Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 05, 1888, Image 1

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They Provo a Blessing to Places of
Criopl Widening the Broach Between -
twoon F < nco and Italy.
They Hope to Involve the Whole
Building Trade.
Adjournment of hc Great Interna
tional Congress Ono of the Lend
ing SavantH Gives His Views
at Considerable Length.
lOipi/rftfM ItXSliuJamra Conliin Hemiflf.l
I'AKH , Aug4. [ New York Herald Cubic
Special to THE Br.r : . ] When things at
mospheric are at their very worst there is
usually hope of their changing , but hero wo
nro on the very eve of the grand semulno
nrd though the sun does shlno occasionally ,
the weather Is still cool and unsettled. Many
huvo given up all Idea of holiday flitting and
it-signed themselves to nursing tholr Inllu
en/its and iheumatisms by their own fire
sides in Paris. Others have vanished south
instead of north , neglecting Do Anvillo and
Ostendo for an unwonted summering In
Home or on the Hlvolra. Lastly , some
urn taking snatches of pleasure between the
Bhowers nt the Jardln ao Paris , the cafes
mid the concerts In the Champs Efysees ,
which nro nightly crowded with Americans
nnd Englishmen. The great attraction ut
these temples of delight is the Boulangist
unthems. Sums apparently fabulous are paid
mine of the stars at the Ambassadours and
the Polllon do la Hcrloge. Paulus gets $1GOO.
monthly , and Bourgcs , his rival , nbout half
s much ; while blatant divas who fol-
Jew in Theresa's wake earn WOO to J.'OO.
The growing bitterness between Franco
nnd Italy Is not likely to bo mooted away by
KIgnor Crispi's latest feats of diplomacy
Fired by the example of his master , BIs-
inurck , the Italian premier lias blossomed
/ out in the character of a crude , frank , plaln-
npeaking statesman who scorns his political
hand , Long practice and genius makes the
part easy enough for the Iron Chancellor to
play , but it hardly fits Crispl , who Is a novice
jittlio business. His clrculai s on the Mnssownh
question nro full of gall and perilous rccrlm
limtlon. Crispl can't forgot or forgive the
French abolition of the capitulation of Tunis
nnd takes great pains to asslinlluto that act
whh his own cool usurpation of supreme
judicial authority of the Red sea port. So
far Franco has not admitted the claim and
lias approved the refusal of the French-
Creek subjects to pay taxes to
the Italians in Massowah. To yield
would , of course , bo to acknowledge
the right of Italy to grab Massowah. Before
Franco does that she may glvo Crispl a great
deal of trouble.
The strike of the Paris "navvies" which
began a few days since has spread until now
1'J.OOO hands are idle and buildin g through
out the city Is threatened with Interruption.
The navvies or torrassiers , as hero called ,
liavo very definite plans. They seem to obey
the mot ordro given them by the socialist
lii' mbcrs of the Paris city council. The
rhief Instigators are Cltben Vatllant , the
DlanquUt , CHI/cn Jaffran , tbo posslbillst ,
nul Uo Suonil , the Boulangist. It was in-
tinuutcd by n Paris paper the other night
that the ringleaders of the strike nro taking
bribes from Germany , but this seems non-
tense. If the strikers have foreign
prompters they are far more likely to
lo In Belgium. The aims nnd reasons
the navvies' strike may bo gathered
from an interview with JulTran. "At pros-
-lit the torrasslors , " says Jaffran , "eorn , 4 }
JVuni's for ten hours' work , whereas men
employed by the city of Purls are making 0
f r.tucs nnd 50 centimes. A man can't live on
J5 centimes an hour in Paris. Navvy work
is paid much better in England , whcra they
onl' ' work fifty-four hours a week , and are
o'tnn housed Into the bargain. " Since
then several bosses have offered to
tabu back the men on those terms and
the offers have been rejected. The navvies
now hold out for 0 franks and u working day
of nine hours. They hope to drag the ina-
Boin , zinc workers , carpenters , joiners and
the whole building trade Into the movement.
Meanwhile they have secured the alliance of
the carters and to-day wo nro expecting a
poiKrnl strlko of our old enemies , the cab
men , The strikers huvo been parading the
itivets all the week , terrorizing workman
Who persist In working and destroying tools.
The first international tuberculosis congress
gress on record has just Broken up a marked
new departure in medical science. Close
upon Hvo hundred doctors from every quor
tor of thu world huvo been discussing tuberculosis
culosis for a week and , strungo to say , or
leading points , were practically unanimous
The central lessons all teach nro , boll youi
milk -.veil , huvo your meat well cooked
Alter the congress I interviewed the leadlnp
niHtcra ) beginning with the president , Dr
Chouvcuu , a big masterful old gentleman
with u handsome likeness to the eldci
"Tho subject Is Vast , " said he , "but pu
your questions. "
"Well , " said I , "what now fact has beet
revealed ut the congress ! Have wo comi
pity nearer fo curing tuberculosis ! "
1 Little absolutely new is revealed I , '
replied Chouveau , "but many thread
of valuable knowledge have been gathers
up. Much has been made certain that wa '
uncertain. Ono of the most rcmarkabl
fu ts to rcc til in the virtual uuamlty of congress
gross in r.dmittin tiio contagious nature of
tubcrcDlosls. and the possibility of Its transmission -
mission from human beings to animals or
vice versa. I believe , Indeed , the only doctor j
who disputed the point of the practical Idenn
tlty of tubcrclosls in the case of
men , women and cattle , now acknowledges
his error. With my pupils I have done
something to disseminate this knowledge , "
added Chouveau.
