THE NORFOLK WEEKLY NEWS-JOURNAL.
, , , , .
NORFOLK NEBRASKA FRIDAY AHU'ST 1(5 ( 11)01. )
Joliet Lodges Vote to Obey
Shaffer's Order ,
AFFECTS OVER 3,000 WORKMEN.
Contract IB Identical With That to
. Which Chicago Workers Adhered ,
' but Plea of Tighc and Davis Wins
1 the Day Call Next at Milwaukee.
Jollct , Ills. , Aug. 1C. The four
lodges of the Amalgamated associa
tion employes of the Illinois Stool com
pany at the Jollct mills by a unani
mous vote decided last night to obey
the strike order of President Shaffer ,
The steel mills were closed at noon
to enable the members of the associa
tion to attend the meeting , which was
called by National Assistant Secretary
Tlgho after his arrival here yesterday.
Ho was accompanied by Vice Presi
dent Davis of the Fourth district.
Both mon presented the sldo of the
association to the local members. It
was argued that In order ti. secure
the organization of nonunion workers
In the east It was essential that the
western men would have to Join the
Mr. Tlghe also appealed to the fealty
of the men to the association. Ho
urged them to be men and stand by
their union. His remarks were re
ceived with enthusiasm and caused
the vote that followed- .
This action will close the entire
Gteel plant hero , throwing out of em
ployment nearly 3,000.
The conference was In session from
3 o'clock yesterday afternoon until 9
o'clock last night before the decision
, \vas reached.
The Joliet men had the same con
tract with the Illinois Steel company
ns the South Chicago workers , who
Wednesday night refused to listen to
the arguments of Secretary Tlghe.
Mr. Tlgho left at once for Milwaukee.
PEACEMAKER TAKES A HAND.
Efforts of B. M. Caldwell May Bear
Fruit In Settling Strike.
PIttsburg , Aug. 1C. Once inoro
there are efforts afoot to settle the
Btrlko being waged against the United
States Steel corporation by the Amal
gamated Association of Iron , Stool and
Tin Workers , but their success Is prob
lematical. Neither side will admit
that there has been a single step to
ward bringing about a rapprochement
or Jiat tVere is ary prospect < .t au- -
change ot peace proposals. B. M.
Caldwell , formerly a mill owner of
Mlnpo Junction , is known to have
conferred with the strike leaders with
a vlow to sketching a basis of settle
ment which ho plans to place before
the officials of the steel corporation.
He Is believed to be the mysterious
man who conferred with President
Shaffer for more than two hours at the
strike headquarters yesterday. Both
Bides vigorously denied that they had
either made overtures or received pro
posals , but It is known positively that
the plan Is under consideration. Mr.
Caldwell Is acting Independently and
does not represent either the manu
facturers or the men.
Meantime the contest between the
ereat Interests Is being waged with
vigor and slightly varying fortune.
The steel corporation seemed to be
eomewhat stronger at the lower Union
mill of the Carnegie company In this
city , although the strikers are still
working hard to cripple or close It.
, The corporation also added to the
force at Wellsvlllc and announced that
at last they had the plant running to
Its full capacity. It had boon antici
pated that the day would show some
move on the part of the American
Tin Plato company toward opening one
or more of Its plants with nonunion
men , hut nothing was done and there
was no attempts at extensions In other
directions. Three hundred men em
ployed at the Seamless Tube plant at
McKeesport , an auxiliary of the Na
tional Tube company , threw done their
tools and joined the strikers. It Is
Bald they quit because they would not
handle nonunion made material. Dur
ing the day the strikers kept a close
watch on the plants that are being
operated with nonunion men and also
kept alert pickets around the Carnegie
plants and the works that are com
pletely closed down. There were few
developments , and except In the In-
etanccs enumerated there have been
no changes In the general situation.
Good order was general throughout
nfl the strike districts.
I Union of Labor and Capital.
