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Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - September 20, 1890, Burlington, Iowa ESTABLISHED: JUNE, 1839.) BURLINGTON, IOWA. SATURDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 2<>, IS!so. (PKICE: 15 CENTS PER VZ EEK. •wa Railroad Wreck Near 80 ReadinK, Pennsylvania. E re5S Train Dashes Into a freight Wreck at Full Speed. portion of this place Thirty dwellings were careful estimate places the loss at '5100. this morning. consumed. A OOO. mrs Roll Down an Embank-jlje Cars ^ ment Into the River. Forty or Fifty Passengers Mangled and Drowned. SICK MAN ROASTED TO DEATH Richard Fuller. While in a Fit, Meets a Horrible Fate Chicano, Sept. Ill- tv bile lying helpless in an epileptic lit this morning Well-ard I- tiller, a man about tit) years of age was roasted to death. Puller was alone much of the time. He was subject to fits, and while tinder their spell he became utterly powerless—unable even to use hts voice. He prepared his own breakfast as usual this morning, using an oil-stove for heating purposes. About 0 o’clock he fell in one of his hts and tumbled helpless on the stove. No one was there to help the sick man and he slowly burned to death. Partial List of tho Wounded—Latest News. Killed and Fj.aihs1, Pa., Sept. I!).—One of the " ever known in this section brSl-S'to-night on the Reading rail- naile ireun L*ui seventeen r" !l!;-t railroad is about \ feet e. st* into a c the wrecked went down the from here. Near re is a curve where eighteen or twenty than the Schuylkill river, ■htirtly before -iv o'clock, a freight B,‘r,V" jato a coal train, throwing sev-^ ars onto the opposite track, f; train bands had time to warn ^pproSng trilln of danger, the • tii111 express, carrying about one hundred and fifty passengers came Sad the curve at the rate of forty . ni hour and ran into -ms. The engine "V.raent followed by the entire train SKS human freight. The scene was fo great horror. Tho cries of the {°; tidied passengers were heartrend-. some of the passengers managed to crawl out of their prison and arouse Lighborhood. Word was telegraphed •h« city and surgeons and a i" Af three hundred workmen taken to the spot. The work and the dead and dying were Men out with great difficulty. Up to Kloek to-night six dead and thirty Lnded had been taken out. Of the k-vr some were brought to this city and giers taken to the miners hospital at Uhland. The dead taken out so far at*'. Win. I sj „mo, of Reading: .Ioho White, en-• ■ IM- • : dames Templiu. (email. of Pottsville: Harry Logan, con-;of Pottsville. D. Augusta, of Ma-jOgan, baggagemaster, ■ vert tit slow a RAILROAD MATTERS. President Cable Denies Ile Owns Stock of the Colorado Midland. Chic aho, Sept, lh.—President Cable, of the Rock Island road said to-day that not a dollar of Colorado Midland stock was ever owned by him or any one connected with th<> Bock Island road. They had several opportunities to buy Midland but did not want it. If the Atchison should secure control of the Rio Grande and Western lie was of the opinion that tim Denver and Rio Grande would parallel it to Salt Lake. Interstate Commerce Commission Hates to be Adopted. Ch ica 00. Se [it. lh.—Reduced rates ordered by the interstate commerce commission will be put into effect by the Rock Island road at all points on its system to which the order applies on October 1st. President Cable says this will be done, notwithstanding the ruling of Chairman Finley that tile rates cannot be changed west of the Missouri river on that date without violating the provision of tin* agreement of the Trans-Missouri association. The Rock Island's position is that the law must be obeyed whether it conflicts with the association obligations or not. "YOU PRESS TUE BUTTON.” Democratic and Republican Sides of the House Photographed. The Former is Marked by the Conspicuous Absence of Its Occupants—A Splendid Campaign Document— The Quorum Struggle, ira a. JI.. I of: I of Fr.i IRM IL. . _ auctor, fooeyCity: E. W bf Shenandoah. The injured are:    Harrison Biland, ot j Philadelphia: Joseph Southwood, of Cen- j James E. Merket. of Bethlehem: I J Thornton, of Leesport: Joseph Noll, of Shenandoah; Frank ll. Roll, manager Frank Mayo's Dramatic company: r; J. Asfield, of phoney City: Win. Glass, of Meyer-Thov Cooney, of Philadelphia; R. s. of Pottstown; Samuel Shellen-5 Hamburg: ll. WL Pithier, of Girardville: John t oolick, of Mt. Carmel; W. W. Johnston, of Shenandoah: James rnhart, of Shenandoah: J. Hess, of jlikoney City; David G Young, of Maguey City: Lyman Dick, of Hamburg; Dr, B. F. Salado, of Nowringold: Jacob lllnier. of Pottsville: Samuel Coomb, of Mahoney City: Win. Simmers, of Aspland. The wrecked train i- 'till lying at the totem of the river. The exact number if passengers on the list is not known iud the reporter who is still on the lr iud telephones he believes there are J twentv-five nr more bodies under- TEE WORLD'S FAIR. Colonel George It. Davis, of Chicago, Elected Director General. Chicago, Sept. 19.—At the meeting of the national world's fair commissioners the report of the executive committee was read by the secretary as follows: ‘‘The directors of the World's Columbian exposition having recommended George R. Davis for director general of this exposition, we also recommend this gentleman to the national association.” A minority report recommending Daniel ll. Hastings was read by Mr. Sewell and signed by Win. J. Sewell, of New Jersey: E. T. Ewing, of Illinois: R. ('. Kerns, of Missouri, and F. W. Peed. of Massachusetts. At the request of the president these reports were held over until the routine business of the morning had been transacted. President Palmer then announced the standing committees and stated that balloting for director general was in order. An informal ballot resulted: Davis :>0, Hastings 32. McKenzie ti, Stephenson 3, Price I. Fourteen commissioners did not vote. On motion of McClellan, of Pennsylvania, the formal ballot was dispensed with and tile election of Davis was made unanimous. Colonel Davis made a brief speech, after which the committee adjourned. Washington’, Sept, 19.—Representative Walker, ut Massachusetts, believing a view of the house in its present condition of democratic depletion would form a good republican campaign document, to-day secured tin* services of two photographers to reproduce in counterfeit, both sides of the chamber. The photographer in the gallery above tile democratic side looked down on the array of empty seals, while the artist on the majority side directed his camera upon a goodly proportion of republican representatives. 