Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 11, 1888, Image 1

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They Arc Frozen Out Completely
In the Pine Trco State.
They Elect Their CamlltlntcB My the
SlnJorltlcH Since 1HGO
Prohibition CulH lint
llttlo Figure.
The Mnlno Elections.
PoitTi.ANi ) , Me. , Sept. 10. There nro GOT
town mul plantations hi Maine ; of these , re
turns have been received from 211 , which
gave Uurlclgh ( rep. ) 50,019 , Putnam ( tlcin. )
41,018 , Cushintj ( prolnb. ) 1,774 , scattering
1)57. ) The sumo towns In 1S&0 gave
the republicans 49,100 , democrats B'.t-
095 , prohlbtionists 2,412 , scattering
23. Burleigh's plurality is l-t)73 : ) ,
against 10,005 In 18SO. The republican gain
Is 4OS. ! ! The 2-JO towns to hear from gave In
18SO , republicans 20,831 , democrats 17,194 ,
prohibitionists 1-l'JO. If the same ratio of
gain and loss Is maintained the iliml vote
will stand : Hcpubllcans 0,252 , democrats
f/0,445 , prohibltloniHts 2,810 , scatterhiB 1'57 ' ,
total 141,101 , with a plurality
for the republicans of 19b07. In
1888 the total vote stood : Hepuhlicans
78,099 , democrats 68,031 ; republican plurality
19,735. The labor vote this year is included
in the scattering , but evidently some of the
scattering should bo assigned to the prohi
bition vote. Four representatives to eon/
gross are elected with increased majority.
Thirty-seven towns and cities In the First
district give Heed ( rep. ) 15,513 , Emery
( dein. ) 13,01'C. Heed's plurality Is 2,541) ,
The same towns In ISbO gave Heed lJ7i !
AWIU.STA , Sept. 10. Chairman Manlcy hag
sent the following telegram :
To Hon. M. S. Quay , chairman of the re
publican national committee. Now York ;
Wo Imvo carried the state by it plurality
of twenty thousand. Have chosen tlio entire
delegation In congress. Heed's majority
will rcnch 2,500. The majorities for Dingley
Houtcllo and MilHUen will exceed six tlioti
Band , respectively. Wo have chosen cvor
senator and nearly or quito four-fifths of tin
representative1 * in our legislature , and hav <
carried every county in the state on the pnu
uhir vote.
Hlalno has telegraphed General Harrises
as follows :
Aiuii-NTA. Sept. 10. General Hen Harrison
Indianapolis , Ind : Kcturns up to 0 o'ulocl
indicate that the republican candidate wil
have moro than twenty thousand majority
over the democratic candidate , the larges
majority ninco 1SOU. The prohibition voti
falls off everywhere. JAMHS G. BI.UNI : .
A largo body of citizens , headed by a band
tendered Governor-elect Hurleigh a scrcnudi
this evening to which lie responded in a brio
speech. The procession then called at All1
liluino's residence and in response ho alsi
made a congratulatory speech.
LP.WISTON , Sept. 10.In the Second distric
ex-Governor Dingloy ( rep ) is re-elected ti
congress by nearly 5.000 plurality over Allei
( doml and ; true , majority over all , n rcpubli
can gain of about 1,000 over his majority o
188-1 , snd 1,000 , moro than his majority in 18SO
Xlnrrlson'H 1'YiomlH tainted.
IxniANAroMH , Sept. 10. Lights burno
until n late hour to-night at the reputillca
headquarters at the New Dculson , and als
nt General Harrison's residence , the occasio
being the intorcf.t taken in the Maine elci
tlons. General Harrison and his househol
usually retire about 10 o'clock , but o.arlyi
the evening telegrams began to reach th
general , giving the prospects of heavy r <
publican gains. From time to time n fei
friends would Inquire the latest news froi
Maine , and the cordial good humor of Got
ernl Harrison indicated that the tenor of h !
bulletins were of an agreeable charade :
His friends , however , were far moro elate
than the general himself , who took mattei
very quietly. Early in the evening n toll
gram was received from Joseph Manly sta
ing that the prospects were good for a mi
Jority of 15,000. Two telegrams from M
IJlaino sent early also predicted n rcpubllca
Tlnirstoii on Cleveland's Letter.
CIIIOAOO , Scut. 10. [ Special Telegram I
Tiir. Bic. : ] John M. Thurston stopped attl
Grand PnclUc to-day , bound for Mllwaukc
where ho speaks to-night. To-morrow 1
speaks at Madison , and then goes into Mich
gan to deliver n series of republican spccche
"Mr. Cleveland's letter shows that ho wan
to call a halt upon the free trada ideas , " sal
Mr. Tliurstou. "That la the way republieai
can Interpret It. Ho enters Into a dcfcm
or apology of the democratic position upc
the tnrilT question , as if an apology wei
necessary at this Etago of the canvass. TI
people are very much interested In polltii
this year ; moro so , I think than in IbS-i. "
Four Persons Hilled and Several Si
rlonnly Injured.