Ho might have said with Drs. Vlllemln
and Veronall , that ho had done almost
"Having established so much , " continued
the doctor , "wo next came to the con
clusion that , though hereditary may ,
In many instances , explain consumption ,
in an immense number of cases , the most in
tcrcstlnif , of tubcrclosls , namely consump
tion , Is traceable to diseased milk or meat.
Our great enemy Is the cow. Of her brother ,
the ox , the great proventatlvo is to boil your
milk thoroughly and cat your meat well
dono. It Is qulto a mistake to imagine
that drinking blood or eating raw meat
Is good oven in nmicnm. The
case of u lady , Indeed , Is
quoted who died in six months from con
sumption , simply through drinking blood
taken from a magnificent prize ox , which
had traces of tuberculosis. Boiling milk or
cooking picat thoroughly docs not do-
slroy the qualities of either , though
it may make both less digcstable.
The meatof tuberculosis is not always viru
lent. The Indeed the proportion of cases
which will bo affected Is , Judging from many
experiments wo have made on Guinea pigs ,
about two to ten. Of course , too , all human
beings uro not equally liable to ect the dis
ease. The llrst great practical result of the
congress was the publication of a decree as
similating tuberculosis to other diseases which
justify the seizure and destruction of cattle
bjjtho meat Inspectors. Pigs gettubercuosis ,
by-the-bye , but they seldom die. I must con
fess the congrcs s was weaK , New Ideas and
subjects were conspicuously rare , but ono
authority , M. From ! , read un interesting
paper , showing that in one-quarter of the
cases treated at certain sanitariums ,
cures were obtained. The patients
were shut up in n particularly healthy build
ing and obliged to obey their doctors blindly.
Good air was the chief curative , in fact , so
far as I know , pure air is almost the only
agent to hope much from.
"Yes , " said Chouveau , "tho possibility of
forbidding the marriage of consumptives was
raised In passing , but wo are not ready for
such u radical step as that. The congress
has done an immense service. The doctors
nro making great strides In the study of
tuberculosis. "
Dr. Peter , secretary' the congress ,
agreed with these views and spoke enthusi
astically of the progress of the congress.
About ono hundred of the 450 members are
foreigners , ho said , from both the old and
new worlds. "Tho first thing I learned at
congress , " ho added , "was the importance of
pure milk. Only keep to that rule and ono
of the great causes of tuberculosis will van
ish. Another valuable lesson learned
is , consumptives should not shut them
selves in stuffy rooms or sleep with
windows closed and lighted flrcs , wrapping
themselves up If necessary to avoid the chill.
Then , wo huvo now settled that the disease
is contagious. These results wo owe Jlrst to
Villemin , next to Chauveau , thirdly to Koch ,
who discovered the Bacillus by which tuber
culosis is transmitted. The importance of
the congress may bo guessed when I toll you
the cases of tuberculosis had increased nearly
2o per cent in the last twenty years.
Dr. Villemin , who was elected chairman of
the second tuberculosis congress which Is to ,
meet in Paris In 1800 , kindly gave n whole
hour to a description of the subject with mo.
"Toll mo the result of the congress , "
said I.
"Ono serious scientific result , " replied
VHlomln "has been the
, bringing to
gether of so many doctors and help
ing them to know to what point
medical science had reached , what wns new
In their own researches and what was old.
The papers read may not have been alto
gether novel , but for the nrst tlmo they
directed the attention of the public to the
chief causes of tuberculosis. By tubercu
losis , inlnd , wo mean not alone
consumption , but the various other
forms of the same disease meningitis ,
humors , scofula , and even peritonitis. These
nro now admitted to bo tuberculosis. The
disease Is very communicable. How !
Through the digestive organs or blood , by
Inhalation or inoculation , or by the germs ob
tained in the saliva. For Instance , wo have
inoculated n number of cows , rabbits and
guinea pigs with scraps of saliva. Many
took the disease and died with thn same
symptoms ns human beings. Men and
women nro constantly giving tuberculosis to
cattle and getting It back through meat and
milk. This Is how many happen to bo con
sumptive who are engaged in the dairy.
They cough and spit on a bundle of hay and
the cow cats the hay and gets
the disease. The cow is milked
and some drink It and are
apt to take the disease she gets consumption.
Many strong people , of course , escape , aud ,
- in a general way , the stronger the general
- health and constitution , the less likely Is tno
person to got the Infection , but the proportion
tion likely to get consumption is very largo.
Over one-fifth of the population of the world
dies of tuberculosis. In Franco alone 100,000
yearly perish. "
. "Is consumption hereditary 1"
, "Woll , oyrfntons ore very much divided.
Many have come to ISinU it is nothing but
acquired weakness makes soin ? aptcr to
catch it than others. These base their theory
on the rarity of cases of infant tuberculosis ,
I myself am inclined to think
may sometimes bo inherited. The
danger of the contagion of saliva
" is a great point to guard against > ,
especially in the case of poor people that lathe
the rast majority. Deaths by consumption
are very common in the barracks and in all
confined unhealthy places thomort all ty result -
ing is unusually largo. For cxample.amone
those line fellows , the gardes republicsues ! ,
who spend a longer tlmo than
the troops in the barracks.
