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Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report.
11 N. jeasas?
TUESDAY. AUGUST 9. 1892.
"LETS RUN FOB IT."
The Way the Duquesne Strike
LEADERS AEGUE AND KEEP TAB.
Bat th Game Being Lost They Make a
Kmli fur .lob Wild Scramble to
Join the Scuba " The Mills at Work
Af-ln Honietad Strikers Encour
aged by Iesertlon of Non-Union Men
from the Mills Unions Defeated at
Fittsbckg, Aug. 9. Two hundred men
stood on the hill overlooking the Carnegie
teel mill in Duquesne at 6 o'clock fester
day morning. They were above the main
entrance, through which a straggling line
of men in working clothes and with din
ner pails could be seen passing. Some of
the men on the hill had paper and lead
pencils, and were apparently keeping tally
of the men going in. Others were argu
ing together, waving their hands above
the'r heads and shaking their fists occa
sionally at the mill and then at the men
He Who Hesitates Is Lott
Still others were merely looking wist
fully at the great plant. The men who
were waving their hands were shouting
Imprecations on the heads of Carnegie
and all his follow -m. One of the men
keeping tally cried: "Four and fifty, boys;
the strike is lost. Xo need of throwing
way our j;bs. Let's run for it." At
almost the same moment the great whistle
in the mill Itegnn blowing. The crowd
hesitated a moment and then broke. Down
the hill they went to the railroad which
skirts the mill yard. A freight train
checked their progress for a moment.
Tumbled Over a Train.
One jumped aboard a car and leaped
across the platform and jumped down on
the other suit). The others followed like
thee p. They jumped over, rolled
over, and tumbled over. There was a wild
scramble at the mill. Men seized hold of
each other that tbey might leap ahead and
reach the gate first. Those 200 were the
leaders of the Duquesne strike. The back
of the strike had been broken. In half an
hour the mills were running as if there
had never been a stop.
IIoiiientaI Men Jnbllant
On the other hand the Carnegie people
are having trouble with their non-union
men at Homestead and the strikers are
jubilant. The reason is that many of the
non-union men are deserting the works.
As soon as they desert they make their
way to strikers' headquarters and are re
ceived with open arms: Chairman Crav
ford, of the advisory committee, says that
over 4()0 have left the mills since last Sat
urday, and there were 146 tieserters yester
day whose names are recorded iu the com
mittee s Iiooks. 1 lie deserters were pro
vided with transportation home.
TORNADO AND HAIL STORM.
NOTES OF THE DIFFICULTY.
Col. Slreator Sustained by Ilia Itegiiuent
The i.ej;al I'liuse.
Lieutenant Colouel James B. 'Streator
was unanimously re-elected to his position
in the Tenth regiment last evening, his
term having expired. This is a complete
Tindicatiou of his course in the Priva'e
lams affair by the latter's comrades.
When the news reached Homestead
the three regiments gave three hearty
cheer. lams, who is there, was greatly
Trial of the IUoters.
The hearing of the Duquesne rioters took
place yesterday before Alderman Keilly.
The testimony was direct that all except
two of the men arraigned hud resorted to
intimidation and violeuce to prevent men
going into the mill to work. The two re
ferred to were let off on parole because the
witnesses against them were not present.
The others were held in $1,000 bondst or ap
pearance. All got bail except one, who
was sent to jail.
Strikers Will Prosecute Also.
Vf. J. lirennan, of the Amalgamated as
sociation, says that the strikers do not in
tend to be-behind the company in the mat
ter of prosecutions, and the riot charges
'will be made early this week against the
members of the firm and the Pinkertons.
The association, he says, is waitiug for
certain information, when something else
may turn up.
Walking Delegates Iteaten.
New York, Aug. 9. The board of walk
ing delegates at a special meeting yester
day afternoon threw up its hands and of
ficially declared off the general strike in
the building trades. The delegates were
notified to order the strikers back
to work unconditionally. The decision
was reached upon the .recommendation of
the executive committee, which at a secret
meeting Sunday night, with John Tanker,
president of the board, as chairman, came
to the conclusion that it would be impos
sible to persuade the men to stay out any
Indorsed Coo or d'Alene Miners.
St. Louis, Aug. 9. The delegates to the
convention of the United Brotherhood of
Carpenters and Joiners held their last ses
sion yesterday. During the morning ses
siou the committee on resolutions pre
sented a resolution deuouncing the action
of Carnegie and his company in the Home
steads matter. Pinkertonism was roundly
scoredA The resolution was adopted. The
locked Oyt miners at Coeur d'Aleue mines
r ere Atsojndorsetl. ."
