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About The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 21, 1890)
THE M'cooK TEIBUN :
F. Iff. KIirmiJLX , , Publlnlicr.
HoCOOK , NE1
OVER THE STATE.
XKllltANKA XKH'S AX It .VOXJ2S.
; AT the recent election Omaha cas
LINCOLN'S annual charity ball wil
take place on Thanksgiving eve.
IT is reported that the Omaha Re
publican is to be resurrected us n fou
page morning sheet.
OUT of 130 engines ordered last Ma-
for autumn delivery the Union Paoifi
thus far has received but thirty-one.
THREE THOUSAND barrels of apple
have been shipped from Rule this year
The average price per barrel was § 3
TOWNSHIP organization was defeatei
In Madison county by a largo majority
every precinct in the county voting i
EXCAVATIONS have been made a
Ulysses for tun no\v brick blocks t <
take the place of the buildings recentb
destroyed by fire.
THE telegraph line between Beat
rice and Lincoln for the Rock Islam
branch is being put in. A large ganj
of men are at work.
MARY CAMPBELL , the 9-year-olt
daughter of William Campbell of York ,
has gone insane and will bo taken t (
the hospital at Lincoln.
IT is reported that Mr. Galligher o
Hayes township , York county , wen
to the election , voted and dropped
dead as lie reached homo.
THE board of supervisors of Dodge
county have offered a reward of $25 (
for the detection of incendiaries whc
have been burning bridges in Pleasanl
THE special election held in Beatrice
to vote upon the issue of § 15,000 bonds
for the construction of a new system 01
storm sewers resulted in favor of the
bonds by a fair majority.
EDWARD MILLS , a Union Pacific
switchman , fell from the platform of a
car in the yards at Cheyenne and was
instantly killed , his head being sev
ered completely from his body.
JOHNNV RAITT of Chester precinct ,
Saunders county , is reported to have
husked eighty bushels of corn per day
for the past three weeks and getting
the last load unloaded each day before
B. .K. WEST , town treasurer at Pau
line , Adams county , was arrested on a
warrant issued from the county court.
West is a supposed defaulter in the
sum of § 900. He was also a merchant
THE winter supply of potatoes for
the Douglas county jail were being re
ceived and stored away last'week. It
consists of about seven hundred bush
els , which Sheriff Boyd bought at 90
cents per bushel.
THE election of Judge Bates , county
judge of York county , to the district
bench , will necessitate the calling of
another election to fill the vacancy
made , as Mr. Bates' unexpired term
will exceed one year.
THE case of the state vs. David Rog
ers , charged with shooting Ross Moore
in May last with intent to kill , has
been continued over the term of the
district court of Pierce county on ac
count of defendant's sickness.
LAFE HOLLAND was bound over to
the district court of Otoo county in the
sum of ? 500 , in default of which he
went to jail. Holland tried to start in
the hide and leather business by steal
ing1 hides from local butchers.
A NEW Methodist Episcopal church
was dedicated at Jamestown , Dodge
county , last Sunday. Rev. P. S. Mer
rill of Omaha , and Rev. Eggleston , of
Hooper , assisted the Rev. Mr. Crooks ,
pastor of the church , in the service.
SEVERAL hundred acres of hemp were
raised southeast of Fremont this sea-
Bon and a mill has been put in to beat
it into tow and save a great deal of
heavy hauling of the straw to Fre
mont , .where the tow will be made into
CONSIDRABLE excitement was caused
* Jn Nebraska City by the expulsion of
fourteen boys from the high school by
Superintendent Ostrum. The boys
are charged with playing foot ball
against orders. The case will bo taken
before the board of education.
THE great interest about the state
house , says a Lincoln dispatch , centers
around a broad table in the office of
the secretary of state where the official
returns are being tabulated as they
come in. Some few changes from the
telegraphic reports are noticed.