'Flic half dozen democrats were unaware that their portraits were being taken and the republicans were careful to withdraw from the democratic side all pages and doorkeepers who might tend to swell the democratic representation. Indications now point to an adjournment by the close of the present month. This congress has made, on the whole, a better record than any which has preceded it. for many years. The number of important measures pushed through is very great, while the number of bill introduced and reported from committees gives plenty of work for the remainder of the session and the short one which is soon to follow. The number of hills introduced is over I(»,OOO, while the number waiting a turn upon the calendars of house and senate runs up into the thousands. THE SENATE. lion was then rejected and a vote taken on the second minority resolution declaring Venable duly elected. Lost—40 to to 155, tile speaker counting a quorum. The first majority resolution, declaring Venable not elected was next in order and again the quorum disappeared, making a call of the house necessary. One more than a quorum responded on this call and again did the quorum disappear on the pending resolution—the vote standing 142 to 4 and once more was a call ordered. One hundred and sixty-four members responded to this call, the republican absentees being T. M. Brown, of Indiana, Butterwort!!, Connell, Dorsey, Ewart, Finley, Flood, Ketchum, Knapp, Milliken, Deters, Sweeney and Wilson of Kentucky; there being no quorum, the house, by unanimous consent, took a recess, the evening session to be for the consideration of private pension hills. At the evening session the house postponed until Wednesday next the bill granting pensions to the widows of Generals McClellan, Fremont aud Crook. Seventy-two private pension hills were passed and the house adjourned. THE WEATHER BUREAU. CRUSH THE IRISH LEACUE. British Government Determined to Down the Parnellites. The Purport** of the Arresting of O’Brien and Dillon—Balfour Plays Into the Hands of the Farnellite*— Disasters at Sea. A mob hooted them and tried to prevent the unloading of the drays. Stone* were thrown at the drivers and the mob became so riotous that tile mayor read the riot act. The police and troopers then cleared tie* streets. GAVE BIRTH IN A GRAVE. ■ next thirty days. • in addition to the tile existing law. referred to finance proceeded to the A CHESTNUTTY SWINDLE. It Still Scoops by who were carried iii! Kith the wreck or away by the 1 cm ut. Lurk—11:30 p. rn.—An Associated frets agent has just had direct communf-.jii with tile representative at the peck who says conservative estimates ;a I.ender ki •••! a: from forty to ffiv. It is almost impossible to estimate th** exact number and the full horror of fee situation will not be known until a mr. At eleven o’clock Mail Agent ic .1 a : • i - body was taken out, followed by the horribly mangled bodies of two Mahoney City firemen on their way [ home from Chc-ter. At midnight thirteen bodies had been [ftiovered. Five bodies are exposed to view in the wreck pinned under the tim-I ber-. One of the passengers who escaped kith slight    s, said to thi Asso nate! Press repiner at midnight: [ “When the crash came I was hurled [from my seat. One end of the car E Splashed into the river and I j*e thrown against the side of jib- ear with such force that [partially stunned me. I quickly recovered my »Hf and managed to climb upon [the seats on that >;de of the car which against the embankment. I was a P    ar and while I was [nursing my sprained ankle and wrist. 0Qi of joint, I realized I was Jin a Mt»ne of veritable horror. [Around and about me human beings IRr:«.’!•« in the water, screaming in h-i.tand some almost dragged me back :iLt° the water again. A few saved Iii.eniselves as I did and the remainder Rri.«ifd in the water and then quietly out of sight." lmitssor Mitchell, of Lehigh univers-ky. Bethlehem, is among the injured at L-Lading hospital. Lawrence Barnes [philadelphia, had his arm dislocated, t Lie body of John Miller, of Cressonia, I *i-'taken out at midnight. J, Attice o'clock this morning three “■-ired men were still at work but are vOW progress. Fifteen bodies s.. - !"vn taken out. None of the bodies •ie;been taken from the scene of the ''I Donough, Jack T. Noli ‘ j e!n. Johnson, of Shenandoah and * ;:::'lrill>S' Schuylkill, are among the [^injured reported. It is still I thai twenty or more bodie th*’ wreck. Nothing ‘ be known until the be-are definite wreck is raised. -eh win probably be to-morrow. p    A    XU    'NO    IHI:    VI,    IIM,, LH! ADK!.mn A, Sept. lromR-- an emi-Pottsville, is 19.—A special vt. ll'a^intr to the Enquirer about the E'rlKi>ar:    IL    Kaercher rn rail«-oad lawyer >f the killed, j    TilF LATEST. * ‘l3:z,o a. m. The work of rescue ^ ^guii'g 0ll energetically. The horror attending the work of, R*e dead and dying outrival TC.1;’12 ( v,'r witnessed by the reporters. C.VVC'lm^' heartrending. A num-are Pitied under the w’reek Cc m'c"1,>Je gotten at till the cars have C,"s s':j jr'' Ra«iesof dead or wounded have and it will be impossible to 50 tU morning. a " fe<’k in Arkansas. «eBler\e-UFF' Ark" Sopt’ 1(.b—A pas-t^rC^nn the Valley road jumped c‘ here - est‘-rday some distance north iC ' Une. man was killed and half a 'tack eri en seriously injured. 1 j| Uk‘6e<i iu a Wreck iii Mexico. ‘"•Cen1 C!l'AI("°- Sept. 19.—A terrible Vin rim ,PPened to-dav t. ra ‘•"‘’‘"•‘leu to-day on the Mexi-'in< ar R'nconila, two passen-C,ed Cli' 0l‘iding. Ten persons were several others injured Bo,’ ^urv'ved a Hurricane. ly’—The disabled ship %5ago v'.relJOr^ed ut New York a few fred heiCt a? incoming steamer, ar-^iled ” . O'day almost entirely dis-on a ' Pissed through a hurri-*ere waC'a*1 ?’1' Light of the crew ^°urQty' 0 overboard and drowned. were seriously hurt. DWELLINGS CONSUMED. in the Willing Victims Wholesale. Nowai.k, Ut., Sept. 19.—Just before five o’clock yesterday afternoon a stranger, dressed in the height of fashion, arrived in the borough and quickly bin d one of the finest open carriages to be found at the livery stable He drove to an open place in front of the Norwalk hotel, unpacked a lot of watches and jewelry, and was soon surrounded by an expectant throng. The stranger began operations in the same manner that others have done before him by selling sleeve-buttons for 25 cents a pair. After sidling a number of these he collected them from the buyers, handed each purchaser 20 cents, and returned the buttons as a present. The bait took. Then he offered watch chains, which he sold for si each, and afterward bought them of the purchaser for >2 each, later making them a present of the chain. The excitement inereased. Then the welldressed stranger produced several alleged gold watches, put SIO bill' inside the | cases and sold them for SIO. Business J fairly boomed. Hundreds clustered I around the carriage, every one pushing and elbowing his way to purchase before the stock should become exhaused, Every man invested to the extent of his capital and several merchants hurried to their stores