* i' tl£ 'i t '• < , v . ,_"' V J " * J ~ ^"' ? t ~ '•• r BIS ttbittSH: AMON1, IOWA, WfiBOTmUY* APH1L 11. 1894 fefttse Motto* tb font Tlidy fief n*& te We* Caifg—Ttttttble *"-H6*«sii« still *frttet It A««rt«c . Cal., April ft—The city 0 Oakland has Imd many exciting evonti ia its history, but nothing has oc cttfred here to compare with the tuf moi «ansed early yesterday by a regi aientof unemployed toen which left San .Francisco Wednesday to join Corey's army in its journey to Washington. The Hot alarm was sounded, .the governor was asked to call out ;the national guards, extra 'police arid deputy sheriffs wore sworn in and armed with rifles, and prepare tions made for fighting of the bloodiest kind, because 640 unemployed desperate men refused to leave the city. The city raised money to pay tbeir faro to Sacramento, but the men re fused to ride in the box cars provided and demanded passenger, coachek Tho citizens were determined they should leave, and at ll o'clock Mayor Pardee issued positive orders to Chief of Police Schaefer that the industrial army must be driven out of the city by force. Preparations were made to dislodge the tramps, who at first showed fight, but tho determined attitude of the citizens cowed them and the industrials agreed to submit peacefully and at 3:aO o'clock a. m. formed a line, and, escorted by .JOO armed police and citizens, marched to Sixteenth street station, where they entered the box cars; and shortly after 4 o'clock the train pulled out for Sacramento. At Sacramento the army will be reinforced by 30o men and unless the the- fiM'rly" emffybrMtf Wild 'haS a«Sttd6d m fflaf'wlll «t Surf risen*. ^llft jury's fiMicl'wllf, stf fclie-'Wist^ftftftf pftdiet, be eitihtef A d^fieti^Ht bf/s'Mftli dafhfcges ftrf the plaintiff. 1ft th<S event tit & yerdiet for the plaintiff, Brecfela- ridge Will appeal, and pending appeal trial lie Will prosecute his eattvass tot re-election to congress. The first witness yesterday was Miss Pollard's friend, Dr. Mary Parsons,, who \vas called ill rebuttal, the desire being to establish the identity of the handwriting upon the slip of paper alleged to have been attached to the clothing of Miss Pollard's child. Dr. Parsons testified that the slip shown was the identical one which had been pinned to the child's clothing, and that the words "Please name my J>aby Dietz Downing" were in her handwriting, Then Mary McKenzie testified that the baby, was born in her house on Se vent street, and that Col. . . .lif'eekin- ridge had passed at that time as the husband of the mother. The four mysterious volumes of Irving which had figured in that part of the case centering about the Norwood convent and in which the disputed Christinas card had been found, were placed on the witness stand. Then Attorney Carlisle Walked to the stand and took the oath. Attorneys on ;he other side objected, but j'udge Jradley ruled that as the evidence of SistersAgnes and Augustine mighthave suggested to the minds of the jurymen ,he possibility that the card had been nit on the book by Mr. Carlisle, it..was mtirely proper that the latter should >e heard upon the subject. . Mr. Carisle said on his oath thatho had found he card-as described in'the testimony and that no one butihimself had had it there., ••more t'dok he stand, and made denial that she lad ever known Mollie Shinglebower, Singleton, John Brandt or Hiram Week's Statftitieftt of a Small Average of liabilities In the Welt injaccrt by B»a any opportunity, of putting i Then Miss-pollard once •• NK-VV York, April 7.—R. & Dun & Co.'s Review says: Improvement in business has continued all week, but the best news is the great decrease in the number and importance of the failures. The number was 2,090 in January, i,i03 in February, and J*005 in March. The commercial liabilities were Srfl,320,8iv7in January, $17,030,410 in February, and §14,736,893 in March. Nearly half the commercial liabilities Were of firms failing during the first month; much more than half of the trading liabilities, 51 per cent, as the full statement shows, 43 per cent of .the manufacturing liabilities, and 49 per cent of the other commercial liabilities. 