TAVO LITTLE boys , not over ten years
of age , were taken to the police sta
tion in Kearney the other day on the
charge of stealing. They were kept
in prison awhile as a punishment , de
spite the pleadings of their parents ,
and then released with a reprimand.
THE whisky trust is again after Mr.
Woolsey of the Nebraska City distil
lery. It was Woolsey's intention to
open the distillery soon , but it has been
learned that the trust has an agent in
"Washington trying to induce the de
partment not to issue the necessary
COLONEL L. N. STEWART , the pontoon
teen bridge man. was in Nebraska City
last week and is anxious to put in a
new bridge there. The old one , he
Bays , is not good enough for a progres
sive city and that is the reason he sold
it to Atchison parties. Ho has a new
Bcheme , and is rustling Brfbscriptions
to carry it out.
LEE HART , a plasterer of Beatrice ,
was badly hurt by being kicked in the
etomach by his horse. The animal had
got loose and wandered out in the out
skirts of the city , where Hart overtook
U when the accident occurred. He
iras knocked insensible , and lay out
on the prairie unconscious for two or
4hree hours before being discovered.
WILLIAM E. UOUEKTS , a well-know ;
stoneman of Lincoln , died in his bei
last week of heart disease. After sup
per the previous night he spent a jell ;
evening with his family , retiring be
tweerr 10 and 11 o'clock. Next morn
ing when his wife tried to wake hie
she found him dead.
AT a special election hold last weel
Wilber precinct voted $0,000 bonds ii
aid of the Kentucky distillery compa
ny , which proposes to put in a plan
and operate a sour mash distillery will
a capacity of 200 bushels of grain pe
day , the vote standing 294 for and 19 (
against in a total vote of 403.
LINCOLN special : The prohibition
ists here declare their intention of hav
ing a recount of the votes on the pro
hibition amendment. Dech and Bur
roxvs" also declare their intention o
making si contest in the legislature tha
will result in the rejection of a sufli-
cient number of counties .to elec
THOMAS PRIEST is a wise and pros
perous man among his friends at Raymond
mend , Nebr. , but when he comes intc
South Omaha with a shipment of stock
and with the proceeds thereof in his
pocket and attempts to buck the tigei
he is a dismal failure , and the- other
night wound up .poorer by $35 and an
HERMAN V. LYLE , one of Hebron's
prominent business men , dropped deac
at the breakfast table at the Hobror
house the other morning. The prev
ious night when he retired he was ir
good spirits , and next morning he was
uncomplaining. Ho chatted with his
fellow headers until the moment of hh
death. Heart disease carried hirr
JAMES GALLAGIIAN , a Union Pacifie
fireman , while attempting to jump on
a passing engine in the yards in Ogden -
den , Utah , fell under the wheels and
both his legs were crushed. Ho was
taken to the Union hospital , where the
right leg was amputated just below
the knee. The left will also be cut ofi
above the ankle. It is not thought he
A LARGE frame building near the
Fremont , Elkhorn and Missouri Valley
freight depot in Fremont , part of the
Fremont canning company , was almost
completely destrpyed by fire the other
night. It was used for preparing veg
etables for the canning process proper
and as a storehouse , and has not been
used since the close of the canning sea
son a month ago.
FORT ROBINSON special : The cor
oner , assistant district attorney and
prosecuting attorney had the body of
the late Private Ruf us Tate , Ninth cav
alry , who was shot by Coker on the
5th inst. , exhumed. The jury found
that it was a case of deliberate mur
der. A girl named Jesse Miller told
the coroner that Coker was wanted in
Kentucky for a similar crime.
J. M. SMITH and wife of North Bend
were going to Fremont and while
crossing the track at Ames the horse
took fright , and kicking himself from
the buggy , ran about two miles and
was caught. The horse's heels struck
both Mr. and Mrs. Smith in the face ,
cutting them severely. As Mr. Smith
is very feeble the injury and the ex
citement almost prostrated him.