to obtain money. All expected to get back just twice what they had paid. When Rev. David M. Elwood, a local preacher nearly seventy years old, paid SIO for a chain, ring, gold watch and a $20 bill aud found them all genuine, the crowd became almost a mob in the strug-gle of each individual to follow his ex- j ample. When the well dressed stranger j had obtained about all the money there j was in the crowd and appeared anxious I to declare another dividend of one hundred per cent, he suddenly changed his mind and started for the South Norwalk depot as fast as the spanking pair of bay horses could carry him. He was intercepted, however. One of the victims, anxious to find out whether he had in some mysterious way been swindled, examined his alleged gold watch, and found it but a poor imitation in gilt and mighty hard to open. When the lid was pried open the $10 bill had disappeared. His name is S. B. Wilson, a boss carpenter, and he immediately had the man arrested, the prisoner was taken to to Lawyer Edward M. Lockwood's office, xx here a preliminary hearing was held before Justice ( . B. Coolidge, who released him on his promise to return Wilson’s $10 and pay the costs of the court. While others were clamoring for writs the fellow roached-the train at South Norwalk and escaped. The swindler, it is claimed, made about $500 by the operation. Among his victims were many well-known business men and clerks. The swindler worked the same game in Bridgeport, Stamford and Port Chester. He w’as in Danbury last week, and just as he was about to drive off hit was nearly mobbed by the crowd. His wagon was upset and his oheap jewelry was scattered along the ground._____ Confirmed. The favorable impression produced on the first appearance of the agreeable liquid fruit remedy, Syrup of Figs a few years ago has been more than continue by the pleasant experience of all who have used it, and the success of the proprietors and manufacturers the Ca 1-fornia Fig Syrup Company._ A Mail Steamer Lost. London, Sept. 19.—Advices from Hiogo state that the mail steamer Musashi Maru wras lost off Cochin and all her crew, with the exception o one Japanese, were drowned. biland Plumb’s Bankruptcy Hill Resolution Placed on tile Calendar. Washington. Sept. 19.—Plumb's resolution to commit the bankruptcy bill lo the judiciary committee with instructions to amend it by making it apply to voluntary bankruptcy only wa* taken up and after discussion placed on the calendar. The matter will not be brought up again this session. Mr. Voorhees introduced ajoint resolution for an immediate increase of silver money by the purchase for coinage >if ten million ounces of silver at a price below’ $1.2929 within th*. This purchase to be amount required by Tile resolution was committee. The senate then consideration of executive business. When the doors were reopened the senate passed a number of bills, including the house bill to discontinue the coinage $3 and $1 gold pieces and three cent nickle piece. The house bill to reduce the amount of United States bonds required of national bank' and to restore to the channels of trade the excessive accumulations of lawful money in the treasury, having been reached on the calendar, Sherman said he believed the passage would tend too'mueh to quiet even the present agitation in the money market. Undoubtedly the effect of the bill would be not only to prolong but encourage the national bank system. Mr. Plumb feared the bill would finally result in a contraction of currency. While he agreed that tilt* national banking system, as a system of discount and depositd, was wise and ought to be continued, it was plain to be seen it wa* not long to be a system having a relation to currency. The banks themselves wanted to get out of that busine''. Congress could not afford to let the national bank currency disappear without supplying currency in its place. Ile believed the business of the country was in greater peril than for years from a lack of -utli-cient circulating medium. Mr. Power moved to strike out the first section (reducing to $1,000 the deposit of bonds to retain charters). After further discussion the bill went over till to-morrow. The senate bill for the protection of trees and other growth on the public domain from destruction by lire xva-pa»ed. The house bill to define and regulate Hie jurisdiction of the courts of the United States, with the amendment of the judiciary committee, in the nature of a substitute was taken up as unfinished business aud went over without action. Adjourned. THE HOUSE. ‘ary Hi, I *lre Devit"t»t**s Whitehall, Wn]T£ °th<>r Conllngrationn. Hilary to-1*1”    Sept.    19.—An in- e swept away the business Dr Pierce’s Pellets cure constipation, liousness, sick headache.Milieus headache, and itll dcrimirenients of the stomach, h\er an all derangements bowels. Old Settlers Go Home, Clinton, IU., Sept. 19.-A two days' reunion of old settlers from Logan, Macon and De Witt counties adjourned yesterday. The meeting was largely attended. _ Fits, spasms, St. Vitus dance, nervousness and hysteria are soon cured by Dr. Miles’ Nervine. Free samples at J. Witte's drug store. _____ sure to —All wool blankets at prices please at 506 Jefferson street. Pear8 la the purest and best soap ever made Usual Useless '■druggie for a Quorum— The Evening Session. WA'HIM.ton, Sept. P.*. — In the house to-day was another day of roll calls and filibustering. The first thing Crisp moved that Saturday's journal be corrected. This was laid on the table—yeas 140, nays 2—but Crisp raised the point of no quorum. The speaker counted 161 members present, a quorum. Mr. Crisp challenged the correctness of the count and the speaker said, having taken great pains he had no doubt of his correctness. Ile was informed by the doorkeeper that there were a dozen democrats in the lobby. Mr. Crisp's motion was laid on the table but the gentleman from Georgia still protested that tellers should be appointed. The speaker stated that the question was on the approval of the journal and a vote being taken, resulted 162 to 2. Mr. Crisp raised the point of no quorum. The speaker replied that Dehoven, of California, was present but had not voted. He, together with the speaker, made one hundred and sixty-six members present, although the speaker was of the opinion that one hundred and sixty-four members constituted a quorum. Mr. Crisp again challenged the correctness of the count and the speaker said no matter what the conduct of t he gentleman, who was obstructing legislation, might be, it was desirable that no mistake should be made and therefore ordered tellers, appointing McKinley and Crisp. Mr. Holman, of Indiana, was about to leave the hall when the speaker spied him and ordered the tellers to count him. Holman then, amid much laughter, passed between the tellers, who finally announced the presence of one hundred and sixty-four members. Mr. Crisp made the point of order that notwithstanding the four vacancies existing in the membership of the house by reason of deaths, one hundred and sixty-four members did not constitute a quorum This point was discussed at much length. The speaker promised a decision with the reservation that if. after careful examination he should find precedence in opposition to it he would not adhere to it. He decided to adhere to the rule that one hundred and sixty-six members constituted a quorum. A call of the house was therefore, ordered and, as a few democrats entered the chamber, the presence of one hundred and seventy members was disclosed. The speaker announced the question to be on approval of the journal and it was approved. The question recurred on ordering the previous question on the Langston-Venable case. Most of the democrats again retired but the previous question was ordered.