Yes , undoubtedly , tuberculosis , mid baccllus ,
nro now known to bo an agent In transmit
ting disease. All prcvcntatlvo Inoculation
Is , so far , Ufcolcss. Wo cannot destroy tu
berculosis by tuberculosis. What wo need
Is some agent that kills baccilus. My son is
now making experiments in that direction. "
"Is there n cure for consumption ! " contin
ued Villemin. "Various cures have been sug
gested but the most nro merely palliatives.
Yet , I don't say the disease Is Incurable.
There Is hope In open air health resorts , such
as you have in America. Got into perfectly
puionlr , away from towns or oven villages ,
on some height , live In the air night and day.
The revivifying and oven ctiratlvo values of
this treatment nro wonderful. Excision of
the diseased parts is useless , n the malady
Is In the blood and crops out again in another
place. "
The Terrible ? Ilucord or the Bowery
Toncinc'iit Kin * .
Nr.vv YOIIK , August 4. The Ilrcmen at
work in the ruins of the Bowery tenement
house fire recovered another bodv , that of n
woman , probably Minnie Moyei son , a tailor-
ess , in the ruins of the burned building. The
flesh was burned to a crisp and the identity
of the woman can at b st only bo guessed at.
Later two moio bodies , app.uvntly of men ,
were dug out , making twenty dead In all ,
and the search is ended. All that were iu the
ruins have been found. One of the bodies had
so entirely lost all semblance of human shape
as to bo mistaken for a roll of burnt cloth.
The tbrco bodies were removed to the
morgue. The police guarded the ruins to
day and kept back the curious crowds.
Abraham Stern , the owner of the binned
building , will bury the dead ut his own ex
pense , inquiries were made of the police
this morning for Abrohn Schroder and Reu
ben Levlne. who are missing. The men were
wonting in the building and were supposed
to bo among the unrecognized dead.
Shortly after noon another body was found
in the building. It was that of a man. but
was unrecognizable. Among the bodies rec
ognized at the morgue to clay wns that of
Jennie Marks , fifteen years old , a tnllorcss.
Ono of the bodies taken from the ruins this
morning was identified as that of Adele
Swift. Surah A. Drum , another victim of
the fire , died this morning. That makes sev
enteen bodies now in the morgue. Ten bodies
ies remain unidentified , but later one of
these was recoiniizod as that of Jacob Fcni-
berg. Three other victims now in the hospi
tal will retovcr. At noon another body wns
taken to the morgue.
They Play Sad Ilnvoo In New York
and Vicinity.
Nnw YOIIIC , August 4. Heavy rains and
lightning prevailed In this city to-night. A
bolt of lightning ran from the electric light
wires of the United States Illuminating com
pany to their building at the foot of Twonty-
niuth street and set llro to the switch
board , from which it spicad rap
idly to the roof. The firemen ,
assisted by the heavy rain extinguished the
flames , and only ? ! i'JO ' damage was done.
But all the lights of that company east of
Broadway were put out , and two dynamos ,
valued at ! s 5,000 , were ruined. In the West
ern Union operating room ono operator was
disabled by a severe shock that silencoil
many wires , burned out electric lamps and
filled the place with a vivid flame. The de
struction of churches , barns and other prop
erty is reported from the Interior of the
Rates From Omaha to Memphis Ma
terial ! ) Advanced.
CHICAGO , August 4. The result of the
meeting last Wednesday of representatives
of the Illinois Central. Louisville & Nash
ville , Mobile & Ohio and Queen & Crescent
roads has reached Chicago. An advance
was made in the products of packing houses
of 2 cents from Chicago and 0 cents from
Missouri river points to Memphis and be
yond. All such shipments from Omaha to
Memphis , destined to points beyond , will bent
nt the rate of U7 cents and from Kansas City
21 cents.
The Maxwell Cnsi * .
Jr.rrcnsoN Cm , Mo. , August 4. The
papers in the Maxwell case , mailed from
Washington August" , wjro received to-day.
They consist of a letter from Secretary Bay
ard transmitting the note of Lionel Sackville
West , In which a respite is asked for by the
Marquis of Salisbury , In order that Max
well's case may bo further inquired into.
Governor Morchouso Is absent in Clinton
county , and should ho not return by tomorrow
row evening the papers will bo forwarded to
him at such place as ho may designate.
A IlritiHh-Aincrlcan Association.
CHICAGO , August 4. A meeting of the gen
eral counsel of the British-American associa
tion has been held hero and amoiiK other
business transacted was the adoption of n
resolution favoring the formation of a na
tional British-American association. The
secretary of the Illinois association was In
structed to communicate with the nshocia-
tions of other states with that object in view.
The resolutions do not state what object is
sought to bo reached hy such a coallton.
A Sweeping Cut In Itutes-
CJIICAOO , August 4. The Chicago & At
lantic railway , the western end of the Erie
road , has promulgated a secret circular in
which a rather swooping cut is made to about
forty points hi New York and Ohio. Hates
on grain from the middle states and Ohio
have been reduced from one-half to three
and one-half cents. The same road reduces
the rate on scrap Iron from Chicago to
Youngstown , Ohio , from ? 2 to $1,85.