Mia An-'tli 1'nblln llsncBt.
JoPLl, Mov, Aug. . Gaorge Hudson,
the notorious thief and terror of the south
west, who has twenty murders to his
credit, was': shot " and killed about 11
o'clock Saturday night la his saloon at
Crranby while resisting arrest.
Half a Million Dollar lumses in One
County Other Havoc
Marshall, Minn., Aug. 9. The worst
tornado and hail storm ever known in
southwestern Minnesota occurred between
4 and 5 o'clock yesterday morning. The
storm covered portions of Lincoln and
Yellow Medicine counties and the north
ern half of Lyon county. Present reports
indicate a loss in Lyon county of no less
demolished a Work of Fraternity.
At 4:50 a. m. the tornado struck Mar
shall and passed over t he same course as
the blow of last Friday, when Commings'
house and other buildings were demol
ished. That day a gang of twenty-five
of his brother carpenters rebuilt his house
from foundation to ridge pole, and all his
household effects were moved in Satur
day. Yesterday morning the new house
was crushed like an egg shell and all his
effects ruined. The family were iu another
fall or Tremendona Hailstones.
Near Cummings the Icelandic Lutheran
church was picked up and thoroughly de
molished. Several barns and small build
ing were crushed and overturned and in
numerable trees blown down. Nearly all
the glass-on the north side of the street of
most of the buildings was demolished. In
the northern part of the town the ground
was covered with hailstones, the average
size being an inch and a half in diameter,
but many were much larger.
Crope Destroyed Near Canbjr.
Cakbt, Minn., Aug. 9. A terrific storm
of wind and hail prevailed here Sunday
night. Crops were destroyed in a strip
five miles wide The Canby Gun club
was overtaken on the prairie and badly
beaten by hail. Some of the members are
SHE DID THE BEST SHE COULD.
But a Couple ot Funeral Would Have
Warsaw, 111., Aug. 9. While drunk
Sunday night. James Fenton and Henry
Fox, both young men, went to the home
of Miss Clara Hathaway, a highly respect
ed lady who lives in a secluded spot on
the outskirts f the city, and demanded
admittance. On being refused they swore
at Mis Hathaway and her niece, Miss
Jones, and made the vilest threats. The
ladies were in the second story.
Broke Into the Home,
The men forced an entrance through a
window and went up-stairs. The ladies
retired to a back bedroom, closed the door
and placed a bedstead against it, warning
the men that they would shoot if the lat
ter persisted iu forcing an entrance into
the room. With oaths the men attempted
to open the door, aud succeeded iu getting
it partly open.
One Miscreant Severely Hurt.
Just then Miss Hathaway fired a shot
gun, the charge taking effect in Fox's left
arm, infliction a severe wound. The meu
then left. They were arrested yesterday
morning aud confessed the crime. Each
was held in bonds of $1,000 to answer to
the charge at the October term of court.
In default of bail they were committed to
Cat Off the Boy's Hand.
Cixcixxati, Aug. 9. Frank Weisen
bach, 17 years, was playing with some
boys on the Harrison pike. A watermelon
wagon passed along. The boys blipped up
behind it and Weisenbach reached in un
der the curtain for a melon. He suddenly
uttered a scream and drew out his arm
bleeding fearfully and the hand merely
hauging by the skin. He fainted aud fell
to the ground. One of the occupants of the
watermelon wagou was concealed behind
thecurtaiu and with a large kuife.used in
cutting melons, he chopped off Weisen
bach's hand. The wagon hurried off and
there were no arrests.
Chicago Bank I'renident Dead.
Chicago, Aug. 9. Johu Vaughn Clarke,
president of the Hibernian bank, and
father-in-law of Mayor Washburne, died
at 4 o'clock yesterday morning at his res
dene?, 122 Kusli street, of catarrhal gas
tritis. His health hud been rather poor
for a year, but without any indication of
fatal malady uutil about six weeks ago.
Mr. Clarke was born iu Ireland about 07
Mr. take May Have to Walk.
Washington, Aug. 9. Charges have been
filed at the treasury department against
George Cuke, appointed on Saturday by
Secretary Foster an immigrant inspector.
Cake was appointed at the instance of the
Glass Manufacturers' association of Penn
sylvania, and the charges preferred are
that he has duplicate wives in Pittsburg
and New York.
A Miniature Naval Engagement.
Lot'lsviLLK, Aug. 9. A number of
toughs fought a terrible battle iu the cen
ter of the Ohio river below Paddy's run,
near this city, in skiffs Sunday. The mem
bers of two boating parties had quarrelled
at a fish fry, and meeting in mid-stream
on the way home began Iteating each other
over the heud with oars. One of the party,
Ed Biel, was knocked overboard aud
drowned. The others received severe
Murderea and Thrown In the River.