'Moreover, nearly two-thirds of the banking liabilities were of failures in the first month and over half of the railroad liabilities. Though the number of commercial failures, 4,207 in the United States, was never equaled in any quarter until the third of hist year, the average 'it *.itijijiy.ie3 is only $J4.600, which is lowck iliu.il >J»« appeared in the records of thirty-<'U»l>« years at any time closely succeeding any serious reverse. The degree of commercial soundness and health thereby indicated gives ground for hope that the liquidations consequent upon the disaster of 1393 have been in largo measure accomplished. Wheat has been lifted about 1 cents by reports of serious injury to the plant, but the accounts are more than usually conflicting and there is much PITH OP CONGRESSIONAL. f^JLl . Officers of the naval board have reported that the whalebaek style of fillip is not suited for war. Congressmen appointed to invest!* gate Judge Jenkins 'begin the inquiry at Milwaukee on Monday. In the house tho urgent deficiency bill appropriating more than $1,000,000 was passed. Secretary Hoko Smith's nephew is charged With being employed by cat' tie men to secure postponement or do* teat of the Kiowa treaty. President Cleveiand is reported as being favorable to a change in the currency laws at this session of Congress. Speaker Crisp secured defeat for the Bland'bill. In tho house, Ililborn of California was unseated in favor of English, who was then sworn in. Frank Lawler is an applicant for the office of supervising inspector of steamboats in the eighth district, which includes Lakes Michigan, 11 urou and Superior. Commander Heyermau has been sentenced to suspension for two years for allowing tho Kearsarge to bo wrecked. In the senate a bill has been passed permitting horse racing in the District of Columbia, but prohibiting pool selling and bookmaking. Senator Allison attacked • tho tariff bill in a speech, charging that it is too sweeping in its reductions. Congiessman Bland hopes to pass his seigniorage bill over the President's veto. Senator Palmer may demand the removal of Deputy Pension Commissioner Dell, believing ho inspired a visitation of office seekers. Treasury oflicials attribute to the seigniorage bill the great number of Sherman notes and greenbacks presented for redemption. Senator ^ ^ oorhees launched the tariff bill in the upper house in a speech which lasted nearly two hours. •lames D. Yeomans of Iowa was appointed to the vacancy in the interstate commission; RELIGIOUS. Rev. George W. Patrick, an A. I'. A. enthusiast of Kaukauna, Wis., was lined for using abusive language. COMMERCE AND FINANCE. According to Bradstreet's trade is irregular but improving. Unseasonable weather has affected general business. J. E. McElroy of Chicago has closed the sale of the $0,040,000 Cherokee bonds to R. T. Wilson of New York, for $0,740,000. The money situation at Chicago is unchanged, going rate for cull loans on first-class collateral being still 4 per cent. Clearings for the Chicago banks Monday were SH,5l>.1,(MC. For the corresponding- period last week they were 813,1 S3,63-1. A dividend of 4 per cent ou Chicago Brewing and Malting company preference shares has been declared. THE J. S. COXEY ARMY OF THE UNEMPLOYED tft'JSSING THE ALLEGE ANY MOUNTAIN railroad company agrees to take the whole lot across the country a riot is almost certain to, occur. AFRAID OF HIS AKMV. Ooxey Tears Ho Will Not He Able to reed It McKJEERFORT, Pa,, April ,—Gen. Coxey has issued orders that no more recruits be allowed to join and has gone even further. Formerly the penalty for infraction of orders was the loss of a meal. Now the penalty is expulsion from the army. There are few of the tramp class in the commonweal now. Its members are decent out-of-work men who have believed that Coxey would lead them to . Washington and feed them all the way. Coxey's fear is that he can not find food for the rapidly increasing numbers. The worst part of the country is to come and food