AT the State Woman's Suffrage con
vention , held in Fremont last week , it
ivas decided to make a strong effort to
bring the question of equal suffrage be
fore the coming legislature. A plan
3f campaigu was formulated with that
2nd in view. It was resolved to peti
tion the legislature with thousands of
lames asking that a municipal suf-
L-age amendment to the constitution be
submitted to a vote of the people.
A CASE growing out of a disagree
ment as to who was entitled to the re-
, vard offered by Frank Pulsifer for the
wrest of his brother's murderers , has
just been decided by County Judge
Eluntor at Fremont. Three of the men
iVho assisted in the search and arrest
> f Shephard and Furst thought they
vere entitled to the whole amount ,
> 500. but the judge divided it equally
irnong the eleven who did the work.
THE Chicago , St. Paul , Minneapolis
i Omaha railway company opened a
ine new depot at Claramont last week ,
vith an ample side track and stock
rards , and George H. Woods as agent ,
le will also represent the Western Un-
on telegraph company and the Wells ,
Targo express compdny. F. H. Peavey
f Co. have located an elevator there
ind Shumway & Everett have located
i large lumber yard.
THE tenth annual meeting of the
Nebraska Woman's Suffrage associa-
ion opened in Fremont last week for
L five days' session. Among the noted
uffragists present were Susan B. An-
hony , Julia B. Nelson , M. Isabelle
Jond , Clara B. Colby and others ,
dlss Anthony spoke to a large audi-
tnce Und pleaded for universal suffrage
vith the same fervency and eloquence
vhich have characterized her utter-
inces in behalf of her sex during the
ast half century.
WHILE engaged in cleaning a well
in the farm of Albert Harman. south
f Nebraska City , W. W. Vaughn had
, narrow escape from instant death ,
le was at the bottom of the well , about
orty feet below the surface , when the
mcket fell from the top , striking him
quarely on the head and shoulders ,
le was at once taken out , when it was
iscovered that beyond several bad
ashes in his head he was uninjured ,
lis injuries , while painful , are not
THE Rock Island's line from Omaha
D Lincoln will soon be completed and
a operation. New stations on the line
re as follows : Richfield , Sarpy coun-
y , fifteen miles from Omaha ; South
tend , Cass county , twenty-seven miles
rom Omaha ; Murdock , Cass county ,
liirty-three miles from Omaha ; Ken-
rood , Cass , adjoining the Lancaster
ounty line , forty miles from Omaha ;
'rairie ' Home , Lancaster county , forty-
sven miles from Omaha , and Have-
3ck , Lancaster county , fifty-three miles
A FAMOUS PHYSICIA ]
HE EXPZAIXS THE USE AXlt OBJXt
OF HIS REMEDY.
\Vhnt tlie Great IMncovery Will 11
For TubcrculoMlM Within a Fe
Hours \Vlieit Properly Applied
W'licro tlio Curative Lymph Can 1
Obtained Gould Gets Hold of U
Union Pacific Commodore Doivey
Prof. Koch'i * Grcit IMncovery.
BEULIN , Nov. 15. Prof. Koch , i
his letter upon his newly discovere
consumption remedy , says : "Thelymp
is usually injected near the loini
Human beings are more susceptible t
its influence than guinea pigs. Tw
cubic centimeters of the substance a :
fected a guinea pig but slightly , whil
twenty-five one-thousandths of a cubi
centimeter produced a marked effec
upon a healthy man. The lowest lim :
of effective strength is ono one-hur.