I New York , Aug. 1C. The Press
cays : J. Pierpont Morgan has planned
the greatest labor union of the age , a
union of labor and labor's ally cap
ital. According to his plans , stock of
the United States Steel corporation ,
rvalued at several millions of dollars
at par , has been set asldo for the pur
chase at Inside figures by the 105,000
men employed by the companies that
rnr.ko up the great steel trust. It is
contemplated to form this co-partner
chip between the shareholders and the
employes of the United States Steel
P Textile Workers to Strike.
Fall River , Mass. , Aug. 1C. The de
termination of the textile workers In
the Fall River print cloth mills to
etrlke , If the attempt to cut-wages
about 15 per cent Is made , was voiced
last night at the textile council ses
elon. The sentiment ot the councl
wns cryntnllzoil In n motion it. . * 's
rocotmneiiA , 'o ctu'h organization iidin
alctl roflltUnnco to nn utU'iniit to to-
luco wages , on the ground tliut the
imposition Is nnlinslnoBs-llUo niul nn-
ustlllablo In the present condition of
ho cotton timnufncturlnK Industry.
BRISK riQHTING AT PANAMA.
Ftebela Are Gradually Closing In On
That City and Also on Colon.
Kingston , AUK. 10. The British
Btonmor Durlon hna arrived here from
Colon ami brings reports of heavy
lighting Monday on the outskirts of
Panama and Colon. The lohols were
Btuadlly advancing on tlio towns
proper. A largo number of men ban
A largo number of wounded nion be
longing to the government troops wore
taken to Colon Monday. This Is re
garded as an Indication of the persist
ency of the rebel attacks. The con
verted cruiser Namonna has been
found practically useless , owing to the
bungling attempts to mount heavy
guns on her.
The Dnrlon brought 40 passengers
who were obliged to leave Colon In
order to escape the danger and to
Both sides are committing atrocities.
In the attack made on the government
troops Saturday a few miles out of
Colon the rebels defeated the govern
ment forces and ono of the latter was
afterward found shot In the abdomen
with both legs an.nutatcd. This wan
a reprisal for th < > torture by Iho gov
ernment of political prlsoneis.
GRANT MAKES GOOD CAPTURE.
Leader of Insurgents In Province of
Manila , Aug. 10. Second Lieutenant
Walter S. Grant of the Sixth cavalry ,
whllo scouting with a detachment
near Taal , Batangas province , has
niado what military authorities con
sider to be the most Important cap
ture since Agulualdo was made pris
oner. Grant captured Colonel Martin
Cabrera , his adjutant and six other
insurgents. Cabrera had been growing
In power for some time. He controlled
all the insurgents in southern Batan
gas and also those west of the city ot
Colonel Panganlban , a captain and
20 men , with 20 rifles and consider
able ammunition , have surrendered to
Lieutenant Smith of the Twentieth
Infantry near Lnzos. They formed a
portion of General Malvar's com
mand. After taking the oath of alle
giance they were released.
Captain Policarplo , a lieutenant and
five men from the Sixth company of
Malvar's command also surrendered
to Coloael Baldwin , refusing ut the
same time payment for their rifles
and revolvers and saying that they sur
rendered for peace and not for money.
THOMPSON IS CONVICTED.
Former Postmaster at Havana Must
Pay Fine or Go to Jail.
Washington , Aug. 1C. Fourth As
sistant Postmaster General Ilristow
has received a telegram from Inspector
specter General of Posts In Cuba Fos-
nos stating that the tihil of B. P.
Thompson , formerly postmaster at
Havana , lias been concluded and that
Thompson was convicted.
He % vas sentenced to pay a fine of
$400 or servo six months In prison.
Thompson was accused of causing to
he issued In his own behalf while post
master four money orders for $ 100
and putting a due bill in the drawer
in place of the cash. It was further
charged that when he learned that an
Inspection of the office Was Imminent
ho placed $400 In the drawer from
remittances ho had just received ,
postponing the entry of these remit
tances until after the Inspection ,
when he withdrew the $400 , replaced
his due bills and entered the remit
Arrest Another Suspect.