is scarce. In a day or two this band of men will strike the mountains, For days they will be in a country destitute of houses or towns and in one place a jump of sixty miles must be made before anything resembling a town is met with, and the question of food will be a very serious matter. The ariny numbered 503 men when it marched out of Homestead yesterday, Tine inarch, to McKeesport was begun at 11 o'clock. Nearly the whole distance of fourteen miles seemed to he Hp hill. The roads were as bad as they could be, To-day the army marches to • Monongahela and begins its journey into the dangerous country, KNEW HIM£p). K reck lurid (jo Idontlflod ag the father of FJalutlfl'n C!i!l4, \y48jJJNOTOif, April , — Interest jn the Pollard-Breckinridge case is now centered in the arguments. It Js understood that they WlW be very interesting, particularly those of Mr. Wilson, who will probe the njoral pfoaracter of the defendant $Jr. Uutterworth wfH paint a picture p| Jus^ plient with, colons calcylated \Q jin press beholders with the belief that the'"gentleman fronj Kenas much siune4 iiffc as signing. lie will doubtless a s»y fipme pretty hard things abuut iffiHard. Tfre af'W attprnsys $3$pfiete4 ip the njiin to .cpnflne vc§ to $b$i Ityw &pd ^sytftifli fifeargP? W$, " Kauffman, all of whom had deposed that she had been an inmate of a disreputable house in -Lexington. She had never heard of Sarah Ooss until taken to her house by Col. Brock- inriclge; had never sustained improper relations with Rhodes nor told Breckinridgo that such relations had existed; she had not accepted money from the defendant at the time of her alleged fall. Miss Pollard also denied in all its details the story of the mock marriage between her and Owen Tinsley Christmas day, 1883. There was no understanding that she should deceive Mrs. Blackburn or that she should falsely represent to Major Moore that she was to bo married. With M iss Pollard's retirement from the stand the plaintiff's rebuttal closed. Col. Breckinridgo reappeared as a witness and denied that ho had told the colored woman, Mary Yancey, that he wanted her to cook for them when they went to housekeeping; that Miss Pollard was never to his knowledge in his room at Airs. Iloyt's. This ended the testimony. The attorneys arranged to submit their requests for instructions by the court to the jury on the legal aspects of the ease to-day and then the jury was excused until Monday. TIUUMAN DISARMS SOLDIERS, Tliey, However, Own Oilier Arum and Will at Once Ifiqulp Themselves. OIIABLEBTON, S, 0., April 7.—Gov. Tillmaa has ordered J. Watts, assistant adjutant-general of the state, to disarm and disband the Fourth brigade, South Caroling, Volunteer troops. The charges are that the brigade refused to obey the governor's orders and repair to Darlington to suppress the insurrection. The process of collecting the arms will begin to-day. Those who think, however, that the Fourth brigade will be left unarmed will find themselves mistaken. Some of the companies have the arms issued to them by the state. A good many of them have rifles and cannon which they bought and paid for them- selyes. There seems to be no fear that the companies of the Fourth brigade Will disband. From 1871 to 1870 they enrolled as rifle clubs whilo the ne- groes monopolized the militia of the Itfinister Tburgton o| llavyaij w§& Miss Porter $t gt. Joseph, is to uncertainty about the extent of the injury. Western receipts were 1,711,147 bushels for the week, against 3,170,071 last year, but exports from Atlantic ports were only 7Mi,445 bushels, against l,(M2,2(ir> last year. Corn has declined 1M cents, with western receipts of 2,500,1HO bushels. Pork illustrates tho contrariness of the hog by rising half a dollar, with lard a shade bettor. The cotton market approaches stagnation, with spbt steady at 7% cents, but receipts for tho week exceed last year's and still indicate a crop much above 7,000,000 bales. The failuresfoi the last week have been J-10 in the United States, against ll»5 last year, and ad in Canada, against i!8 last year. VICTORY FOR EMPLOYES. Judge Cnl<Iwo!l Dflcldds the Union I'nul- llci Wage Schedule C'ltse. OMAHA, April (!.