—yeas, 147; nays. 7. The clerk noting quorum. Cheadle, of Indiana and Coleman, of Louisiana. Republicans, voting in the negative. Mr. Cheadle moved to recommit the case. Lost—7 to 45. The question recurring on the minority resolution declaring Langston not elected, the quorum disappeared and a call of the house was ordered, disclosing tho presence of one hundred aud sixty seven members. The minority resolu- It is to Le Transferred to th*- Department of Agrieult ore. St. Louis, Sept. 19.—A Washington special to the (Hultc-Dcniocrut makes announcement of a fact riot very generally known iii regard to the weather bureau. A bill which passed the house Wednesday night, and which had already passed the senate some weeks since, provides for the transfer of the weather service from the war department to tile department of agriculture. This change has been advocated for a number of years, and when Mr. Colman. <»f Missouri, was commissioner of agriculture he recommended the transfer. Tile measure was fully discussed upon various occasions during the forty-ninth and fiftieth congresses, but it has been left for the present congress to effect tin* enactment of a law. The bill, as passed, aud it will no doubt be approved by the president, provides that the civilian duties now performed by the signal corps of the army shall hereafter devolve upon a bureau to be known as the weather bureau, which shall be established in the department of agriculture, but a signal corps of the army shall remain a part, of the military establishment, under tHe direction of the secretary of war. The chief signal officer, as head of the signal corps of the army, shall have charge of all military signal duties, aud of books, papers and devices connected therewith, including telegraph lines and apparatus, and he shall have the construction and repair and operation of military telegraph lines and abe duty of collecting and transmitting information for tin' army. The chief of the weather bureau, under the direction of the secretary of agriculture, on and after July I, I sol, shall have charge of the forecasting of the weather, the issuance of storm warnings, the display of weather and Hood signals for the benefit of agriculture. commerce and navigation, the gauging and reporting of rivers, the maintenance and operation of seacoast telegraph lines, and the collection and transmission -of marine intelligence for the benefit of commerce and navigation; the reporting of temperature and rainfall, conditions for tin* cotton interests, the display of frost and cold-wave signals, the distribution of meteorological information in the interest of agriculture aud commerce, and the taking of such meteorological information as may be necessary to establish and record the climate conditions of the United States as are essential for the proper execution of the duties indicated. The weather bureau is to have a chief at a salary of $4,500, to be appointed by the president, and such other employes as may be deemed necessary by the secretary of agriculture. It is provided, however, that the chief signal officer of the army may be detached by the president a-* chief of the bureau, and four other officers of the army, expert in the weather service, may be also assigned to duty to the bureau. The enlisted force of the signal corps, as now constituted, to be discharged, however, on the 30th of June, I sill. but such portion of this force, including the civilian employes of the signal force, may be transferred, if they so elect, to the department of agriculture, and thus continual in the signal service. Skilled observer' in the service at tile date indicated are to have the preference for appointment in the weather bureau until the expiration of the time for which they were last enlisted. Hereafter the signal corps of the army shall consist, in addition to the chief signal officer, one major, four captains, (mounted: and four lieutenants (mounted) who shall receive the pay and allowance of like grades of the army. The enlisted force of the signal corp- shall hereafter consist of fifty sergeants, of whom ten shall be of the first-class, with tile pay of hospital stewards. After July I. I>91, the appropriations for the support of the corps of the army shall be made with thoso of other staff eorpsof the army, and the appropriation for the weather bureau shall be made with those of the other bureaus of the department of agriculture. The president is authorized, upon the passage of the act, to appoint a board of officials which shall examinetheproperty and money' in possession of the existing signal corps. They are directed to report to the secretary of war, setting forth the amount of moneys and the property most suitable for the work of the weather bureau, and not necessary to the work of the signal corps of the army, and also what part of the property will be suitable and necessary for the use of the signal corps. Upon their report and recommendation the property shall be divided, and such portion as shall be apportioned to the weather bureau shall be transferred to the department of agriculture. London, Sept. 19.