Washington , Aug. 1C. Chief Post-
office Inspector Cochran was notified
by telegraph that Inspector Houck of
the St. Louis division has caused the
arrest of Walter Stratton for complic
ity In the hold-up of the Missouri , Kan
sas and Texas train near Caney , I. T.
The dispatch announces that the evi
dence Is complete against six of the
nine men under arrest.
Fairbanks Talks to Kansas Veterans.
Hutchlnson , Kan. , Aug. 1C. Senator
C. W. Fairbanks of Indiana was the
guest of honor at the state G. A. R.
reunion at Camp General Sickles here
yesterday. Senator Fairbanks ad
dressed several thousand veterans and
was accorded a warm greeting.
Boers Defeated Near Steynsburg.
Middleburg. Cape Colony. Aug. 1G.
Colonel Gorrlnge had a successful en
gagement with General Krltzengor and
Commandants Erasmus , Pyper and
Cachet near Steynsburg Aug. 13. Eras
mus and Cachet were mortally
SPARKS FROM THE WIRES.
Fifteen harvest hands were robbed
of $150 near Hastings , Minn.
Several sensational arrests are ex
pectcd In the New York police scandal
James Cummlngs Is accused of the
murder of his brother near Stearns
Helen Gould Is Involved In a line
fence war at Tarrytown with a wealth }
New York broker.
The Venezuelan army Is roportecTtb
have gained several moro victories
over the Insurgents.
Sir William Laird , Ironmaster , rail
road president and politician , died a
Tropical Storm Completely Iso
lates Alabama Town.
ALL TRAINS ARE ABANDONED.
Storm Playo Havoc With New Orleans
Shipping Alarm Is Felt for Safety
of Summer Resorts and Houses nn
Atlanta , Aug. 1(5. ( The tropical
storm which has boon raging along
he gulf coast for two days has com-
> lotoly Isolated the city of Mobile , Ala. ,
rom the outsldu world. It IB known
hat considerable damage has been
lone along the water front In Mobile ,
nit whether there baa been any loss
of llfo or not Is moro conjecture ,
s'othlng hud been heard from the
country south of Mobile up to the
time the last wire to Mobllo failed.
At 4:30 yesterday afternoon the West
ern Union olllce In Mobile was aban-
loned , the water at that time bolng
hreo feet deep In the operating room.
Two hours later communication was
iad for a few minutes with Mobllo.
The Associated Press operator there
tad made his way to the operating
room In a boat. Ho took up his posi
tion on top ot the switchboard , sov-
erul feet above the flooded ofllco , and
letachlng the Associated Press wire
'rom Its place In the board , sent this :
'Am on top of the switchboard here
with a lineman. The water Is over
three feet deep In this room and It Is
still rising. The wind Is blowing at
Jio rate of 50 miles nn hour and wo
ook for worse things tonight. The
justness district Is deserted "
Here the wlro failed and nothing
more could bo heard from him , al
though the most persistent efforts were
made. The water at 3 p. m. was re
ported as high as In the great flood of
1893 , although at that tlmo the wind
was not as high. From Mobile to Fort
Morgan , a distance of 15 miles , and on
both sides of the bay , summer resorts
and summer houses are located. These
were. It Is believed , In the direct path
of the storm. It Is feared there has
been loss of llfo on some of the Isl
ands In Mississippi sound located just
outside the bar below Fort Morgan.
Advices from Flomaton , Ala. , wore
to the effect that the gulf storm
struck that place at 9 o'clock on Its
flight to the north. At midnight the
storm was raging with no signs of
abatement. No damage had boon
done In the city of Flomaton up to that
hour. Flqmaton Is GO miles north of
Mobile and no trains o'h the Louisville
and Nashville have gone south of that
place since yesterday.