dredth of a cubic centimeter. Thi
quantity in a healthy body produce
but slight reaction or none at all. Thi
is also true of its application to pet
sonal suffering from other than tuber
oculosis affections But with tubei
oculous subjects it produces a geners
and a local reaction , the general reac
tion consisting of a febrite attack , th
temperature rising to 89 or 41 centi
grade , with coughing , irritation , ex
haustion , sometimes nausea and vomit
ing , and there is sometimes an erup
tion resembling that of measles on th
chest and neck. The attacks begii
four or five hours after the injection
and last twelve or fifteen hours. After
ward the patient feels better than be
fore the injection. The local reactioi
is best observed in cases of lupus
Within a few hours after the injectioi
the lupus sores swell and redden. Thi
effect increases during the period o
fever until the lupus tissue assumes i
dark brown tint and a necrotic condi
tion. After the fever departs thi
swelling decreases , and possibly van
ishes. In two or three days the lupui
centers become covered with scales
which fall off in cwo or three weeks
The local reaction in the lungs it is im
possible to observe , apart from in
creased expectoration and cough. Th (
symptoms described always follow it
tuburculosis when a hundredth part o
a cubic centimeter is injected. This
treatment , therefore , will afford an indispensable -
dispensable auxiliary to diagnosis.
Prof. Koch believes that the remedj
will cure incipient consumption.
Whether the cure will be final is as yet
not fully proved.
The remedy does not kill baccilt ,
but tuberocular tissue. It does nol
affect dead tissue , but only living.
Therefore the tuberculous tissue killed
by the remedy must be removed.
Every effort must be made to accom
plish this by surgery. When this is
impossible and secretion can only pro
ceed by the self help of the organism ,
the threatened living tissue must at
the same time be protected by contin
ual applications of the remedy to guard
against the entrance of the parasites.
The fact that the remedy kills only
tuberculous tissua , explains the possi
bility of applying rapidly increased
At the outset , when there is much
Living tuberculous tissue , a small portion
tion of the remedy suffices to produce
n strong reaction. Each injection
kills a certain quantity of tissue. It
naturally results that increased doses
ire necessary to obtain the same de
gree of reaction. When patients treated
ivith increased doses expedience no
greater reaction than unaffected per
sons , it can be assumed that all the
tissue open to reaction is dead. In
: ases of lupsus a hundredth of a centi-
neter should be injected , and after the
eaction has taken its full course a sec-
md injection should be made , and so
> n. Consumptives are more sus-
: eptible , and the first c'ose ' should
) e only a thousandth of a cubic centi-
neter , the dose being increased by
me thousandths until they gradu-
illy reach a hundredth and upward ,
hough consumptives still compara-
ively strong may reach the increased
loses more quickly and with corres-
> ondingly more favorable results. Pa-
ients treated in the early stage of
iOnsumption are entirely freed from
aorbid symptoms sometimes within
our or six weeks. Consumptives with
arge cavities in their lungs will prob-
, bly experience the benefit of the new
emedy only in exceptional instances ,
hough most are temporarily improved ,
'rof. Koch holds that the treatment
hould be applied only in suitable in-
litutions. He emphasizes the import-
nee of early treatment , as it is only
Q the incipient stages that the remedy
3 fully efficient.
The professor says he is yet unpre-
iared to indicate the source from
. 'hich the curative matter is obtained
r to explain the method of its prepar-
tion , his experimental work not yet
eing complete. _ The curative lymph
an , however , be obtained from Dr.
libbertz of Lueneburgen strasse , Ber-
in. The Lymph is described as con-
istinjr of a brownish transparent liq-
id. When taken into the stomach it
as no effect. It must be applied sub-
utaneously by means of a valveless
fringe. When diluted with water to
ic necessary degree for use the lymph
i linble to decay , and then attenua-
ous should be sterilized by heat.
The Union Pacific Is Gould' * .