—The government has evidently made up its mind to crush the I'ar ne 11 movement if it can be done by arresting leaders and suppressing its meetings. Secretary Balfour who is responsible for tin- government's Irish policy, has entered into a life-and-death struggle in which either he or the Irish league must go down. He is backed by the full authority of his uncle, Lord Salisbury, whose personal feeling has been aroused by some very severe criticisms on himself uttered by William O'Brien in Limerick a few days ago. Every one in London believes that the government contemplates wholesale arrests and a policy of stern repression, but only the most rabid tories believe that it will accomplish anything but stimulate the league. Tile tone of the Loudon pri ss u significant. The radical unionist Ch rome/*; and liberal I hilly Netcx ridicule Secretary Balfour's course in arresting O’Brien and Dillon. Assuming that the object of Hie government is to prevent the American mission, they say inc desired purpose will not be accomplished by the detention of these prisoners. Other nationalists will be sent to America in their stead, and what the delegates of minor fame lack in eloquence ami logic will be more than compensated for by the story they will be able to tell of persecution and injustice. The conservative organs support the government’s action as warranted by tin- dangerous advice given the peasants by the prisoners, but do not venture to predict any beneficial result of the movement. The Dublin Fnannn'x Jtmntnl, commenting on the arrests, says that if they were intended to stop the visit of O'Brien and Dillon to the United States, they were a shameful confession of weakness and discomfiture aud a piece of imbecility. “The arrests,” the Freeman's Journal says, “will give the Irish campaign a most invigorating and exhilarating stimulus.'’ The F.rprrss says that the arrests were imperative in order to relieve tile tenants of tyranny. There can be no doubt that Balfour has played into tin* hand of the Rarnell-ite'. The funds of the movement were nearly exhausted, there has been for some time a lack of popular energy and American contributions had practically ceased. Billion aud O'Brien were by no means sanguine of the result of their American trip and doubted their ability to deal with the difficulties of Irish organizations there. Balfour has come to their rescue just iii th*1 nick of time and relieved them. The Iri-h leaders here believe that the arrests will accomplish more for them in America than a thousand eloquent speeches. O’Brien and Dillon will be replaced by T. I*. Gill and James J. O'Kelly, two of the clearest headed men of the party, who are not great orators, but an* good organizers and have had the additional advantage of having lived for years in the United States. O'Kelly was for years on the staff of the New York lit raid and has visited all the principal cities of the union. Gill was for a long time editor of the New York Catholic World and both are personally familiar with the origin of the Iri'h-American troubles and know all the leaders intimately. There is also a rumor that Mr. l’arnell himself may decide to go to America. MIL O'BRIEN INTERVIEWED. Mr. O'Brien, in an interview this morning, said In* could riot imagine what infatuation had driven the government to make the arrests. ‘-It is easy to see.” he said, “what they are driving at. They are making a supreme effort to crush out the organization of the tonnants for concerted action.” This they expect to accomplish, he thought, by simultaneous clearances on all estates where the plan of campaign has been adopted. The evicted tenants they calculate on thus having helpless at their feet. “But can such a policy be successful'?” Mr. O'Brien was a-ked. “No.” he replied. ”It is. in my opinion. a piece of inconceivable folly. But it seems clear to us that this is what the government proposes to attempt.'* “It is held by many,” th** correspondent said, “that th** main purpose of Mr. Balfour, in making the arrest at this time, is to prevent Mr. Dillon and you from making your contemplated trip to America.” “'I'hat does not seem a probable theory to me.” replied Mr. O'Brien. “But if it is th** true on** a more absurd calculation was never made, even by the present chief secretary for Ireland. Far from preventing our appeal to America, he has made it for us in the most striking I and impressive way. “The story of these arrests will ring throughout America like a trumpet note, compared with which our voices would have been feeble ami ineffective. All Irish-Americans know that Tipperary is the key to the tight for Ireland. They will take care to frustrate the dastardly calculations of the government. “What dt* you think. Mr. O'Brien.” the correspondent asked, “will be the ultimate effect of th*- government's present course on the cause you represent'?" “It will be altogether beneficial,” Mr. O’Brien replied without hesitation. “It will clos** up the ranks of our followers, revive drooping courage and banish •very shadow of dissension. The combination in Tipperary is absolutely impregnable; it can not be shaken." Ilorrihl** ('as** of a Woman Bnri**<l Alive. \ iesna, Sept. 19. — A most horrible ease of premature burial came to light iii th** cemetery at Szegedin to-day. A woman who had suffered with a puzzling malady had, to ail appearances, died and was buried. Th** friends of th** d*--eeased granted permission that th** bod;. should b** exhumed for an autopsy, regarding tin* nature of the disease. To the horror of the workmen when they opened th* coffin it was found that th** woman had been buried alive aud that she had in lier agony given birth to a child. officially from Daressallaam proclamat ion trading been GENERAL FOREIGN NEWS. Tile London Guards Called Out to Odell the Disorder. Lisbon, Sept. 19.—Wednesday night a mob attacked night policemen in ti;*-'trcets. A conflict arose in which stones and revolvers were freely us* *1. Forty-two rioters were arrested. Later ti *-riot became general and tin* mn lieipai guard was called out. Th*- mob then took refuge in the Caf** Murtinho in til* Rlaza Dom Redro, where the customer-. consisted of journalists, deputies ami merchants. The soldiers fired into the building wounding several. The Slave Ti a Die iii ZanziLar. Berlin, Sept. 19.—Schmidt telegraphs Zanzibar that neither at nor Bagamoyo has any with reference to slave i issued; that no licenses j have been granted dealers: that no ac- j lion against freed slave- ever occurred on the coast; that the statement that Zanzibar dealers have gone to th** coast to engage in th** slave trade is unfoi mi**d. Will Supply Russia With Rifles. Paris, Sept. 19.—France ha- entered into a contract to supply the Russian government with an enormous number of rifles. According to the terms of th*' contract three hundred thousand al the weapons will be delivered within eighteen months._ Killed by Entiii^ Bolson Fruit. Vienna, Sept. 19.—Eight persons, consisting of father, mother and six children, were killed at Pressburg. Hungary, by ignorantly eating fruit of night shade. THE FURY OF THE STORM. Later Reports From the Cyclone Near Manning1, Iowa. A Sensu! ionul Arrest at Des Moines Fifteen-Vear-DI<J Bigamist at *»i«mi City —Fire at .Marshalltown General ■state News. [Spfi'lui to The Hawk-Eye.] De- Moines, Sept. 19. — Reports received here by loeai.papers fully Mitotan-time those received yesterday a- to the disasterous storm at .Manning. Among tho-r killed wen* Mr. Ferry and hi- Ii.;].-child. Ii*- live' '*•'.