A report received over a railroad
wlro says that the mill of the Dixie
lumber company , two miles north of
Mobllo , was carried away by the storm
and several emplojes were killed.
STOR'M STILL CONTINUES.
Tempest is General All Along tlie
Now Orleans , Aug. 1C. The storm
which has been sweeping the gulf
coast from Pensacola and moving
west during the past two days has
prostrated telegraph and telephone
wires to such an extent that news from
the outlying sections is hard to g 't.
The greatest fears have been enter
tained for the safety of the people
living at Port Eads , which is at the
mouth of the Mississippi river , and for
the ships that started for sea just be
fore the storm began. The wires to
Port Eads have been prostrated sliu-f
Tuesday night at 8 o'clock , but tin
Picayune reached a man who left there
at 2 o'clock Wednesday. Ho was at
IJuraH , which is CO miles down the
river , and the farthest point with
which there Is wire communication at
the present tlmo. This man describes
the storm which swept that section
as a regular tidal wave , similar to the
ono which resulted In such awful loss
of life In 1893. Ho Bays all the peopio
living on the east bank of the river
have moved up to the "jump , " which
Is 15 miles from the mouth of the rlvt-r.
The house of a man named Cobden ,
half a mile above the quarantine sta
tion was swept away , and the 15 mem-
bora of the family , Including nine chil
dren , were drowned. The quarantine
buildings were badly damaged , but no
one Injured. The government boat
General Reese Is believed to have been
lost. The pile driver at Port Eads was
sunk. The tugboat Buras was driven
ashore near the lighthouse , and later
It was reported that she had sunk.
Her crew were said to have been
saved. The tugboat Velasco went
down to Pass L'Outro , which Is the
eastern mouth of the river , with two
barges. When last seen she had her
decks awash , and Is believed to have
gone down. If this boat and her
barges have been lost , 20 moro peopio
have been drowned. There are numer
ous reports of Individual casualties
along the river from Buras to the
Not a single vessel has passed up
the river slnco the storm began and
great fears are entertained for the
ones which arc expected. There Is
serious apprehension concerning the
Chenlero Camlnadn and Grand Isle
sections , on the south Louisiana coast ,
west of the Mississippi river , where
2,000 lives were lost In 1893 by the
tidal wave. Up to this writing no
word has been received from that sec
tion , which Is largely Inhabited by fish
ermen , mostly Chinese and Malaya.
' Up to last midnight everything
HCCUIed to III- Safe lit tlll > MlHHlHHlpIll ,
rtiiist towns. Hay HI. Louis , Pass Chris- j
linn. Illloxl MlHHlnnlppI City and Oiean |
Springs lull since then not nnnl him
been lu'iinl fiom them. All \\lies nro
down but i.o gu-at fear In inter
MANY PHYSICIANS LICCN3CD.
Qtatc Oonrd Also Cites an Old Practi
tioner to Appear lor Trial.
Hes Moliies. Aug. H5.-'Uo | nlnto
board of health and hoard of medlcnl
examiners incl In Its otllco yesterday
Owing to the absence of ono member
of the hoard , who IH In Kuropo , It wan
Impossible to ( alto tip the question of
tlio disputed colleges or to take any
nrtlon regarding ( ho roguhulty of any
college | ) r. \t. \ o. Hroiuly. ace usi'd of
IrregnlarltleH , wan c-ltod to upiicar at
the next mooting of the hoard for
trlnl Dra , csihRon , AdnniH and Powers
were nanied aH delegati'H from ( ho
hoard to attend the meeting of ( ho
American Public HealfTi iiHHciclatloii
In Iluffalo next month , Ir Kennedy
the necrolary , will wrlto n papei lint
will not go. The hoard granted rcrdfl
cates to M omhalincnt and to 07 phynl
china ( o practice medicine In Iowa
OBSTRUCTION IS REMOVED.