Indians on the Warpath.
Tucsox , Ariz. , August 4. Trainmen to-
day brought word that two teamsters hud
been killed by Indians near Globe , but no
official notice lias been received at the mili
tary headquarters. Lieutenant Gatowood
will arrive to-night and proceed with relay
horses to join General Miles. It Is rumored
that the Indians have broken into thrco
bands , all huading for Sonora by circuitous
The "Q" Losing Money.
CHICAGO , August 4. The financial state
ment of the Chicago , Burlington & Qulney
rallroid for the month of Juno makes the
folio wing showing : The expenses indicate
an Increase of $320,010 W over Juno , 18S7 ,
while the net earnings show a decrease of
$50tn'l0.57 ) as compared with the same
period. The total decrease of the not earn
ings for the six months ending Juno DO , is
The fiteveiiH County War.
LIUCHAL , Kan. , August 4. A detachment
of state troops arrived hero last evening and
left for Steven * county at 9 p. m. The force '
consists of eight companies 9t the Second
regiment of Kansas National guard , niiEbey
ing 400 men , and a section of battery B. a
ono Galling cun. The expedition U in ch ; o
of Brigadier General Murray Meyers.
Farmer Killed hy Lightning.
WATKB , Neb. , August 4. [ Special Telegram -
gram to TUB BEE. | John Jones , a farmer of '
West Wayne , was killed by lightning last
night. Ho was a Welshman , sixty years old. j
and l area a wife and largo family.
Ho IB Apparently Well Satisfied
With His Recent Trip.
Ho Scatters Praise Orders and Com
plements on Every Side.
Foelingr of the Germans Toward
Their English Cousins.
Four Kli'iilinnlH Crrtjto it Panic on the
Streets ol' 'Munich A Xiipnlron of
I'lniitiur German Goinlp .
Evoiyhoiiy Happy.
' < * S 1 > U A * . i" . .Issue/ill-rl / 7'Y8 . |
UEKMV , August I ) ( Now Yorlc Herald
Cable Special to THIS Bi'f.l The whole
Imnerlnl party seems to huvo rcturnctl from
lUissiu 111 m eat good -humor , as If satisfied
with the results of their work. Count Bis-
inniok waved his lint wildly to his father be-
foru they were within speaking distance. The
kaiser , too , had dismissed his lleet with
"Woll dune , German.sailors , " and when hemet
met the chancellor not only greeted him as
an equal in rani ; , but had himself photo
graphed with the "lion Prince. " lie dis
tributed prnlsu orders even so low as the
station master.
Great is the Interest in Germany as to
where England comes in in all the visiting.
Many are the hopi-s expressed that nho will
be treated according to her iii'jjont strength
and not according to her past fame. Two
kings and one e/ar have already been visited
by this party , and two more kings Belgium
and Portugal arc to coruo to Germany. A
special embassy fiom 'tho Golden Horn is
already huro Then visits to an emperor , a
popa and a king , but all this while England
Is Ignored and politically Isolated. Usually
this summary ends with such gleeful clinking
of beer glasses as would make an Irishman's
heart glow with delight , Unfortunate as it is ,
it must noverthi'losB bo confessed tlmtthorols
a large paiti which will throw up their/hats /
with joy if the loiiscr continues to imioro
England. Ho meets Queen Victoria TiTcl-
dentally on Gemmix soil merely as an old
lady visiting his mother at a time when ho
happens to bo visiting his grandmother.
Among the incidental rcbults of a Veccnt trip ,
is u hint of whij j * Italywli6p < w' froTH
the Geiman alliance , The kaiser showed
great and > continuwl Interest In * nil
naval mutters and gavn the Impression that
hereafter Germany will pay much more at
tention to her navy ; perhaps oven to Increase
it that Germany anil Italy together need fear
no other naval power scarcely any other
two navies in the world.
Politically Germany seems to bo on the
brink of new war scares. The North Gor
man Gazette , for Instance , says , regardiutr
some Germans who were maltreated iu
France : ' 'This shows that our neighbor is
an uncivilized state. Visitors to such barbar
ians should reflect whether the disagreeable
features of their journey will not outweigh
their pleasures.1 Prussia , too , seems to risk
still more staitling trouble , according to the
opposition papers. There is a treasury sur
plus , not on'y ' large but rapidly increasing.