*•11 miles west of Manning. The storm l*-\el*-*l his hon-*-tm* ground. Ail through that >♦;*•»i* ; hoi;-**' and barns were demoii-hed. The damage runs up into th*- tens of thousands. Many people were in ured b r only two fatally as above. At Flume? burg a burn was blown down and ten horses injured, sum*- seriously. At Lenox Mrs. Sherwood, an old ’ady. died of heart failure, brought on by F ar and excitement occasioned by the storm A BIGAMIST AT FIFTEEN. F. < and VI.A* I the I ■auge leiif , th fbi* u ti Waukee ii the I-*,; et a [cart lim tie Kai >rp Tit «.on *d w JOHNSTONE'S MIND-READING. THEY ARE NOW LAWS. President Harrison Signs the Anti-Lottery ami River and Harbor Appropriation Bills. Cresson Springs, Pa.. Sept. 19.—Mr. Tibbott, of the White House force, arrived here this morning at nine o’clock with the river and harbor appropriation bill and the anti-lottery bill. They were ubmitted to the president immediately after breakfast, ll** was perfectly familiar with the provisions, and after reading them over carefully attached his signature to each, so that they are now laws. _ Tile Silver Bullion Payments. Washington, Sept. 19.—Acting Secretary Batcheller to-day sent to the senate a communication in response to Plumb's resolution as to tho maimer of paying for silver bullion. Ii** says checks drawn in payment of silver bullion pass through the New York clearing house the same as other checks drawn on the assistant treasurer at New York. It was necessary, he says, at tile time tho law took effect to isMie notes of large denomination in payment for silver purchased, but they will soon be replaced by smaller notes. He states there lias been no demand of any magnitude upon the treasury for the redemption of these notes in gold coin. Concerning Ezeta’s Election. Washington, Sept. 19.—Referring to the special dispatch from Salvador saying minister Mizner had been instructed by the state department to recognize Ezeta’s election to the presidency, Act ing Secretary of State Wharton said this evening no such instructions had been given but undoubtedly soon would be. The state department has received from Mizner a full report of the Bar-rundia incident but is not yet* prepared to make it public. As a nick-me-up U9<* Hoffman’s Harmless Headache Powders In the morning* Henry’s. HUNDREDS PERISH. Man-of-War and a .Mail Steamer Sink With All on Hoard. London, Sept. 19.—Advices from Hiogo state that tin* Turkish man-of-war Ertogroul foundered at sea and five hundred of th** crew drowned. The Ertogroul was a wooden frigate built structure of 2,333 tons displacement. Siie mounted 141 guns of small abbr** and was built in 1863. Osman Pasha and Ali Pasha, envoys of the sultan to the Emperor of Japan, were passengers and were drowned. Osman Pasha, whose victory over th** Russians at Plevan gave him high rank as a fighting general, had been on an official visit to Japan, having been intrusted with a special mission from th** sultan to the mikado. The progress of the Ertogroul since she left Constant! nople for the east many months ago, ha: been most ludicrous. Leaving Turkey short of money, it was understood that supplies would la* sent to her to port* at which she was to call, with the result that her sojourn in those countries was indefinitely prolonged, as the officers at home were not able to keep their promise. In this way sin* lost some of her crew and her officers many times were on tile verge of rebellion, induced by starvation, while the governors of cities visited refused to remit harbor dues and grant other privileges of right due her as a Turkish man-of-war on th ground that she was not sailing in that character, not having powder enough on board to enable her to fire the regulation salutes. After many adventures only worthy of an opera bouffe navy the Erto groul finally arrived in Japanes* waters. She was on her return when the disaster occurred. READ THE RIOT ACT. A Mob or striking Draymen at Sydney Disperse*! by Troops. Sydney, Sept. 19.—In consequence of the strike of draymen and the inability of the employers to engage non-union men the wool merchants and squatters drove their own wool drays to the quays. A Remarkable I'erformaiu-e in Chicago Thursday. Chicago, Sept 19.—The feat of mind-reading performed by Paul Alexander Johnstone—that of opening the safe at the Wellington hotel yesterday—pronounced by scientists the most remarkable ever performed. The exhibition was announced to take place at the auditorium, but owing to the sickness of the gentleman be-t acquainted with the combinntion of the lock on the 'afe in that hotel’s office it was necessary to obtain another safe for the test, and Manager Hilton, of the Wellington, kindly offered his a' a substitute. Clerk IL. W. Taylor and Mr. Charles Hilton were chosen as subjects. Before proceeding with the unlocking of the 'afe, Mr. Johnstone made a test of their concentration of mind. This was done by the hiding of a scarf-pin, which wa-easily found by Mr. Johnstone. Neither of these gentlemen seemed to satisfy the mind-reader, and he called f >r another man acquainted with the combination. Clerk George W. Gage happened in at this time and proved to be the ; man that was wanted. The three j hotel men then retired into another ! room and taking a pamphlet underscored a word on the fifth page. Wh«*n they returned Mr. Johnstone, blindfolded, took the book and turned over the leaves until he leached page five. when he -ald I “this is the page." Being told that he j was correct, he asked Mr. Gage to write j the word on a piece of paper. This was to impress the word on Mr. Gage's mind. He then immediately ex cairned “free" I i and fn*e was the word that had been un-‘ derseored by that gentleman. After these t**sts Mr. Johnstone de- j cided to take th** three gentlemen and help him open the safe, and they went to I th** 'af** door at 3:20 o'clock, aecom- * panied by about eight member' of th* press. It wa' not many minutes before [ quite a crowd had gathered to witness ! til** opening of the safe. Before com- ■ mencing cotton was {int in the ears of til** mind reader '<» that h** could not hear iii** click of the bolts, heavy gloves were put on his hands so that no sense of touch could possibly aid him and in addition to thi'his nostrils were stuffed with cotton and In* 'lunk* i a cigar, thu' being deprived of all the five senses. The hotel men were then arranged one behind the other in front of tile safe door, not touching til** operator. They were then instructed to put their minds intently on the combination and Mr. Johnstone proceeded to open th** safe. At every attempt h*1 got the numbers abx*-lutely correct, but as Messrs. Taylor and Hilton were .not very familiar v\:th the combination, th** hotel having just been opened, at the first attempts th** combination was mi"**d by a hair s breadth. Here Johnston*' said, “I can't stand the strain much longer. You must con-I centrale your minds on th** exact position of tile numbers or I can't open the