Jeffersoxviixe, Ind., Aug. 9. With an
incision of a hatchet in her Umple an un
known woman, possibly 48 years of age,
was found on the reef of the falls Mon
day. She was evidently murdered and to
hide the crime was thrown into the river.
She was dressed in black alpaca, with
faultless linen, and had a beautiful face.
The woman is supposed to be a resident
of Madison, Ind. The body had been in
the water only a few hours.
Cat Down la Army Hospitals.
Washington, Aug. 9. General Scho
field has ordered that all hospital matrons
in excess of 100 now employed be dis
charged. This is made necessary by the
previous of the army appropriation bill.
AT THE CONCLAVE.
Tens of Thousands of Masons
SIB KNIGHTS STOEM THE TOWJT,
Illumination In Their Honor by 100,000
Electric Light a The Parade the Feat
are of the Week Thirty Thousand
Men iu Line Hurmonjr Demands the
Abandonment of the Competitive Drill
Grand Blaster Gobln'a Coneiae Re
marks. Denver, Aug. 9. The crowds continued
to pour into the city all day yesterday.
They came in at the rate of a thousand an
hour, and the streets of the city were
jammed last night. Everybody was out
viewing the illuminations, the electric
lights having been turned on for the first
time. There are 100,000 incandescent
lights of various colors and arranged in
all sorts of designs, notably in Knight
Templar and Masonic emblems. These
are esecially unique and beautiful. The
commauderies were still rapidly arriving
and the last of them did not come until
this morning, but all were on hand for the
parade. This was the feature of the week.
There were 30,000 uniformed sir knights
iu line. Of these California Xo. 1 made
one of the most striking appearance.
California's Black Horse Company.
They had 190 men all mounted on black
horses, the coutract to supply this part of
their display having been signed a year
ago and the agreement being to furnish
any number of horses not exeeeding 200.
The parade beging at 10 o'clock this morn
ing and will not be concluded for over six
hours. There were 300 bands in the line
the best bands iu the country, for all the
commanderies pride themselves on this
feature. Last night they were giving con
certs in different parts of the city, notably
at state aud club headquarters. It was
a genuine holiday scene which the streets
presented last night. There were two dis
appointing things to many yesterday. The
heavy shower in the afternoon was a sad
blow to many of the decorations. The
streets are all paved with asphalt and
scrubbed clean, however, and this pre
vented any mud or slush in the streets
aud the marching of the hosts continued.
Competitive Drill Declared Off.
The other disappointment was to those
who had counted on taking part in the
competitive drill tomorrow. It was au or
der from Grand Master Gobi n directing
that the drill be declared off. This is in
the interest of harmony exclusively, and
was at the suggestion of knights of prom
inence. The hnudscme silver prizes which
are offered by the chamber of commerce
will not be withdrawn. They will go to
some drill squad. It ma; be decided dur
ing the parade today.and it may be Thurs
day. In any event the prize will be be
stowed at a time when it is not beijig es
pecially contacted for. The exhibition
drill will be given Thursday, and all will
articipated iu this.
Formal Welcome to Gobin.
The grand officers of Colorado yesterday
morning tendered a formal welcome to
Grand Master Gobin. Grand Commander
Byron L. Carr and the other officers of the
state met the most eminent grand master
at the station on the arrival of his escort,
the St. John's commandery of "Phil
adelphia, from Colorado Springs,
and escorted him to the Colorado
beeadqnarters in the Kittridge building.
There Grand Commander Carr made a
speech, in which he expressed the honor
they felt in the visit of the grand encamp
ment to Colorado, and invited the grand
master to shake hands all around and
make himself at home. Grand Master
Gobin's reply was terse, but to the point,
consisting of the words: "I am pleased to
be with you."
FILLING UP COLORADO.
Thousands Who Will Stay In the State
for Their Health.
The Union station was crowded all the
time for the past, few days with city peo
ple waiting the arrival of the trains and
watching for friends, but there has been
at no time such a jam a was witnessed
yesterday commencing with daylight. The
ppecial trains are not only crowded with
Knight Templars, but others who do not
belong to the order, and it seems as if the
crowd of outsiders does not diminish.
What becomes of these people? is the ques
tion ofteu asked. The question is answered
by the crowds and crowds of people that
take the outgoing trains for different por
tions of the state.
Scalpers Reaping a Harvest.