The income is underestimated , and the outgo
overestimated , claim these pipcis. all for the
purposes of piling up a suiplus which is al
ready onoimous. Figures are given and
vigorous complaints ire made , but noono yet
has made a reasonable explanation for the
silent secrecy with which this Miiplus has
been accumulated. |
There have been' recently in Germany n
number of queer accidents. At Munich , for
instance , the stampede of four elephants
through the crowded sticets during a great
procession , is Boiv.uthlng new in the way of
accidents. The elephants charged through
the crowd lining the btiects , upsetting nnd
trampling upon a do/en people. Scared
originally by the. ole m fiom a locomotive in
the procession , the beasts bcrnmo frantic
with terror at the shrieks of the people
ple all mound them , and at the um
brella thrusts and knlfo cuts they received in
tramping through the crowd. Near Freini-
reppo , Ihe crowd was caught in a corner and
compressed , partly fiom fear and paitly by
actual contact with the elephants , almost to
suffocation. Then they battered down the
doors of the mint , but quickly came out of
that building ngum. In Hclligegoist street
they upset n cab at the Cafe Heck and scared
a man , who swung himself up on a big chan di
delier , which broke and nearly caused
n tremendous gas explosion. Finally , in
Buum street , they battered down the doors
of n small house , and , getting inside ,
wrecked the whole ground floor , while the
people were on the roof proi Ing and shriek
ing. Ono elephant attempted to go up stairs ,
but broke through with a crash , which
nearly caused the people on the roof to jump
off. At lost the elephant tnmcr got control
of the animals , and after hours of hard work
they wore gotten out of the house through a
hole in the wall.
Ono specialist in crime recently raked in
almost enough money to bo spoken of as a
financier. On a single night ho broke into
most of the automatic boxes around town
and stole their contents in money and rua-
terlul. Ono box was known to have con-
tained 43 marks , so , presumably , ho did a
good business.
The tricycle is also being utilized by mail-
IKSl Two poaching parties have already
been seen s < 5 rsoanted , and both escaped with
their venison.
Mayor Von Der Oston , whoso trSglc death
on the Caarlottenburg race track caused
such a sensation lait Sunday , was followed
to the grave Thursday by nearly all the
ftlccrs , sporting mfcn aud nobility now in
Ilerlln. So largo was the procession that all
traulc was stopped on the streets. In one
place a blockaJo of twenty street cars re
Protests are still being made against the
astonishing judicial decision that the milo of
a house renders null and void all leases given
by the loto owners.
Htisalun emigrants l und for America are
n common sight at the Hcrlln railroad sta
tions. They cause much newspaper comment
by their uovcrty. Many of them have not
clothes enough even for decency.
Ito HhootH a Piillninii I'nrtur on n
Union Paulllo Train.
Ciir.tKNNn , Wyo. , August 4. [ Special
Telegram to Tin : Bir. : ] A tragic event oc
curred on this morning's west-bound passon-
cor train near Hock Creek station. A pas
senger named Hudson Arnold was observed
as the train was leaving Cheyenne nt 5
o'clock this morning to bo evidently laboring
under Intense excitement. As the train pro
ceeded westward and the altitude increased
his nervousness and excitement Increased.
When thn train was near Kock Creek station
Arnold walked Into the sleeping car "Oporto"
and without : t word of warning drew a re
volver from his pocket and shot the negro
porter In charge of the car , killing him In
stantly. Arnold was immediately disarmed
and secured. Ho was evidently insane.
When the trnin i cached Knwlins Arnold was
placed in charge of n deputy nhcrilT and sent
back to Laramlo and lodged in jail. The name
of the unfortunate porter could not bo
learned , this being his first trip over the
Inquiry at the Ilullman ofllces in this city
revealed the fact that the porter's name Is
Henry Mole. Ho was a now man on the
line and no onu knows anything of his
former homo or whether ho has iinvielatlves
The Indians State Their Princlpnl
OlifcctioiiH to the Treaty.
SixniNi HOCK Armscr , August 4. A
council was held to day. The only objec
tions the Indians offered to the act are that
the government has not observed the former
treaty , that the boundaries of the present
reservation are not what the government
promised , and that 50 cents per aero is not
enough. They object to the Santccs
and Poncas having any voice in
the treaty. They say that nbout
half of thn land to bo coded is worthless and
cannot bo sold. The commissioners nro
making an effort to have the rank and HIo
think and act for themselves. Yesterday ,
aftcr _ adjournment , the Indians were seen In
groups discussing the questions involved ,
and in the evening Sitting Hull made social
call on the commissioners. The commis
sioners are uwuro that much of the opposi
tion among the Indians is the result of ovll
advice from white men outside and insldo the
Nebraska and lowu Pensions.
WASHINGTON , August 4 | Special Tplcgran
to Tun BBn.l Pensions granted Nebraskans :
Increase John A. Robinson , Guide Hock
Otis Johnson , Holvidero ; Ferdinand Zimmer ,
Tuckerville. Widows arrears Fannie A.
widow of Thomas J. Hewitt , Plum Crook.
or lowans : Original invalid
CalhourivBirfrilnghain : "Jacob
Dills , Bcnuis. Increase Montgomery
McCormick , Stanley ; "John W. Dins
more , Prairie City ; Franklin V ,
Moftltt , Jowa City ; Abel G
Porter , Lake Mills ; Andrew ApplogatOj
Wintersct ; Israel H. Poltk , Leon ; Auram
Koppart , Springhill ; John Holverson ,
Crcsco ; William Hichardson , Salem ; Abra
ham Rose , Vinton ; Jcptlm C. Hoscncrans ,
Delwein ; Charles W. Conner , Ashton ; Jacob
Bohl , Elmo ; Emory W. Pitzcr , Hillsdale
Joseph Uocbuck. Attica ; Squire Franklin
David City ; John Kennedy , Lime Springs
Andrew D. Gray , Chariton ; Jasper N ,
Marsh , Miles ; Andrew V. Ran
dull , Ochoycdan ; Chris J. Anderson
Lenox ; George M. Scott , Osknloosa
Joseph Watts , Bassett ; Walter Scott Hce ! <
Council Bluffs. He-issuo William Turner ,
Civston ; William S. Davidson , Vollga City
He-issuo and increase San ford S. Brown
Mllo. Widows arrears Orial A. , widow o :
Hnjdnn 1' . Brown , Kirkvillo ; Mary J.
widow of Wnlllngtoii Goodrich , Fayctto
Henrietta , widow of Gustavus Hammer , Do
Moincs ; Cornelia , widow of Oliver F. Bur-
lingume. Clinton ; Etuelino. widow of Sylva
nus Moise , Postvillo ; Eunice , widow o'
Jacob Crull , Davenport.