—Judge Cadwell's decision in the Union Pacific wages schedule case Was rendered yesterday and was a complete victory for the employes. Judge Caldwell's decision puts the old schedule of wages in force again. Tho em- ployes have been restrained fromstrilo ing against a reduction made by the receivers by an injunction similar to tho famous order of Judge Jenkins in the Northern Pacific case. The men fought the iujuction in court and the result was Judge Caldyvcll's decision. AH of the representatives of the men when interviewed expressed great satisfaction with the decision. Hlddled with Uullets. Ga., April 7.—A negro named Dan Ahren was arrested for assaulting Mrs. Chambers, a helpless old woman- At JP:30 yesterday a crowd arrived from the adjoining 1 county and, after the sheriff's refusal to give up the keys, battered down the doors and secured the negro. After the mob had left a. telegram was received from Gov. Northen ordering out the militia to protect the prisoner, but it was too lat;». Ifo was taken a mile from town an? hanged to 9, pine tree and his body riddled wtyh bullets. fa JJoopr or Ji.v-l'resfaeut JIarrl»on. KAN tfKANCJsgo, CaL, April 0.—The University club gave a banquet last night in honor of Ex-President Ham- spft Whitclaw Keid, ilobert T. cpla, fteft. Sclwfleld, an.4, POLITICAL. Both houses of the Iowa legislative have adjourned. Several important bills were rushed through in the closing hours. Charles E. Hay of Springfield has withdrawn from the race for congress against Springer. Lieutenant-Governor Jonas of Wisconsin has resigned to accept a consulship to St. Petersburg, Ohio democrats have nominated Paul J. Sorg, tho millionaire tobacco manufacturer, to succeed tho late George W. llouink congress. Members of the American Protective association and their opponents fought at the polls in Kansas City. One man was killed, two fatally shot and many others seriously hurt. Fithian defeated llauiill in the Clark county primaries and his renomina- tion to congress is therefore assured. Patrick Walsh, editor of an Augusta paper, was appointed United States senator by Governor Northern of Georgia, Saginaw, Mich., went democratic and elected William B. Mershom mayor by a small plurality. ^Republicans, aided by the American Protective association, elected their entire ticket in Kansas City. Iowa legislators killed the Chassell bill permitting the manufacture of liquor in the state. Kepublicans claim to have elected their ticket in Milwaukee by a plurality of 5,000. They were aided by the American Protective association. North German Lloyd line steamer Em& was towed into Fayal, Azoro Islands, with her propeller frame dam- aped. The passengers were all well. Indications point to the election of the entire democratic ticket at Mil" waukee by a plurality of 1,000. trie candle, is d'ead' in' Fatlier .Tames A. Walter* the best- known clergyman in Washington^ dropped dead while preparing to answer a sick call. Cardinal Giuseppe Benedetto, archbishop of Catania, is dead at Rome. Ex-Congressman Gleor^e A. Ualsey died at his Newark, N. «T., homo of pneumonia. Sergeant William Bohen of the Chicago police died suddenly while on dttty at his station. He Was 48 years old. Pr<./. Brown-Sequard, the ' physician of elixir fame, died at Paris, France. He Was born in J818. RAILROAD NEWS. d Arbitrators have dismissed the case against the Burlington for alleged cutting of passenger rates to scalpers. Lines via Indianapolis to the Missouri river are forming a westbound passenger pool. Heavy cuts in freight rates from Missouri river points, to Texas have been made by the Santa Fe road. "SHec-President McMullin of the Alton has resigned. General Manager Chappell was elected to tho vacancy by the directors. Shippers arc rushing freight cast- ward in order to secure the cut rales now iu existence. Tho Supreme court has again sustained tho validity of tho law of 1873 for tho regulation of freight and passenger rates. CRIME. Three train robbers who