CHICAGO , Nov. 15. The Railway
ress Bureau says : The first piece of
cws in Chicago on the recent stock
sals was learned yesterday in the re-
2ipt of a telegram by a prominent rail-
) ad official here from Jay Gould. It
mply said he had carried his point
1th the Union Pacific. This being
iterpreted by the official , means that
ould has a controlling interest in the
Union Pacific und'lhat It is the last o
a series of deals which will result ii
the actual or practical consolidation o
the Union Pacific , Northern Pacific
Missouri Pacific and Alton. The latto
could only be controlled by buying thi
entire holdings of the 180 stockholders
but their relation is almost a famil ;
ono and as Vice President McMullen
one of the acknowledged leaders ii
railroading , has been in Now York fo :
six months. , he could easly have ar
ranged a deal by correspondence
There is no question of the understand
ing between the Southern Pacific ant
Union Pacific , it being consummatet
two months ago , with the Atchison a
a third party , by the pooling of trans
continental freight. The Union Pacifu
would not join the pool at the time
and its purchase by Jay Gould and hi
friends is the result. There is no pos
sible demoralizing factor in a transcon
tinental pool on business to Californi :
and the south.
Time In Money.
WASHINGTON , Nov. 15. Commodon
Dewey , chief of the bureau of equip
inent of the navy , in his annual re
port , referring to telegraphing on time
from the naval observatory , says th (
notable incident of the past year wzu
the concerted attack made upon this
system by various observatories
throughout the country , the object being -
ing to break up the system in ordei
that time which is now furnished without -
out cost from the naval observatory ,
may be distributed and charged for al
these minor observatories as a means
of contributing to their maintenance.
A Model Garrison.
WASHINGTON , Nov. 17. Senatoi
Manderson hopes to get sufficient ap.
propriations to make Port Omaha
model garrison , and comes to Wash
ington this early for the purpose o
taking charge of matters of direct in
terest to his constituents. He was a
the treasury department in the inter
est of the Nebraska distillery case , a
it was desired to open that institutio
for business. He says they. represen
to him that they have 1,500 head o
cattle tied up for feeding and they ar
prevented from opening by the pre
tended claim o ownership made by in
dividuals connected with the whisk ;
trust , which closed down the establish
ment and kept it closed. The supreme
court of Nebraska set aside this sale to
the trust as against public policy am
declared it void. It also dissolved the
old corporation and forfeited its char
ter. Then a new company was organ
ized , and now that it is about to open
individuals connected with the whiskj
trust claim ownership by reason of a
transfer of the stock of the old compa
ny. The commissioner of interna
revenue will be asked to decide the
ownership before he can permit the
Deeds Not "Words.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 17. Upon the
recommendation of General Miles
orders were issued by the war depart
ment directing the troops stationed al
Forts. Meade , Niobrara , Robinson , Laramie -
amie and other points in the vicinity
of the threatened Indian outbreak to
take the field at once. Lieutenant
Colonel Summer of the Eighth cavalry
has been ordered to report to General
Miles at Chicago , the purpose being to
place the former iir command of the
column ordered into the field. There
will be a repetition of the scene en
acted several years ago when the late
General Sheridan massed a large force
of United States troops near Fort Reno ,
Indian Territory , and thus prevented
a threatened outbreak. The war de
partment now proposes to make a sim
ilar demonstration against the northern
Indians and spends no time in useless
parleying with them.
Gen. Grunt's Kcmalng.
WASHINGTON , Nov. 15. The friends
> f Mrs. Grant expect her to visit Wash-
ngton during the winter for the pur
pose of conferring concerning the ef-
brt that is being made to secure the
emoval of General Grant's remains to
Arlington. It is no longer a secret
hat Mrs. Grant desires the change to
> e made , and she expressed her re
gret that the house committee on li-
irary did not force the issue before the
idjournment of the last session. The
enato had taken action and the house
aight have done so had the subject
icen forced upon its attention. Mr.
) 'Neill of Pennsylvania , who had the
natter in charge , is a gentleman of
acre dignity than push and he was
rampled out of sight by less cour-
eous members. It is Mrs. Grant's
rish to see the work of con-
tructing a monument over her hus-
iand's grave well advanced if not com-
\vVlilft din llT.T kS finrl fnrfliof
reason she favors congressional action
HS the only guarantee for the proper
memorial to the life and service of her
husband. The New York delegation
in congress is determined to resist
every effort that is made to secure the
removal of the remains , but they will
not succeed. It is very plain , how
ever , that unless something is done at
the approaching session of congress
the body will be allowed to remain in
The Burlington Won't Yield.