Railroad Men From TIMTO Haiito Cal
on the Candidate.
s August 4. A special trnin
over the Vandalla road arrived shortly after
8 o'clock , bringing in 500 members of the
Harrison and Morton railroad club of Terre
Haute. It wns 10 o'clock when the proces
sion drew up before Mr. Harrison's residence.
When ho appeared ho was greeted with three
deafening cheers and the waving of 000 lan
terns. General Harrison addressed the del
egation ut considerable " length , dwelling
mainly upon tho" responsibility of railroad
employes , in whoso hands were Intrusted the
liven of the people and the commerce of the
country. Referring to the workshops , rail
road enterprise , etc. , in Indiana , the speaker
said :
' 'It will bo hard to convince such
an intelligent body of worklngmen
that n polici which would transfer
from this country , to any other work
that might bo done here Is good for them.
It can easily bo demonstrated that if our
revenue laws were udjurited that imports
from Great Britain should bo doubled that It
woujd bo good for the worklngmen Jof En
gland , but I think It would bo hard to demonstrate -
monstrato that It. would bo good for the
woruingmcn of America. "
St. Josoph'H Packing Prospcctn.
ST. Josnrit , . Mo. _ , August . 4. [ Special Tele-
gram to Tin : Bin : . ] The contract was signed
to-day by Samuel W. Allerton , president of
the Allerton packing company , and the
officers of the St. Joe stock yards company
by which the Allcrton company will build a
plant at the stock yards , to cost $250,000 , em
ploy 250 hands , and pack 700,000 hogs an
nually. John Robertson , manager for the
Allcrtbn company , and Mr. Nichols , architect
for the Allorton company , left for Chicago
to-night , and the plans will bo prepared im
mediately , The plant will bo located north
west of-tho stock exchange. The building
will bo ready for occupancy December 1.
Chnska Will SiKn.
Pii'.mtE , Dak. , August 4. [ Special Tele ,
gram to THE BEE. ] The Indian Chaska and
his white wife , formerly Miss Fellows , ar
rived hero this evening on their way homo to
Fort Bennett. They have finished their dime
museum engagement and will soon settle
down to life on the reservation , Ctiaska
says he will sign the bill when the commis
sion arrives and thinks that the othnr Indians
on the Cheyenne agency will do likewise.
Nebraska I'ostal Changes.
WASHINGTON , August 4. [ Special Tele
gram to THE BEE , ] The following Nebraska
postmasters were appointed to-Jay : Leroy
O. Prcsler , Earl county , vice Mrs. Tilllo J.
Shotwoll , resigned ; Ann E. Waring , Lambert -
bert , Holt county , vice Livingston I * Wagers ,
resigned ; Ryland Parker , Paddock , Holt
county , vlco William 1) . Smith , resigned.
The Spnntnrtla to Ho Feasted.
THIESTO , August 4. By command of Em
peror Francis Joseph , grand luncheon will
bo given at Mlrmlra castle in honor of the
visit of the Spanish squadron.
Peterson nnil Ills Wife Separated by
the Courts.
FiinvosT , Neb. , August 4. [ Special to
THE Bir. : . ] The final scene In the Shaver-
Stcele-Peterson abduction case from the
Black Hills wns enacted In the district court
this morning. Judge Marshall rendered his
decision In the case , which was withheld
yesterday. Ho dissolved the writs of habeas
corpus Issued in the Interest of the girl and
her husband , dvitig the father , Mr. Stecle ,
the custody of his daughter and depriving
Peterson of his unlawfully-wedded wife.
The girl will resume her Journey in company
with Mr. Shaver , her ministerial chaueron ,
to Lode , Wls. , whither they were bound
when they woio halted hero. She will enter
school there , this plan Imvlng been arranged
by her father before she clandestinely mar
ried Peterson , a few days before the date
llxed for leaving home.
The Old Hottler's Ilonttinn.
D\KOTV CITY , Neb. , August 4. [ Special
Telegram to Tin : lHi.1 : : Propositions are
being miulo by those managing the affair to
make the old settler's reunion on the 1Mb
the grandest reunion of Dakota county pioneers
neers over had in the history * of the country.
Several hundred printed Invitations have
been sent in all directions to parties who
wore once residents , soliciting tholr pres
ence , and there will bo n number of speeches
by prominent men. chief of which will bo mi
address by Governor Tinner. Dr. Wilkin
son received u letter from tlio governor this
week assuring him that ho would certainly
be on hand. The republican county central
committee hold a meeting to-day to innko
preparations for the coming contest.