killed Conductor McNally at Oliphant, Ark., Nov. 3, ISO, 1 !, wore hanged at Newport on one scaffold. Dan Ahreu, a negro, was lynched at Greensboro, Ga., for assault Robbers wrecked the safe in the postoffice at Hicksville, Ohio, and secured S4,00<> in cash and stamps. Robbers stole $15,TOO 1 from a bank in Eldorado, Kan. Murderous coke strikers in Pennsylvania have been intimidated by the killing of several of their number by deputy sheriffs. A mob still surrounds the Raincy works. Six persons were killed or fatally wounded in the riots caused by strikers in the Pennsylvania coke regions. Damaging- evidence was given against Mrs. Bennett, on trial for the murder of Anna Weise.at Marshalltown, low Emmet Seymour, just released fro a three years' tcrni in an Iowa penitentiary for larceny, is to be tried for killing his father-in-law in 18!iO. C. W. luman and O. A. Warner, farmers of Hartley, Iowa, fought a duel with knives, and the former was killed. Drunken men and women fought with New York police after a dance and one man was killed. Patrick Corrigan, a saloon keeper at Rainy Lake City, Minn., shot and killed "Boston" O'Brien, a notorious character. Mrs. Emilj' Bennett was placed on trial at Marshalltown, Iowa, for the murder of Miss Anna Weise. Bill Dalton was fatally shot in a fight with officers in the Indian territory. CASUALTIES. elee- | A'.We's^bound.pfesseHg^Ftrate otitfcS Nor'ihwester'ri Wad jumped the tfack near Lake Benton, Minn. Engineer Ed Frafy was instantly killed. C6xey's army marched ffota HftHae* stead to McKeesport, Pa. Nearly a hundred tioke strikers have joined the ranka Coke strikers in Pennsylvania hate Stolen 2,000 pounds of dynamite, and great. destruction of property is. feared. Eight hundred defiant unemployed men were overpowered in Oakland, Cal., and shipped to Sacramento in b6x cars. People of Cincinnati are much inter* ested in the suicide of a stranger who left no trace of his identity. L. P. Leroyal, 4 French engineer has discovered a most remarkable cave in southwestern Mexico. Fryc's army of 800 unemployed has. been ordered £o march out of East St. Louis by the police. Federal and confederate veterans, survivors of the battle of Shiloh, held their first reunion at Pittsburg Landing, Tenu. News companies in New York have refused to handle Stead's book on Chicago. DCol. Brecldnriclge formally closed his defense in tho Pollard case. The rebuttal testimony was very damaging 1 to him. Judge Caldwell's decision in the Union Pacific wage conference at Omaha favors the employes at every point. Iinpcaclinient proceedings have been commenced against Judge Talley of Alabama, charging him with failure to prevent a murder. Coxey's army fought its way out of Allegheny City, Pa., and marched to Homestead, where it camped in an icehouse. It now numbers 000 men. Lorcn A. Thurston, Hawaiian minister to the , United States, and Miss Harriet Potter were married at St Joseph, Mich. William Barnes was .thrown from a colt at Goshen, Ind., and killed by bo- ing imnaled on a fence. Coxey's army of tho commonweal reached Sewickley, Pa., an aristocratic suburb of Pittsburg. Gov. Tillnmn's troops kept Darlington tinder martial law. Trouble is feared should arrests be attempted. Gov. Tillman has ordered Gen. Farley to arrest citizens of Florence, S.C., and the dispensary war has broken out afresh. Propeller Barnum, 'Chicago for Buffalo, carrying 53,000 bushels of corn, struck floating ice iu the Mackinaw- Straits and went down. Tho crew was saved. Robson of Winona, Minn., got a judgment of 510,000 against the Mississippi River Logging company in the Iowa Federal court for breach of contract in failing to drive the plaintiff's DEATHS. William Judeon Lewis, father Mrs. Joseph W- Fifer, is Blooming ton. lie was 70 years old. M. Abot, the artist, is dead in Paris. Mrs. Mary W. Faulkner, mother of the United States senator, died in Winchester, Va,, aged 77, Rt, Key. Joseph Q'Farrcll, a distinguished Catholic churchman, died N. J., from. Brighfe Five men were injured, two of them fatally, by the falling of a brick wall at