present population of Salt Lake City is 60.000, in five years it will be the largest city between Chicago and San Francisco. YVe mean business and if you want a Warranty Deed to a splendid lot, send on your name to The Salt Lake View Addition Company, Salt Lake City. Utah. The Oder River Out of Uh Banks—Serious Damage to Crops and Other Property. London, June 5.,.—The branches and tributaries of the Odor river in Prussian Silesia have overflowed their banks in consequence of the recent heavy rains and flooded an enormous section of country. The damage resulting from the destruction of crops and other property is very large. The rains have als^ caused a number of landslides in various parts of the country. A lartr** portion of the works of ihe Baltic canal have been destroyed, involving immense Into the contractors and delaying the work beyond the possibility of its completion within the stipulated time. GENERAL FOREIGN NEWS. Many People Drowned by the Collapse of a Foot Bridge. Brest, June 25.—A foot bridge leading from the steamer to the landing stage at St. Jean collapsed this morning and hundreds of persons were thrown into the sea. Seven * odies have been recovered and many persons are «til missing. Divers are searching for other bodies. Will Swim the Whirpool Rapids. Niagara FAlls. Ont., June 25.—J. L. Soules, of North Muskegon. Michigan, and Samuel Smith, of Lewiston, New York, have msde the necessary arrange-ments to swim the whirlpool rapids on July 4. Both will be attired in bathing suits and vests made of cork. They will start between 2 and 4 p. rn. Sons of Veterans. Jacksonville, IIL, June 25.—To-day the Sons of Veterans elected George B. Staddem commander of Hlinois with rank of colonel; J. D. Hall, of Peoria, lieutenant colonel; Captain Mansfield, of Pratt county; major. The place for the next annual encampment was not mentioned.    * Severe Gales on the Scottish Coast. London. June 25.—Severe gales prevail along the coast of Scotland. Several fishing vessels are missing, and it is feared they have been lost. :C4 I i LER READY TO DIE. To Nervous, Debilitated Men. lf yon will send in your address, we will mail you our illustrated pamphlet: enriainii^B about Dr. Dye’s Celebrated Electro-V1HHB Belt and Appliances, and their Channing effects upontfie nervous debilitated system, and how they win quickly restore you to vigor and manhood. Pamphlet free. H you are thus afflicted. we win send you rn Belt and Ap phances on a trial Voltaic B*lt Co, Marshall, Mich . ....... The Condemned Murderer Says He is “Tired of This Xokeying.’* Auburn. X. Y., June 25.—William Kemmier was not informed that the court of appeals had affirmed the judgment of the lower court in his case until he had eaten his evening meal yesterday. which was handed into his cage about 5 o clock by old Daniel, his keeper. After he had eaten his last morsal of the liberally provided meal he turned to Daniel and said: “Well, old man, you seem to take it harder than I do. See”—raising himself to his full height and expanding his chest —••‘I am not nervous or downcast, and I know by your solemn way how my case has ended and learned my fate from your actions. But it will be all right, Daniel. Don’t feel: bad. I knew all along we would have to part. and I was ready to hear what your good old heart dreaded to reveal to me.” The prisoner is much attached to his keeper for one with such a bnukTnaturel He pretended to be more concerned about Daniel than about himself, birt when In his narrative of the “Count of Monte I risto Alexander Dumas endeavors to establish the proposition that those who have suffered most are capable of enjoying most. If that be true. Count Langowski, an employe at Hudson s clothing store, has an enormous capacity for appreciating the good things of life, though even his present straitened circumstances do not permit an excessive indulgence in them. Count Langowski, as he would be entitled to be called in Poland, though preferring plain Frank Langowski, resides at 505 Fremont street with his wife and two children. He is very short of stature, very thick set, verv white-haired, though only 54 years old, and very cheerful in disposition, notwithstanding his sufferings entitle him to be known as a man of many sorrows. He speaks eight languages, in one of which he detailed the thrilling story of his life—how for fourteen years he was a Russian political prisoner in the wilds of Siberia,hated, despised, beaten with stripes, starved and frozen. captured in war. It was in 1863 that the Poles rebelled against Russia, said he, in very fair English. I was then 27 years old, single, and lived with my father. Count Langowski, on a large farm near Warsaw. My father's estate was large and he was one of t ho leading noblemen of the state. The reffiel general, Taczanowski, billeted 500 of his troops upon us, and although our family had in no wise participated in tile revolt, to refuse levy meant expatriation. Therefore my father acquiesced. Against these 500 troops Russia sent 3,700 men and sixty cannon. The battle was short and decisive, resulting in the killing and capturing of the whole 500. Six horses from our stables that had been pressed into service were killed and two of our men who were driving. The third man was whipped nearly to death after the capture amkthen bayoneted. I was taken prisoner, and soon setout with hundreds of others on our way to Siberia. Think of a journey of over 3,000 miles on foot, requiring thirteen months, with heavy chains on each ankle aud chained by the wrist to another in a gang of IOO! That is tho way we made the trip, most of the time the weather being bitterly cold, with the meanest kind of clothing, and only allowed seven copecks, less than five cents, a day for food. At night we slept in etapes—long, low, log or stone sheds —erected every ten miles along the way, more often without lire than vrith it, always hungry, always cold, and always in pain from the galling chains. At last, after thirteen