Clay County UuptihllunitR.
CI.AT CiSTin : , Neb. , August 4. [ Special
Telegram to Tun Hii : : . ] The Clay county re
publican convention , hold hero to-day , nomi
nated the following ticket : For representa
tives , S. W. Cnrlsty , of Edgar , and C. W.
Bortcs. of Glonnvillo ; for commissioners
First district , S. C. Beck , living near Ong ;
Third district , J. F. Eller. of Clay Center ;
for county attorney , John Epperson , of Fair-
Hold. Delegates favoi Ing Henry Grosshans
for state auditor were chosen for the state
convention and L. G. Burd for the senatorial
Ho Wont Crazy.
NEiiiusKvCiTV , Nob. , August 4. [ Special
Telegram to Tun Bui : . ] The special train
over the Missouri Paclllc at 5 p. in. carried
about thrco hundred democrats and ns many
more prohibitionists and others to Weeping
Water to participate in the big democratic
rally. General Ewell , known quite well
throughout the state as "Major Douglas , "
and advertised to participate in the joint debate -
bate with Dr. Munnelly on the prohibition
question , was to-day adjudged insane by the
county board of insanity and will bo sent to
Knundcrs County Prolill > ltionlst .
WAHOO , Neb. , August 4. [ Special Tele
gram to Tin : Bci : . ] The prohibitionists of
Saunders county held their county convcn
tion here this afternoon and elected thirty-
four delegates to the state convention , thirty-
four delegates to the congressional convcn
tion , and made the following nominations
For state senator , T. K. Tyson of Valparaiso
for representatives , T. A , Huyck , W. D.
MoCord and Fred Williams ; lor county com
missioner , . Erlck Clcarling ; for county ut
torney , S. H. Soruborger.
Dakota County
DAKOTA CITV , Neb. , August 4. [ Special to
THE BF.K. ] The teachers' institute , which
has been in session here since the 23d ult.
closed to day. Theiohas been a very good
attendance and much good accomplished ,
George B. Lane , state suporintendcn of pub
Ho instruction , addressed the association
Thursday night at the court house , afte :
which n grand ball was given.
A Union Labor Party.
HISTINCJS , Neb. , August 4. [ Special Tele-
grain to TUB BEE. ] The union labor ports
held a jwlltical rally hero to-day at the fai
grounds , which was addressed by A. F ,
Strcctcr , the candidate for president. Abou
seven wnuons formed the procession , hoadei
by the military band. The crowd was very
small and composed principally of fanners ,
They were not well pleased with the speech
Charged With Stealing a Cornet.
D \KOTA CITV , Neb. , August 1. [ Special t
TUB Br.n. ] Sheriff Brosfield arrived hen
last evening with George II. Hurkrott ,
young man charged with stealing n corno
from Jackson parties. The Instrument li
valued at 550 , consequently If ho is convicted
no will bo liable to states prison.
Good Cropa in
ATKINSON , Neb. , August 4. [ Special t
TnuBuE. ] The farmers nro about throng :
cutting small grain. Rye never was better ,
Wheat and oats very fair. A flno showe :
yesterday afternoon bids' fair to put corn be
yond all danger of drought and larniors ar
It Is Made the Basis of a Complaint
By the Chicago Board of Trade.
CHICAGO , August 4. The pro-rating ar
rangement between the eastern and western
roads which was nbrogntod In April by the
central trnflle association , and reinstated
without authority about n week ago , was
made the basis of one of the complaints In a
petition before the Inter-stato commerce com
mission by the Chicago board of tnulo yester
day. In the petition the percentage bystem
of through rate diversions in connection
with the alleged discrimination against Chicago
cage Is referred to at length. The complaint
concludes ns follows :
"And your petitioner submits that rotes
established by eastern and western lines on
a basis of Chicago and Chicago rates nhould
bo upon n line drawn substantially south
ward on the meridian of Chicago , thus es
tablishing a reasonable system of rates
which would bo staple and operate Justly and
fairly to all alike and to the general Interest
of transportation and the commerce of the
country. "
The Chicago , St. Paul & Kansas City
Makes n Cut In ICatcs ,
Cnicioo , August 4.-T. A. Whittmorc , as
sistant traffic manager of the Chicago , St.
Paul & Kansas City road , in notifying Chair
man Fuithorn of the opening of that line
from Chicago and St. Paul to St. Joseph ,
Mo. , announced a reduction of rates to meet
the compotlon of the Hock Island. Ho
calls attention to the fact that the Hock
Island and the Minneapolis ft St. Louis
roads recently reduced rates between the St.
Paul , Minneapolis and Minnesota transfer
on the ono hand aud southwestern Missouri
river , points , Including St. Joseph , on the
other , making rates on third class freights
; 40 cents per hundred. As the Chicago , St.
Paul & Kansas City passes tlnougli Ues
Moincs to reach St. Joseph , Mr. Wtiittmoro
nays that the 40 cent rate on third class
freight must necessarily apply to business
between St. Paul and Ues Moincs.
Volcanic Disturbances.
ROME , August 4. Immense damage has
been caused by volcanic disturbances In the
Llpari Islands. No detail1) have been re
ceived , owing to the fact that tho. telegraph
lines between the islands and the mun ) land
have been destroyed.