safe." Then th** gentlemen, having by this time become thoroughly acquainted with their mbination and all concentrating their minds on th** exact figures, Johnstone turned the disk to the right to I* five times, then back to 90 four times, to th* right to 3i three times, and to 7<> twice, md pulled th** safe op»en. When he had finished this every muscle in his body was twitching, lit* was hurried up stairs and into a tub of cold water. In a few minutes h** came out and seemed to be none the worse for th** great ordeal through w*4< Ii he had passed. Johnstone could not >*•** and, of course, did not know th** number to winch he was turning. Manager Hilton said he would be willing to giv»* him SI.OOO if he would go back and open the safe alone. Mr. Johnston** claims that his object in these exhibitions of mind-reading is to show that science is incorrect in claiming thot there are only five senses, lf** claims that this feat. accomplished without the aid of any one of th** five senses is a demonstration of that fact. AN IOW AN' OBIN ION. Charter Oak. Iowa, Sept. 19.—Is it not about time to “let up" on the “mind-reading" delusion*? It is indeed comical to see and note how even our gifted persons are “taken in" by a “fake" that every on** with any acquaintance of tricks at all should know. Now, try th** fak** yourself and se*-whether your mind is undergoing torture, pain, etc. Have some one, particularly on** given to superstition, Ii id** some article where they can readily find it. Then have til** person blind your eyes and make sev eral revolutions so as to lose your position in the room or street, as the case may be. Then take the person’s left arm with the tips of their fingers in your left hand and their elbow in your right hand. Hold the back of your left hand to your forehead to arouse their imagination, and then tell them to not think about or look in any other direction than the object sought for. Then make a start, and to briefly explain the matter they will lead you to th** object sought for and place your left hand upon the object. Now, all the famous acts of Bishop or Johnston** are some modification of this principle, and you have always abservod that some one must accompany them, and one who knows the whereabouts of the object sought for. To actually r-*ad one s mind where there is no physical manifestation is a power that is above hell and earth, and only possessed by the Almighty Creator himself.    F.    V. Knie.st. V Young Girl Who Un-. ‘-Ta* Is I«-«I Kindly to’’ Twi* Husbands All af Oner. Sioux City. Sept. 19.—A handsome young woman, -careely 'ixteen years of age, -at in the sheriff's office waiting till bonds could be secured for her re l**U't*. Two year' ag** -he was Eva Wli-.'On, a month later slit* was Mr-. G<*o. i Powell, and less than three months from Hie time she assumed the latter narne - he was known a- Mrs. Ed. W L This might have been ail right hut for lier neglect to dissolve her legal connection with her first husband b**- j for*- becoming yowed to the last* I and it wa' on account of that little ov< r-'ight that she was placed under arrest. Au bonc't-looking young fellow, with a ; sun-burned face and a light brown in us- ; tach**, was also in the toils. He was Edward Wiicut, whom Deputy Sheriff Garnbs had brought up from Holly Springs, and was held wit.ii iii.- wife for the crime of bigamy. The parti*-' wen-arraigned before Judge Neilan and gav* bonds in -590 and $200, re-pectively. to appear September 17. Both parti* ' were seen by a reporter at ti.*- home of th**ir aunt. Mr- >harp. 522 West Seventh street, and while ex-pr**"ing their utter abhorrence of newspaper publicity, told something of their trouble. When a mere child, arid without her parents' consent, Eva Wilson married George Powell at Dakota City, Nebraska, and in ie" than three weeks thereafter left him. The cause of their separation lier aunt, who was spokeswoman, declined to state. She hinted somewhat a: insanity, and stated that lier m ice had been ^afflicted with 'pasms and was a little “queer" at times. Lately sh** ha' inis been living here in sioux City with Mrs. Sharp, while her husband had been at work at Hoily Spring-. vol her e ex pen '»*arcl d h it nu Hen 'ii. tile effects of ceased was un-re-ide at Chariton s ;perintendent ago. Burlington F. id of Chicago, ll. < able of the nd >?. Paul, were pa .c >- Thursday, “Ka: road Day.’’ .. state band and Jar Rapid' gave a A large audience t a*-*- a*. F orest ress *>f Governor . b a a- “Ilur I iii- - pee*- h was ■ i tnagernent of - ho-p?tai', and :*-.    H*-    declared paid full wages ■e o ie, after dong • horn, should their families. < ii iud.—Mr-. J. tv. arr ..-rf ai Ft. i p* .bur errand. . 'a fit. of habeas md came with the po--* --ion of her en .1: th* cn-tody d hu-band in this • ag** Mr-. Conn was • Kansas City, on the .:,■! g; .en th** custody • :* at I un*; she ha- dens*- to trv!ng to find whereabouts and has hundred dollars in the bo ha- been driving a '•en** way h<-ard of : w Hi the child for d tx lf ;eepi port < >r< l’r.M the in t up oj )untr Our lANHFUL BRUSS CREEK. -ii iii.That Section f Iou • With f.ootl Crops. re- ,; :*!!<**< ; i . Hawk-Eye.] r Gnu - k. Fayette County, biwa. To "i.ci rf-o'-woods" has •-a- to b>- thankful for the - v . .-afef O' by a kind ice, o far thi' year:    while y i.:    ;    '    ar** lamenting of rops. from too copious rains ting, they f illy retarded a iii pot O' .c k a few days; we >oii:>n.e showers all summer. We mud here, -*• .red an excellent hay—qoite an Item in a dairy ■ at.' ar.- ght in quantity and ut two-thirds of rust. prai wa t the P >tat Tit * are zn the trop it ■s around th pie. hi the I we c poor, ** lane Til kt>€ never been a ber, while I the level •*. I n g to the and killing danger, r ar* an ex- nd 1 ;a;ity, rotted, t Toe *' wit >gs ai HURRAHING FOR|EENNEPIN. Great Joy at Davenport Over the Canal Appropriation. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.) Davenport, la., Sept. 19.