months of misery, we arrived at the end of our journey to encounter worse misery still, /twas set to work in the quicksilver mines. Three months is as long as any human being can stand it to work in those mines. Many die in the mines and m$ny soon after leaving them. I he fumes of tho mercury rot the bones, loosen the teeth and leave the man a tote I wreck. When I had partly regained my health after this experience I with others was set to digging holes in the ground. I he holes were not designed for any use w hatever, but wen' dug just to keep us at work, and it was while thus engaged that I received my first whipping. I w as to© weak to smooth the side of the Ii ole as nicely as the officer wanted it, and simply told him so. FEARFUL FLOGGINGS. For that I was taken to the'whipping bench, laid on my face and fastened down by three thongs, one of which was passed over the neck, one over the body undone over the legs, so arranged that a man cannot make the least movement. I received eighty blows with the knout, and was two months and a half in the hospital before I could leave my bed. These knouts are of stout leather, the points of the lashes being loaded with lead, and a blow from them in the hands of a strong man is as bad as a stroke from a policeman’* club. I have seen men killed at the third stroke. After rat first whipping I received another of 125 lashes for calling a soldier a dog who had bayoneted a -prisoner in cold blood. I was nearly killed, and it was almost a year before I could resume work. The scenes of brutality to lie witnessed on all sides were simply frightful. I he killing of prisoners by the soldiers was terrible. They were under no restraint whatever, and the poor prisoners were killed for uttering the slightest word in protest against the most horrible murders. Out of the 95,000 prisoners seat to Siberia by the Russian government at the end of the rel>ellion I don t believe 5,000 ever got back alive. And not one of th**m guilty of a crime, but simply prisoners of war. But if the fate of the men was hard, that of the Yeoman was infinitely more so. They were whipped with stout gads instead of tho knout—that is the only difference I was ever able to observe. They were whipped and poisoned to death in the hospitals by hundreds, and every public indecency heaped upon them. Even their efforts at suicide were laughed at as a joke. I was six years a prisoner in chains, and six years a prisoner under surveillance. At the end of six years I was obliged to support myself, but was required to report daily to a certain officer. I supported myself by making cigarettes, and then after thirteen years was given a passport back to Poland. A man cannot travel half a mile in Russia' without a passport. I begged my way from town to town, and when about half way back received some money from my sister. On reaching home I found an order from the czar requiring me to quit Poland within twenty-four hours on pain of death. I had just time to marry the girl I was betrothed to and hurried away to Cracow, thence to Antwerp, where a Polish friend assisted me to America. I have been here ten years, and although I arn very poor nothing on earth would induce me to leave American soil.— Detroit Free Press. It Has the Power to Enforce its Own Provisions for the Construction of Waterworks and Their Maintenance and Extension. .'.TV . A- Why He Didn't Stay Out West. A young man who went “west” filled with enthusiam and a desire to “grow up with the country*,” surprised his friends by returning home after an absence of several weeks. He says that while he was out land hunting in what he thought was the garden spot of America he came across a boarded up claim shanty. On the boards nailed across the door he found this inscription, which accounted for .his unexpected return: “Fore miles from a nay ber. Sixteen miles from a postofis. Twenty-five miles from a raleroad. A hundred and atey from timber. Two hundred and fifty feet from water. There’s no place like borne. We’ve gone east to spend the winter with my wife’s folks ’’—New York Ledger. Where Hading’* Beauty Idea. Jane Hading’s chief points of beauty am her eyes and hair; for the latter she has used for jean a certain chemical water which does not dye the hair, but which makes it more brilliant aud has the effect of making it wavy with a tendency to coil. Her hair is never curled with irons, and the arrangement of it has long beni a subject of envy among the ladies of society.— New York World. Hosford’* Acid Phosphate For Sunstroke. It relieves the prostration and nervous de- [Communicated.) Section I to 9 grants to the Buri ington YYater company the exclusive privilege of laying water mains and pipes in any [Minion of said city for twenty-five years, and the right to construct and operate water works in Burlington, Iowa. lur organization and other preliminary purposes, section eleven provides, that the capital stink of said Burlington 'Yater company shall be three hundred thousand dollars, of which amount said company may pay up in cash ten per cent thereof, and no more. The object of this limitation, will.Im* seen in the further proc isions made in section eleven for the means for constructing said water works, and for purchasing and putting oi place the proper machinery, as follows; 8..id company may issue their bonds, not exceeding two hundred thousand dollars rn amount, which shall be secured by a first mortgage upon said works. These bonds shall bear six per cent interest per annum and shall not run more than fifty years from date. For the means to pay all just and proper claims against said water company as they become tine, section IO provides for a special water tax of five mills on tile dollar, to bi' levied annually on all taxable property within certain prescribed limits, which, with the earnings of said company, shall constitute a water fund. And for the manner and order of disbursing said water fund in the payment of said claims, sections ii and I*1 provides; I irs!. I hat tin' semi-annual interest on said bonds shall be paid by the city directly to the bondholders or their agents, without ever being under the control of said company. Second. That the sum of two thousand dollars per annum shall next be appropriated for the purchase of some of the aforesaid bonds, or set apart in some appropriate manner to constitute a sinking fund.    * rhird. That there shall next be paid from the water fund, tin* current expenses of said com pa ny Including the necessary repairs and improvements of said water works, and including all taxes that may be levied ii [ion said water workos, or upon the stock held by stockholders in said company. Fourth. That after the payments of aforesaid, there shall be paid from the remainder of said water fund, if sufficient and prudent and proper, a div idend to the stockholders of said company, not exceeding twelve per cent per annum on the amount actually advanced by them respectively, provided said amount of stock shall not exceed thirty thousand dollars. Should tile water fund prove inadequate in any one year to meat all the foregoing claims upon it, for thai year section 13 provides that the deficit shall be made good out of any surplus that may remain in any subsequent year and should the fund be more than sufficient for all the purposes aforesaid the surplus on so much thereof as can he prudently shared may be added to the sinking fund aforesaid (section ll) on the rate of the special water tax (section 10) as well as the water rates section 19) may 1><* diminished, or such surplus may be applied to the extension of the wdtor <1 istrift; or the improvement of the works —all as the city council shall determine. For the purpose of extending the water district, aud for enlarging and improving said water works to meet the increasing demand for water, section 14 provides for the issuing of now bonds, which may be 'Secured by a second mortgage upon said works, and which must be regulated on the sam** principles, as .in lh*1 case of the first mortgage bonds, and the additional stock that may be needed, shall be disposed of as th** board of directors shall determine. but no dividend can be declared on such additional stock exceeding eight p<r cent perannum (section 12). Should it be considered impractical)!** or not advisable to carry out th© provisions of section 14, section IO provides that an application can bu made to a court of competent jurisdiction (section 11) for an order directing the board of directors of said water company to call further installments upon th*; unpaid capital stock of tin,* three hundred thou- ■ (and dollars subscribed. For granting to th** city council the optional right to take possession of said water works, in consideration of th* water fund provided for in section IO, ll and 20, for the payment of all claims against said water company, section 15 provides, that a- soon a* the financial condition of tin* said city shall permit it to purchase aud operate said works, Hie city council having given one year’s previous notice, shall have the right to take possession of. and control the same, upon assuming ail the duties and liabilities then devolving upon said company, and, further, when the termination of the franchise hereby created, if the city itself, or some other party with its consent, is unable or unwilling to take said works, by relieving the said company of its then existing duties and liabilities, then said franchise and tho rights and duties of both parties under it, shall continue a> hereinbefore provided, until the said company shall bo thus relieved from all such duties and liabilities including th** capital stock actually paid in. For th** purpose of giving the city council the control over the laying and extending the mains in the streets, and tile supervision over tho working order of all the machinery of said waterworks, section four provides that the city may require said company to extent its mains along the streets of the city, either graded or ungraded, and to furnish the inhabitants of any street where the mains are laid with water at the regular rates, and a refusal or neglect cd the company to comply wifh either of such requirements, or a failure to keep the whole apparatus in working order for an unreasonable length of time, shall cause a forfeiture of the exclusive privileges hereby granted. F or the better knowledge and control of the city council over the financial management of said water company, section seventeen provides that said company sha’l keep books, setting forth in minute detail every item of income and expense it shall receive or incur, which books -hall at any time Im* open to the inspection of any committee or other agent of >aid city council, and at the end of every six mouths, a report shall be made to the said council, the aggregate amount from each separate source, and amounts expended under the heads of general or special expenditure^! and an intentional failure to perform its duty, in this respect, shall work a forfeiture of the franchise herein created. For the settlement of certain differences of opinions that may arise between the city council and the water company section sixteen provides, that should th© current expenses of said company, including the pay of its officers, be deemed unreasonable by the city council—or should said council refuse to pass any ordinance which said company may claim to be required by the eighth section of this ordinance or should there be a disagreement between sa d council and saki company for any other reason, the subject matter of such controversy shall be submitted to carburation—said arbitration to consist of five disinterested persons, who shall adjudge tire matter with equity, and the true spirit of this ordinance, and their derision shall be binding and conclusive. The provision in section fourteen for an (Continued on Page Two.) ■..... ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Burlington Hawk Eye