Killed Her I'nrninour anil HorsoU'
Piiinnnu'iiiA , August 4. To-day Flor
ence Leshor shot and killed William Grlca-
man. a railroad conductor , with whom she
lived , and then with a razor cut her own
They Ilayo Boon Modified In Host
Important Directions.
Queen Victoria Asked to Rooolvo
the Emperor William.
And Bismarck Will Probably Ao-
company the Imperial Party.
The 1'ope liiHlfitH on Maintaining Hit )
Temporal Bights Berlin Police
Uenl Summarily With
the AnarclilHlw.
A * , r. .
Himi.v , Aug. 4. William's monarchlal Itin
cracy since his Interview with Prince Bis
marck atFriedeilchsruho has been modified
In most important directions. It was sup
posed that the emperor , in accordance with
family arrangements , would pay his re
spects to the queen of England during
her projected stay nt Baden. The queen ,
however , intimated through the Gorman
embassy nt London that she did Hot Intend
to go to Baden or any other plaeo on the con
tinent. Yesterday a formal note was sent J
by Prince Bismarck through the embassy ,
asking the queen to receive Emperor Will
iam , Who intended to visit England. The
emperor will arrive In London in November
during the winter session of parliament.
Under the present circumstances his majes
ty's visit to England will bo a state aud not
a family affair , and the queen must meet him
In London or at Windsor.
The foreign ofllco officials believe that
Prince Bismarck Intends to
accompany Em
peror William to England for the purpose of
conferring with the queen on affairs relutlng
to the late Emperor Frederick. The pope f'l
has been asked if the cmpeior goes to ' ' ( ' ]
the Vatican nnd remains ns n guest
of the pope for n day prior to his reception a
the qulrinul , whether lie will withdraw hii
objections. Mngr. Gnlimbcrti Is understood '
to have replied that the pope must maintain
his temporal rights. The nuncio continues
to urge the emperor to forego his visit to
King Humbert , ' unless the meeting takes
place at Milan or Murln.
Continuous arrests have occurred since
Thursday morning of suspected socialists in
Berlin , Hamburg , Leipsic , Frankfort and
every center. They nro supposed to bo asso
ciated with an anarchist plot in Vienna for a
simultaneous attempt to rob postoniccs and
bunks in Austria and Houthern Ger
many. The Berlin police bureau have
avoided arresting the leading social
ists , but under communications
from Vienna nro shadowing Austrian
anarchists. An imperial Austrian decree ,
signed by the whole cabinet , suspends trial
by jury in charges against anarchists
throughout five provinces. The decree Is to
remain in force for ono year. It empowers
without a judicial warrant , the arrest , im
prisonment and execution , not only of soci
alists , but persons sheltering suspects.
It forbids the sale , possession or manufac
ture of arms and ammunition and prohibits
public meetings or assembling of crowds ;
authorizes the police to make domiciliary
visits nnd to search newspaper ofllcos and
take summary measures regarding editors ,
nnd imposes stringent rules respecting pass
ports on the ariivuland departure of foreign
ers. Arbitrary as the decree appears , It Is
forced upon the government by anarchist
conspiracies. It Is bused upon the discovery
of extensive preparations to try to capture -
the government offices in which money is
stored , and which are the least protected. JI
The Austrian socialists hold constant intercourse - ' | |
course with the anarchists in Franco , Eng
land , Swit/orland and America.
King Milan of Scrvlawith the crown prluco ,
arrived nt Vienna to-day. Ho wires hero to
say that ho will remain iu Vienna until tomorrow -
morrow night , when ho takes the crown
prince to some place in southern Bavaria.
Thn king himself goes hunting with the
prince regent.
A band of masked anarchists attacked the
postonicc at Nankassol , near Prcssburg. The
ofllulals fought and repulsed the robbers
but the latter secured the cash box , taking
that and their wounded away with them.
There have been tremendous ruins in the
HIseiife'cblrgo district. The rivers are greatly
swollen , the water being in some plncos six
feet higher than ever before known. The
town of Hirschbcrg nnd many villages nro
under water.
The Wcntlirr Indications.
For Nebraska Local rains , with thunder
storms , nearly stationary tcmpnraturo except -
copt cooler in eastern portions , variable
For Iowa Local rains , warmer winds ,
generally southeasterly.
For Dakota Ham , with local thunder
storms , nearly stationary temperature , var-
lublo winds.
IJast M lil'n Btorin.
By reference to Tim BKK'B telegram from
New York It will bo scon that u section of
last night's storm visited the Atlantic coast.
The chictrlu display sadly interfered with
TUP. HUB'S usual Sunday cablegrams. In
Omaha , between 1- and : ) u. m. , the wind
blow a fearful hurricane at times. The cool
brcivo was u refreshing relief from the
scorching boat of the past week.
Death ofSanniol J , Wilder.
' FjtAX'cisco , August i. Hawaiian nd-
vices , by steamer Alameda , note the death in
Honolulu of lion. Samuel G. Wlldor , prcsl-
dent of the Hawaiian IcgUlatlvo assembly.
* I
.Swamp IjnndH I'ntcntcd.
WASHINGTON , August 4.--Palcilt : to day
weio issued to the state of Mlniictota for ft
44.183 acres of swamp ! nnd In tht St. ( Jlcud