CHICAGO , Nov. 17. A vote of the
members of the Western Freight asso
ciation showed every road except the
Burlington ready to bacl : down and
accept the terms of the Union Pacific.
The question as to whether action
could be taken without the unanirnoua
consent of all the lines was referred to
the chairman. The Burlington people
say that even if the Union Pacific suc
ceeds in forcing new divisions on its
Omaha connections , it ( the Burlington )
will continue to exchange traffic on the
A carnival of murder is exciting the
citizens of San Francisco.
IN AFEIC'S JUNGLES
EYESTS BEFALLTXO SIR. STANLEY' ,
Full Text of the Affidavit made b ;
A nu it Fur ran A Revolting : Story o
the Cannibalistic Orgies of Jnmcsoi
Political Complexion of the Com
Ing Legislature lit Ncfcrauku Th
Alliance In Control Arrival ofth
IVlid AVc t Indian * .
JamcHon'H Horrible Crimes.
LOXDOX , 'Nov. 14. The Times publishes
lishos the full text of the affidavit mad <
by .Assad Farran , the Syrian interpreter
tor , in regard to the events hefallinj
Stanley's rear guard. It explainec
that he was obliged in London to con
tradict his previous statements for cer
tain reasons , especially because th <
committee did not desire that he shoulc
reveal the disgraceful story. Assac
described how Major Barttelot aftei
Stanley had left Yam Buya decided 01
account of the scarcity of food to em
ploy the armed Soudanese to attacl
neighboring villages but found then
deserted. Regarding the Jameson af
fair at Ribakaba , the aflidavit state ;
'that Jameson expressed to Tippoo Tib'i
interpreter his curiosity to witness can
nibalism. After some consultatiot
Jameson purchased a slave girl agec
10 years , for which he paid six hand
kerchiefs. Jameson's servant explained
plained to the cannibals that the gir
was a present from a white man , whc
desired to see her eaten. The girl was
tied to a tree while the natives sharp
ened their knives. " Then ono ol
thorn stabbed the girl twice in
abdomen. She had made no
cry , but knew what was happ ]
ing , and looked to the right and
seeking help. When stabbed she i\
dead. The natives cut the body
pieces , some taking the arms , others
the legs , breast and other portions and
directed them to their tents. Others
took the entrails to the river and
washed them before eating them. Jam
eson in the meantime was making
rough sketches. Then Assad and the
other witnesses returned to the chief's
house and Jameson went to his own
tent and finished the sketches in water
colors. There were six sketches very
neatly done. The first represented the
girl led to the tree , the second showed
the stabbing scene , with the blood
gushing out , the third depicted the de-
section of the body. In the fourth a
man was shown with a leg in one hand
and a knife in the other , the fifth rep
resented a man with a native ax in
hand , and the head and breast in the
other. The sixth showed a man with
Assad relates how Barttelot was in
the habit of daily ordering men to re
ceive from twenty-five 100 lashes
for various offenses.
He describes the arrival of and ne
gotiations with Tippoo Tib. 'Jihere
were numerous cases of thefts of food.
The guilty persons were punished by
100 or more lashes , their ilesh being
badly lacerated. In one case Barttelot
ordered the whipping stopped , but it
was resumed after a few days and in
flicted 150 more lashes. This man was
then compelled to walk ten hours daily
in the sun while heavily chained. He
zontinued this for two months , when
the wounds became putrid and were
infected with maggots. The major
; hen relieved the man from duty for a
ivqek , and Bonny gave him medicine ,
out the man was at once ordered to
esume the march. He managed to
escape , but was recaptured four days
ater , a reward having been offered ,
ind was shot despite Jameson's pro-
; est. Assad relates many instances of
Jarttelot's violence and cruelty.