Arcli Rock In San Francisco Harbor
Destroyed by Nltro-Gelatlne.
San KranclBco , Aug. 1C. . Shortly
after noon Arch Hock , ono of tin1 gicnt
CHt oliHtnictlons to imfo navigation In
San KranclHi-o hay , wan duntioyod
ever : to tons of nltrogelallim hclnn
cmplojod to remove the rocK , which
lay ubont midway Imtween Alc-iilraz
Inland and Iline Point. The lock \VIIH
sovc-ral acres In extent and all but IIH
nutnmlt was under wner. The explo
slon wa not off by electricity and HO
great was the conouRBlon that rod.
and debris were Hcattorod over a great
area and n column of water ami nloue
ever 1,000 feet In height arose from
the bay presenting a wonderful night.
The force ol the explosion was tnrrlllc
and could be felt In many HectlniiH of
the city. Largo quantities of
ANTHRAX CASES AT PENDER.
Four Head of Cattle Die on Fred
Ponder , No ! ) . , Aug. 1(5. ( Fred Smith ,
a fanner ono mile from Fred GilHtor'n ,
lost four head of cattle fiom anthrax.
Mr. Smith did not realize the fearful
ness of the disease and skinned ono of
the COWH. He let his hogs have the
carcass and Inside of two hours 15
hogs were dead. Ills big dog nte a
portion of the carcass and died In a
few minutes. Mr. Smith1 cut his flngor
whllo skinning the creature and when
he reached town his hand was swollen
stiff. He was persuaded to go to a
physician for treatment. The doctor
Is unable to say whether ho can snvp
him. but the swelling scorned to lip
checked somewhat before ho left town
DEPUTY POSTMASTER MISSING.
Marshalltown Man Disappears When
Shortage Is Found In Accounts.
Marhlmlltown , la. , Aug. 10. Deputy
Postmnfcter Max KrusKopf of thin city
Is chared with a shortage of $ li < Mj (
and clinrtH to take him Into custody
ycstonliiy developed the fact that ho
liad hidden. When Postofllco Inspect
or Kotchnin discovered the discrep
ancy In Kruskopf's accounts ho sent
for a marshal , who arrived too Into to
find his man. Kruskopf at noon pur
chased a ticket for Cedar Rapids , but
did not board any train. Ho had boon
employed In the postofllce ton years.
Hays Said to Have Resigned.
San Francisco , Aug. 1C. It Is re
ported hero that C. M. Hays , president
of the Southern Pacific , has resigned
The retirement of President Hays Is
said to bo duo to the curtailment of
his powers slnco the transfer of the
road to the Harriinan interests by the
Spoyers was made. President Hays Is
under contract with the Southern Pn-
clllc for five years at a salary of $55.-
000 a year.
Burney Dismissed From Service.
Ardmoro. I. T. , Aug. 1C. W. n.
Burney , Indian commissioner In the
matter of appraising townslto proper
ty , was yesterday dismissed from the
service by Thomas Hyan , acting MT-
rotary of th < J interior. Burney icfused
to appraise townslto property , being
advised by Governor Johnston of the '
Chlcknsaw nation not to do so , hence |
his removal. |
Warship Going to Panama ,
Washington , Aug. 1C. It has been
definitely decided to have a warship
proceed to the Pacific side of the
Isthmus. Thus far the orders to the
* 'wa do not take It beyond Son Fran
Cisco , but cither that ship or the I
Ranger will bo sent.
Pythlans Meet Next in Ds Molnes.
Cedar Rapids , la. , Aug. 1C. The
Pythian grand lodge adjourned yester
day afternoon to meet next year at
DCS Molnes , the date to ho selected by
the grand officers. George W. East
wood of Montlcollo was elected grand
William Plnl58ton and John Marsh
were killed Thursday at Stuart , I. T. .
by a premature explosion of 500
pounds of dynamite.