The local lines are bothered greatly to
supply cars for the people who are going
to the different towns. Where but two
coaches have been operating heretofore,
now four and six cars are doing duty,
and are hauled away from the depot with
the platforms loaded and the aisles full of
tired people standing up. The amount of
baggage that is handled is something
startling. Carload after carload comes in
one after the other, which is an indication
that thousands have come to stay, for a
while at least. It is estimated from the
number of returu tickets that are being
handled by the scalpers, that at least 10,
000 or 20,000 have come with the intention
of remaining in the state.
They Have Come to Stay.
Many declared that tbey have come for
the purpose of obtaining better health,
and others to secure employment with
the intention of remaining permaueutly.
The finest train which has yet arrived was
that of St. John's, of Providence, R. I. It
was a veritable traveling palace, Lillie
Langtry's private car, which created such
a furore on its initial trip, is one of the six
cars making the Providence train. They
came hf-iate last evening. Henselman, of
Cincinnati, came iu at the same time, with
Governor McKinley on board.
Garsa Reorganizing His Forces.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 9. The Mexican gov
ernment has officially, advised the state
department that General Garza, the Mex
ican revolutionist and outlaw, is reorganiz
ing his forces in Webb county, Tex. The
matter has been brought to the attention
of the war department, and Adjutant Gen
eral Vincent has . telegraphed General
Wheaton, in command of the department
if Texas, directing him to keep a sharp
lookout for the Garza band.
Will Probably Be Adjusted.
Washington, Aug. 9. Secretary Foster,
of the Btate department, said yesterday
tbat the Ottawa despatch announcing
that discriminating rebates pu vessels
passing through the Wetland cunal bad
been removed was premature. The
matter was in the course of adjustment
and would no doubt . be satisfactorily
THE VERY LATEST.
Flooring Mill Combine.
Sacramento. Cal., Aug. 9 Articles
of incorporation were filed today for a
flour mill company with combined capi
tal of 10.000,000 The combine will be
called the "Sperry Flour company" and
embraces all flour mil's interested in Call
for o it. ,
Anothor Biff Fire.
Buffalo, Aug. 9. The Buffalo car
riage works on Broadway were destroyed
by fire this morning. Toe estimated loss
Chicago Panting Again.
Chicago. Aug. 9. This city is again
restless under a cloud of beat. The ther
mometer yesterday was 93, and today it
is going up higher, beveral deaths oc
curred this morning from the heat.
Washington. Aug. 9, Actirig Treas
urer Whelbey today issued a check for
$ I 040,000 in favor of the owners of the
San Francisco postofflce property at San
Francisco, recently selected for a post-
John S. Alles, of Pittsburg, was bitten
by a dog fifteen years ago, and every Au
gust since he has been seized with a vio
lent attack of hydrophobia. He is now
suffering from his fourteenth attack.
The St. Paul Market Review says there
will be a shortage in the wheat crop of
Minnesota and North and South Dakota
of about 80.000,000 bushels, making the
crop for this year approximate 130,000,
William Redmond's right to a seat in
parliament is contested by the anti-Par-nellites.
A fire which started in the furniture fac
tory of Chatterton & Co. in Baltimore,
Md., damaged property to the extent of
$200,000. At New York Tarrant & Co.,
importers of drugs, lost $100,000 by a fire
in their store-rooms.
Obituary: At West Superior, Wis., Judge
Ira K. Lee, aged 65; at Toronto, Sir Daniel
Wilson, president of the Toronto universi
ty, aged 76; at Neenah, Wis.. John Baker,
aged 72, and Fred Larson, aged 5:2; at Abi
lene, Kan., Colonel J. W. Gore; at Phila
delphia, John B. Catlin, chief of the fire
depart ment; at Paris, Adrien Decourcelle,
An excursion train on the Brooklyn,
Bath and West End railway was wrecked
at the West Brooklyn station. Forty per
sons were injured more or less seriously.
The strike in the building trades in New
York is practically at an end, the strikers
being unable to hold out much longer.
Patrick Dowd, of Dunkirk, N. Y., shot
George Hass through the heart in a
drunken row at Fluvanna, and then, real
izing the gravity of his crime, fired four
bullets into his own body, dying soon
Hugh O'Donnell, the Homestead strike
leader, says his mission east is to organize
a boycott against Carnegie products.
William White, grand secretary of the
Independent Order of Odd Fellows, died
of heart disease at his home in Louisville,
Ky., aged 76.
In a street fight between Italian and
negro laborers in Orunge, N. J., about
twenty persons were injured.
North Dakota's quarantine against
Manitoba on account of the small-pox has
Seven bad cases of lumpy jaw have been
discovered by the Omaha city health in
spector in a bunch of cattle being fed at
Willow Springs distillery.