! low Nebraska's Legislature "Will
The following have been electee
aembers of the legislature. The
traight republicans are marked "R , "
he democrats "D' ' and the alliance
I. L. H. oodsr. 10. Gco. N. Smith , a.
> . Chiis. Williams , a , 17. T. H. Colter , a.
5. John Mattes , d. 18. N. S. Michencr , a.
1. S. H. Thomas , r. 19. Sid. Schram , d.
j. William Sanders , a. 20. K. E. 3Ioore , r.
5. Warren Switzler.d. G. W. Ecgleston , r.
John C. Shea , d 21. G. F. Collins , a.
G. Christoffurson , d. S2. Ed Turner , a.
r. VT. B. Beck , a. 23. O. H. Scott , d.
! . H. P. Shuimvuy , r. 24. C. A. Warner , r.
I.V. . A. Poynter , a. 25. Valentine Horn , a.
) . J. M. Brown , d. 20. "William Dysart , a.
. G. F. Keiper , d. 27. JacoD Hill. a.
! . J. C. Van Housen.d. 23. II. L. liaiidull , a.
! . T. J. Day , a. 29. J. N. Kountze , a.
: . II. G. Stewart , a. SO. J. K. Stevens , a.
i. William Taylor , a.
. E. Werner , r. J. C. F. McKesson.r.
Cyrus Jones , r. Charles Scverine , r.
H. Vanderenter.r. 31. James Smith , a.
: . C. A. Shappell.r. S. J. Herman , a.
AV. M. Gifford , r. 32. J. Williams , r.
: . Church Howe , r. J. W. Faxon , r.
John Storms , a. II. Albert , r.
. F. II. Taylor , a. 33. * E. Arnold , a.
5. John H. J'aulman , r. 34. H. Clapp. r.
6. William Flamme , d. C5. F. Decker , d.
W. K. Ames. d. 2S. J. O. Cramb , r.
7. Frank E. White , d. 37. R. Dobson , a.
W. 15. Shryock , d. A. D. Stevens , a.
8. John C. Watson , r. SS. J. IJ. Stewart , a.
9. H. M. Hinkle , d. J. M. Gennette , a.
10. Thomas Capek , d. S9. O. liredson , a.
\V. A. Gardner , d. 40. J. II. Porter , a.
Gporee Bertrjmd , d. 41. F. JCewBury , a.
W. S. Felker , d. J. T. Vorhes.a.
J. B. Huse , d. 42. S. M. Elder , a.
J. C. Brcanan , d. L. Reynolds , a.
Patrick Ford. d. 43. G. Felton , a.
J. J. Breea , d. 44. A. Riley , a.
G. J. Sternsdorff , d. 45. W. II. Waldron , a.
11. Hans Lamp , d. 48. C. . WiNon. a.
12. R. F. Jones , a. 47. H. Schlotfeldt , d.
13. W. S. Frost , r. E. J. Hall. d.
14. Chas. Feicheingora.4S. II. C. Parker , a.
N. P. Nelson , d. 49. Hennich , a.
15. Joseph Shiplev , d. 50. H. R. Hennr , a.
10. J. U. Moan. J. J. P. Mullen , a.
17. John G. MathL'Son. 51. J. "tt . Steele , a.
IS. P. F. Rohan , a. 52. J. R. Fee , r.
19. J. M. Alden , r. 53. E. L. Heath , r.
20. James Krnse , a. 54. C. Purnell , a.
21. H.C. Bartholomewa.55. J. V. Johnson , a.
22. W. A. McCntchen , a.53. C. D. Schrader , a.
23. - Curtis , a. H. Lpmax , a.
24. William Schelp , a. 57. A. Dickyon , a.
25. Henry Steven * , a. 53. J. Steubins , n.
23. Francis Dunn. a. D. Nichols , a.
27. James N. Gaffin , a. 59. . Scott , a.
Peter B. Ofeson , a. 60. E. Krick. a.