At Sidney , Mo. , Fred Foster was
killed and Thomas Buster was badly
bruised by a bolt of lightning that
btruck n store building.
Harvey Scott of Farlbault , Minn. .
willed that his fortune of $70.000 bo
burned because he could not find a
charity worthy of the gift.
Gct What You Ask for al
ALL OHDKKS itro filled promptly and \sitn care. ;
Our goods are JUST-CLASS in every particular. ;
We know precisely what \vauted by our custom
We aim to Give you the Best Value
for Your Money.
South Hide Main St. , between 'M and ! M. Ttdophono 41.
O. A. hUlKAUT , PRBHIDKNT. W. II JOIINHON , UAHHIBn.
( MIAH. H. IWIDUK , VICE I'IICMIDKNT I.I.O PASKV > AUv , Ann T C AMI IBB
The Citizens National Bank.
Capital , $50,000. Surplus , $5,000.
liny nnil Hull uiclmiiK' " on Ilitx country niul ! 1 inirtx ( Knrnim. 'I'nrin ' I/OHIIN.
Director ! . CAUI , AHMI H , W II. JOIINHON , I HAH. h HRMIOK CV HUAAHCII. ( J , M
HWANK. ( i. A I.UIHAIIT. T. K. MKMMINIIKB.i \ Hi HHIONH
nnd hy the tuont modern in
The Idonl fiimlly liovornK" Kucp 11
caw tit homo iirul unjoy UH cnollnit r >
frcehrncnit clurlnif the uullry Huruuier
'I'lionii our nit'tnt In UiH city
If you w.int u bunutlful lltliotiriipli booklet ttuu eunil to
JOHN GUND BREWING CO. ,
LA CROSSE , WIS.
Railroad and Business Directory.
R. R , TIME TABLE.
Fremont , Elkhorn & Mo. Valley.
Omaha Passenger tHrtam
Chicago Kxprotm lillOpm
Chicago KxprnRs 7 . "SI p m
Oniahit I'aBHVntfor iJ.IOpm
Illack HilU nxproM 7lOpm :
Vordl ro 1'ansoiiK'or 12.10 p m
Vordl ro Accommodation 9Mam
Illack Hills Kxprf.es Ufit : ) pm
Vnnli rn l'a * ) nfor , . 8-OS a m
Vordigro Acconiuuxlatloa 7:2Upm :
Tim Chicago and lilack Hill" Exprotw arrives
and departs from Janctlon dnpot The Omaha
and Vnrdlgro trains arrive arid depart from city
depot. H. C. MATBAC , Agent ,
'Columbus Accommodation Qpm : )
Omaha , Denver and I'acitlc Coast 11 X ) a in
Columbus Ace mmodatlon 10:30pm :
Omaha , Denver and 1'ricltic coaxt 9AXpm
Connect * at Norfolk with K. . K .V M V. Kolng
wont and north , and with the C. Bt. V. M. & O
for poluti tiortti and eait
K. W JCNKMAN. Agent. . .
Chicago , St. Paul , Minneapolis
SImix City and Omaha Passontter . .rt:3Uam :
Bioui ( UtyPiutrtoUK'or liOOpm
Slonx City Passen r lOiSSam
Blom C'ity and Omahrt Passanttor . . . . 7 ISO p m
Connects at Norfolk with K. , K A M. Y. going
west and north , anil with the U. I' , for pointa
eonth. V. W. JCNEMAN , Agent ,
ftaily except Sunday
c. s. HAYES ,
/IISS / MARY SHELLY
) yor Ilaum DroH.1 Store.
3peno p& ovelmnn
3oots and Shoes ,
Repairing Neatly Dons.
: ontraetop and Builder
117 Fourth Street.
M. E. SPAULDINQ ,
Flour and Feed
411 Norfolk Avenue.
Cheapest and Bent.
ALL \VOEK ODABANTKKD.
Cor DrnaBch are aud Uli St.
The Norfolk Horseshoe
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