Three thousand miners in the Fairmont,
W. Va. portion of the Monongauela valley
and the Wheeling district have be.guu
a strike to force recognition of their labor
James Barbee, a local gambler.shot Sey
mour BoaU right through the hand and
breast in front of the Duuker house, Cen
tralia. Ills.. The row started over a game
of cards. Boatwright will probably die.
Dr. J. H. Camp, an American fought a
duel at Monterey, Mex., with M.guel
Rojas, and got a bullet in his shoulder as
his share of the fun.
What Stronger Prror
Is needed of the merit of Hood's Sarsapa
parilla than the hundreds of letters con
tinually comiDg in telling of marvelous
curei it has effected after all other
r medieg bad failed! Truly. Hocd's Sar
siparilla possesses peculiar curative
power unknown to other medicines.
Hood's pills cure Constipation by
restoring the peristaltic action of the
alimentary canal. They are the best
All Hie year round, you may
rely upon Dr. Pierce's Golden
Medical Discovery to purify
the blood and invigorate the
system. It's not like the
sarsaparillas, that are said to
be good for the blood in
March, April and May. The
" Goldea Medical Discovery "
works equally well at all
times, and in all cases of
blood - taints, or humors, no
matter what their name or
It's the cheapest blood-purifier,
sold through druggists,
because you only pay for tlie
good you get.
Your money is returned if
it doesn't benefit or cure you.
Can you ask more?
" Golden Medical Discov
ery " contains no alcohol to
inebriate, and no syrup or
sugar to derange digestion.
It's a concentrated vegeta
ble extract ; put up in large
bottles; pleasant to the taste,
and equally good for adults or
The " Discovery " cures all
Skin, Scalp and Scrofulous
affections, as Eczema, Tetter,
Salt-rheum, Fever-sores, White
Swellings, Hip - joint disease
and kindred ailments. ;
Woodyatt's Music House
No. 1804 Second Avenue. .
WOODYATT & WOODYATT.
" "- mm mt
This firm have the exclusive sale for this county of the
RieirOs etrcL Org;et:r&,
WEBER, 8TU YVES ANT, DECKEit BROS., "WHEELOCK,
ESTEY, AND CAMP & CO.'S PIANOS,
And the ESTEY, WESTERN COTTAGE and FAR
RAND & VOTEY ORGANS.
FA foil line also of small Musical merchandise. We have in onr emtloy a flrtt-clas Piano Tncer.
$4.00 per Month for Ten years,
or $6.00 per Month for Six years
Pays Principal and Interest and seeures you
a Deed with Abstract of Title.
40 Lots Only
ON EACH. PLAN. LOCATION 38th ST.
PRICES WILL BE ADVANCED.
Come early and secure choice locations and lowest prices
BUFORD & GUYER'S Addition.
Apply to J. M. Buford or E. H. Guyer.
xf lP Ca iV aE-i Ma l
PROTECT YOUR EYES 1
MR. H- HIRSCHBERG,
The well-known trp'lcian of 39 Olive St.
(S. K. ror. 7th ani Olive). St. Loai. ha
appointed T H. Thomas a a agent for his
ceUbra e Diamond cuclr uid Eye
frlasrea, and alro for fcis Diamond Non
Changeable spectacle, and Kyeg'.atieeg.
1 he truf it' are the treateM invention
ever made In spectac.ea-, My proper
contraction of tne Lens a person pur
chasing a pair of thee Xon-Chan?eabie
Ulaae never has to chani e these glasses
from the eyes, and every pair purchased
9 guaranteed, to that if they ever leave
the eyer (no matter howw scratched the
Lenses are) they will ftrmlsh the party
with a new tair of glasses free of chartre
X. H. THOMAS hasa fu.l assortment
and invites all to aatlafv themselves
of the great saperioritv of these Giasse
over any and all others now in nse to cal
and examine the same at T.H. nomas',
drnegist and optician. Hoc. Island.
No Peddlera Supplied.
The Finest SAMPLE ROOM in the Three cities.
Always on hand a replete lice of Imported and Domestic Ci
gais and Liquors. Milwaukee Beer always on draft.
Two doors west of his old p'ace.
A fine ftmch from 9 to It every morning. Sandwiches of all kinds always oa hand.
THE BEE HIVE
is now showing a full and complete line of
FALL AND WINTER
COWS-STIG OF AM. THE-
Latest Novelties of the Season.
We don't ask you to bny but call and' examine
our stock and prices.
1 14 West Second Street, Davenport.
:fgr,All the' Latest Novelties in Millinery.