—When th** word came to this city to-day that President Harrison had signed th** river and ha bor bill, containing the appropriation of half a million dollars for the commencement of work on the Hennepin canal, th** people got out their paint and made ready to burn th** tar barrel. The western terminus of the canal is th** mouth of Rock river, which enters tin* Mississippi a little distance belleek Island and op poem! of this city. The printed is to be ex-iirst work of constru- lion, be Iw-gun at this end of the appreciation of real estate follow th ■ commencement cr at dr. tie a not A he 'day anil d. good id sheep. .,<*'. fruit, poultry excel '-til as were lieut, th** balloon *■ races, which at-1. but on Friday, wave .'truck here .a1 y broke up the or cattle when re-stampede for home ipon ceremony in ;te frost during the >n slightly. PRINTERS IN JAIL. th low 'it** tin money pended of em i a ppn * city * west thus in tile and that is to canal. Vast is expected to of work, and the ers and b is ties resident in iargt Considerable Licit mouth hy Seri Monmouth, IU.. able excitement v ^ u r I ku* ! ii I ii 6 /)-1 f I * 1 union pr 1 ntt.r> The force was ab The coal and grain br pected to expand a larg manufacturer ‘Omtng or manulai tur- houses and additional numbers Kanticipated, iness here is exproportion. and on account of the lessened Fin price of coal, art* expected to come without the necessity of a commercial agent to go abroad and solicit them. Additional railroad- and another raiinad bridge ar** also on the bill of fare. Tin* town is full of enthusiasm to-night and tip* grand event, th** carnival of boats, that is to take place next Tuesday even ing. w ill be made ali the more splend: because of the good news that has lice received. The people here are settii, their stakes and making their plans 1 be the biggest and the best town in ti state in a very short time. offi. wai bat; Hi A Sensational Arrest. [Special to The II xwk-Eye.J s Moines. Sept. IIL—Upon th** arid lh** Council Bluffs train the city ** made rather a sensational arrest last evening of Mrs. E. McAllister has had trouble with ber husband. it 'cetus first eloped with another riva polk her* who who it sc woman. Mrs. McAllister became intl- j matt* with tile husband of the wife for I whom McAllister had a preference, j McAllister yesterday wanted his wife to return to his house, she objected and left for friends at Lake Mills but was stopp* J here by telegraph, arrested and taken back by th*- authorities. -merit ( ause«l in >Ion-kiiis; Tyi*e'etters. >ept. 19.—Uonsider-u* ut    was    caused here by a ■ I >    ■•loll < ‘tic-, a1! the g g out Ta *>day night. was a’ ii evenly divided be-i and non-union men. The f. > v    a    recent acquisition . cli'    irged a non-union man in t one who belonged to The proprietor. A. O. IIupp, .1 bow this, whereupon the . . v. :rk. forcing the non-g** a ii a'.'". T lesday night men received information or e of th** non-union men, t" work the next day. ■ !:..!■ y visited him and I-* k .. h 'n unless he left . aD-ly. He was last s,-en be-: to * be ,;.•[. ,1. It is feared by -inn has met with foul play. an tiler non-uni >n man. went •ti: e-bay. When he left the men, who were lying in for i;im w til c ubs and brick-i p* ria’ iy have seriously bit for th** intervention of us. Ti:*' affair caused much a - -I :i •• a meed leaders of the b> et min ted by th** grand :.-* ra- y and intimidation. )w :ti bib arid quiet has been Th se indicted are Foreman \ Fore nan John A. McDon-rs \Y ain Calvary, M. Elan-ab. James Smith ami Charlie BURGLARY AT PEORIA. LOOT Wort ti <>f lo noon*!' -in*! Money Se-eureU l*v Thieves. d h IV and •RIA. I nee i ng wh ■Ii, A Flour Mill Destroyed. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.} Marshalltown. la., Sept. 19.—Benson's Hour mill at Union, one of the largest in the state, was struck by lightning yesterday and entirely destroyed with nim* thousand bushels of wheat and considerable flour. Tie* loss is $50,000; insurance. $10,000. The mill was struck about 5 p. rn. Tile employes, of which tiler** are ninety, thought they had the fire under control but at eleven o’clock it again broke out and soon entirely destroyed the building. There b a rn * no .—A thief entered the pi; B. Greenhut last family was at 'Upper, ay with about $2.OOO in ■ is ami other valuables, pw to the thief. th** —Game dinners at Runge's. Mercer County's Lair. [Sins*.;*, to The Hawk-Eye.] Ai i in., Sept. lo.—The Mercer runty f ur <»f I'm) closed to-day. It was gland st --ss -n ev« rv wav. On Thurs- Iowa City’s Boom. [Special to Th* Hawk-Eye.] Iowa City, la., Sept. 19.—Just now Iowa City is experiencing a little boom all by it'elf. And it is not so small after all, when we remember tHat three new buildings of tin** and costly workman--hip are being erected in th** business portion. Th** Y. M. C. A. home, the chemical laboratory and tile new Baptist church will add not a little to the already numerous costly buildings and be important factors in enhancing the city’s beauty. No Cause for Action, Man* HESTER, Sept. 19.—Th** president and secretary of th** agricultural society, who were arrested at the instance of the Woman's Christian Temperance Union for permitting gambling at th** fair last week, were brought into court for trial yesterday. After hearing witnesses for tile prosecution only the justice dec ided there was no cause for action and th** defendants were discharged. Diet! of La Grippe. [Special to The Hawn-Eye.I Tama. la., Sept. 19.—I). W. Br* sters, a highly respected and prominent citizen. died suddenly of heart failure superinduced by la grippe this morning. day, th* big day, th** gate receipts were over "loo in excess fur that day of any other pr-'vc■ .- year. The entries in all departments were greater than ever before. Th** raving was lively. Ben T. Ca Ie, eandidate for * mgressman on the >i> im ■ ra* tieket. was present on Thursday ami I' May. Verily has the declaration been empiia- zed with truth, “that Mercer county has the banner fair of the state.” —Gun r* pairing at Ebner’s. Will Put No fii-het in the Kiel*!. Colemria. S. €., Sept. 29.—The republican st at** convention decided to-day not to put any ticket in th** field. A platform was adopted denouncing the suppression and prostitution of the ballot in d rn til Carolina: endorsing the administration of President Harrison: approving the course of Speaker Reed and regretting the failure of the senate to pass the election bill. —For a nobby Co. fall overcoat try Eisfeld Stolen Money Recovered. New V>lk. Sept. 19.—The thieves who stole "17,ooo belonging to bookmakers Golan a Saunders from the safe at th* hotel Monday night, have h. en discovered in the persons of two hall boy'. They have been arrested and nearly ail of the money recovered. Pi; ' act like magic on a weak HAWKEYE GLANCES. A Wife Murderer Shnthn* eh.—Andrew* Sundburg, th** Ottumwa wife murderer, was sentenced to five year' in the penitentiary. "Stormy 'Jordan's Road—“Stormy” J Jordan, th** Ottumwa saloon-keeper, has secured a writ of certiorari to take his case for contempt of court to the supreme ] court. Died From His Injuries.—Switchman Stoneking, whose leg was crushed i by the cars at Creston, Tuesday morning, j Heechatn's stomach. Colorado Republican*. Denver, Sept. lo.—The republican convention to-day nominated tile following ticket:    For    governor.    John L. Routt: lieutenant governor. Wm. Story; 'tate tr* ;i' rer. John H. Fessler. -Nobby business suits ut Eisfeld Jt < o Fx-Repressutat!vc J. Know Hic. of M. riiornbure. Dead. Knoxville. Tent).. Sept. 19.—J. M. Thornburg, ex-member of congress from the second Tennessee district, died this morning. —Agnes Herndon next Friday. —Stop at the Clifton, Chicago. ;