23. IV. H. Tavlor , a. 61. T. J. Williams , a.
R. C. Carpenter , a. C2. S. Fulton , a. .
29. W. E. Ritchie , d. C3. E. Soderman. a.
Simon Johnson , d. G4. J. Stevens , a.
30. John J. Gillilan , r. 65. A. C. Modie , a.
R. H. Oakley , r. SO. S. Goddiird. n.
A. J. Cornish , r. 67. . Rrgglss , a.
The Wild \Vet.
PHILADELPHIA , Pa. , Nov. 14. * The
steamer Bolgenlnnd , having on board
Mayor Bourke and thirty-nine Sioux
Irfdians of the Ogalalla tribe , who have
been in Europe the last two years with
the Cody-Salisbury Wild West show ,
arrived hero yesterday morning.
General O'Beirne , assistant emU
grant commissioner at Now York ,
and Herbert Welch , secretary of the *
Indian rights association of Philadel
phia , were present for the purpose of'
taking the statements ? of the Indians ,
in regard to the ill treatment they re
ceived in Europe. The Indians looked. ,
well and bore no exterior marks of ilU
treatment At the interview between.
Major Burke and Welch , the former-
said that ho was going to take the In
dians to Washington this afternoon and.
ho was willing for Welch to make his *
iTIoKliiloy Talk * . >
CHICAGO , 111. , Nov. 12. Congress
man McKinley arrived in Chicago yes
terday and is stopping at his sister * *
house to rest after his hard campaign-
He talked freely to a Press reporter to
night on the results of the election ,
and referring to the now tariff law said
in part if it had much to do with tho-
republican losses it is because of tho-
law itself , not becaubo of the misun
derstanding of its provisions among
the people and the studious efforts of
the free traders at homo and abroad to
misrepresent it. The alleged making
up of prices was the most telling agen
cy of deception. The law was less
than a month /old when the elections
occurred. Its effect could ,
le election ]
can do so by an e >
arnination of the law itself removed
from the partifcan prejudice. The people
ple , in my judgment , said Major McKinley -
Kinley , will stand by protection. They
always have when the itsue has been
presented fairly. The major refused
to say anything as to the policy of the
republican part } ' at the coining session
of congress , or the ticket of the party
for the next campaign.
\Veuthcr : > iid Miitl Service.
WASHINGTON' , Kov. 12. The annual
report of the chief signal officer , Gen
eral Greelcy , says there has been de
cided improvements in the condition ,
and efficiency of the army as regards
signal practice. The most important
event in connection with the work of
the signal corps has been the unpreee-
dentedly successful establishment and.
maintenance of an elaborate system of
heliograph signally in the department
of Arizona , longer du > tanc s being at
tained than ever before. Jteferriiig to
the weather branch ol the service Gen
eral Greeley says the duties devolved
personally on the forecast officer per
mit less than one-quarter of a ininuto
on an average in which to decide ,
formulate and express a forecast for a
state or district regarding any meteor-
logical element , such a& the weather ,
temperature and wind. Karely can a , .
minute be given to predictions for any
particular state or district. Notwith
standing all the difficulties there were
July fourteen occasions la t year on
which severe cold waves v. ere not pre-
] icted , 98 per cent of all the important
: old waves being predicted.
Speaking of tornadoes. General
Srcely says it appears from the data
in hand that in no state may a tornado
ae expected oftener than on an average
) f once in two years and that the area
) ver which total destruction can be
jxpected is exceedingly small , even in
itates most liable to these violent
itorms. General Greely believes this a.
natter of great importance and desires
o impress upon the people at large ,
low small are the chances of personal
njury or loss of property in this con-
icction. In conclusion , he says tor-
ladoes are not so destructive of life as
Corporal Tanner has made more-
han § 197,000 in fees since he became
pension agent only a few months
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