Elizabeth, N. J. Abram Feller, more than 100 years old, was killed by a train of cars at Warsaw, Ind. By the capsizing of their boat four fishermen ' were drowned in the Chattahoochie river at,Columbus, Ga. Mrs. William Raymond and her three children were carried into the Hatche- hubbo river at Cherokee, Miss,, by .a frantic horse and drowned. By an unexplained explosion tho house of Joseph Kallas in Oil Citv, Pa., was demolished. Kallas, his wife and three children wore killed. By the explosion of a lamp in the house of Edward Price at Calumet Pit Ind., three children were burned to death and the house destroyed. FOREIUN. Dr. Fen ton T. Turck of Chicago addressed the congress of physicians in Rome. Pondoland, with an area of 3,000 square miles and a population of 200,000, has been annexed by Great Britain. Newspapers of Great Britain express the fear that Rosebery's ministry will end iu disaster. By the collapse of a mine near Breslau eleven men were killed. After existing one day the new Chilean cabinet resigned- Three persons were Injured by the explosion of a bomb in a restaurant in Paris. Seven persons were killed and several seriously injured by jumping from the windows of a burning 1 hotel in Frankfort-on-the-Main. Because students suspected of nihilism were expelled from the university at Warsaw, Russia, their • companions started a riot and the univei> sity has been closed by the police.. In tbe house of commons a motion to give- Scotland a local legislature was passed. Senor Borgono has assumed the .presidency of Peru, the first vice- president declining the office, Numerous riots occurred among the starving residents of Andalusia, Spain. IVMSPPHL.ANEQUS NEWS. It has been discovered that school fund cpinnjissioners of Kansas have paid out thousands of dollars for worthless bonds. Mrs, John Vogel of Trenton, Iowa, fell -from the Iowa Central railroad q.t Maspn pity and was instantly D Three hundred miners in the Mas-- sillon, Ohio, district are reported to be starving. Gov. Tillman has issued a proclamation announcing that the South Carolina insurrection is at an end. . In tho Pollard case Judge Bradley administered a sting-ing- rebuke to people \v\\o attend the trial out of morbid curiosity. While trying to force a passage through the Straits of Maekinac the steamer Minneapolis, loaded with 48,557 bushels of wheat, went down. In honor of his 90th birthday Gen. George N. Jones of Dubuque, a pioneer of Iowa, was received by the general assembly at Des Moines as a guest of the state. Archbishop Ireland of St. Paul addressed the Loyal Legion of New York on "The Duty and Value of Patriotism." An angry mob of 3,000 attacked the Queen's Own, the crack regiment of Toronto, while on parade and a serious fight ensued. A courier from the scene of tho Indian troubles in the Cheyenne country says thirty men, half of them Indians, have been killed, and a general war is feared. Gov. Peck has sent $533.03 to the relief committee at Hurley and notified it that no more charitable contributions will be made. MARKET REPORTS. CHICAGO. CATTLE—Common lo prime..,,8 1 50 HOGB—Shipping gniiles 250 SHKisp—FiUr to choice 350 WHEAT—No. a roU eg-, COUN—Xo. a ' OATS—No. 2 ,.,..'. :—No. 3 (—Choice crenniery.,..! 18 Kqcs—.Fresh , fl POTATOES—Per hu ] 45 UUFPA1.O. WHICAT— s'o. 2...., , $ Conn-No. Syellow OATS—No. 1 white ,,,.,, CATTLE ,., , 313 Hops , , 630 • ....„ 435 ®> •! 75 ® 5 1:J @ 5 75 i 4 68>i & © to © 00 03 43 <S 4 4J ©5 8i @o 51) RVJ^-No, 2 go @ COHN—No. 3 white..., <a OATS—No.S.white 33 $ ST. WUia CATTLE , .... 3 03 fl«- Q 8 .'.'. 4 50 oliitKP gso VYUKAT— NO. ~ UOUN—No. a. OAXB—No. a. BS S714 ® 49) ©1 05 0 58 WHEAT— No. 8 .......... . ..... .. COKN— No. 3 ......... , ..... OATS— No. 3 While .............. — No. !i .............. — No 1, .................. '". KANSAS CITY. HOGS WHEAT-NO, 2 Ued . Cous— No. 2 OATS— While Western YQitK. & 3SK @ 55 44 &Q ©425 4s 1 70 Hi» 1 OJ TOUSDO, WHEAT-NO. 2 Red ...... C0)t!i— No, 9 YiJllgw .... ' O. 2 MixoU -No. '4 ......... '..'.'.'.".I" ' j?":•«..;!!
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