Ci.cvci.ANi ) , O. , Sept. 10. The fourth so
tlon of train No. 5 , west-bound , on the No
York , Pennsylvania & Ohio road , carryh ;
G. A. K. veterans from Youngstown and v
clnity to the national encampment at C
lumbus , was wrecked at 1 o'clock this aftc
noon at Klttman , n small station three mil
west of Wadsworth. The train consisted
nlno cars. The connecting rod of the loc
motive drawing the special broke near HJi
man , and after much difficulty the train w
topped on a curve.Vhilo waiting for s
pairs to bo inado freight train No. 37 , will
had been following the special , thunder
down u heavy grade nt the rate .
twenty flvo miles an hour , and nlthoui
warning was given , it was impossible
avert a collision. The locomotive of t
freight plunged Into the rear of t
special , two cars being completely dem
Ishcd. The excursionists had notice of t
impending danger , and all succeeded
getting out of the cars before ttio em
came , but as they hurried down the embmi
incnt the wrecked coaches soiled down up
them , killing four persons outright u
Injuring twenty-live others moro or Ic
Boritusly. The names of the killed are :
Barney Holingcr , Gallon , O. , engineer
the freight , who Jumped against the bn
and fell back under the wheels of his o\
engine , his head being cut off.
William Cochrnu , Caledonia , O. , brakcin
of the freight train , killed outright.
John Shook , Yonngstown.
Samuul Draco. Youngstown.
Miss Inn Tucker , Austintown , serlou ;
hurt Internally , and since reported to
Three of the injured will probably dl
The Injured were taken to farm houses ate
to the nearest station , where surgical atti
tlon was given thorn. Tlio accident is I
Hoved to have been unavoidable , as a JU
man was sent to stop tUo freight. An iuqui
will bo held at once.
Jta Saw Irish Evictions.
DCS Moixus , la. , Sept. 10. [ SpceiaHoT
BEE.J Uev. Father Flavcn , of St. Arnbn
Catholic church of this city , has Just
turned-from Ireland. He says lie saw si
o al evictions , where the battering-ram v
used to break down tenants' houses. 1
evictions wore quite as brutal and cruol.
eayn , as any descriptions have represent
At one place he denounced the outrage In t
in osonro of the military , and tlio cotnmai
Ing ofilccr said tiiat if no repeated the si
tenet ) ho would bo thrown into Jail. ' 1
pod priest held his tongue , though ho bad
bl'.u it hard to do.BO.
New Iowa Postmaster.
WASUIXOIOX , Sopt..lO. ( Spocia TTclcgr
toTiuBBB. ] ' John KnlHell.was to-day , i
clntcd postmaster nt KtiUtcll ; Hrcn
Ollrl" T * . - - T 1
Papur.H on Cleveland's Letter
Tim KlHherli-H Dispute.
& tin Jninci Gordon llennrtt.\ \
LONDON. Sept. 10. [ New York Herald
Cable Special to TUB Hne.1 All the mornIng -
Ing papers yield great space to the presi
dent's letter. Two , especially , comment ,
The Dally News observes : "The letter of
President Cleveland which wo publish to-day
Is primarily a defense of the democratic
party against the imputation of f reo trade.
The most , damaging thing to bo said against
the party is that It favors throwing open
the national posts to foreigners , and thus
reducing the rewards of American labor
rnd the condition of the American laborer to
what is currently believed to bo below ths
level of laborers In Europe. It Is needless to
say that the democratic party Is open to no
such reproach or rather deserves no such
complaint , if wo are to Judge the American
contest from an American point of view.
The democrats have undoubtedly urged a re
vision of the tariff but they have taken care
to urge not only the Interest of Americans at
largo but that of tlio great American indus
tries which at present look to protection
as their only hope. In n certain sense
democrats claim to bo the only true pro
tectionists. While they rejoice In true do
mestic prosperity which Is n direct result of
unrestricted free trade between state and
state within the borders of the union , they
deplore the difficulties that beset the Ameri
can manufacturer in his struggle with the
foreigner. They believe that nothing but a
judicious reduction of the duties on raw ma
terials is wanting to enable the American
workmen and his employer to command the
markets of the world. "
The Morning Post devotes the most atten
tion to the debate on the retaliation bill and
says : "It is not without pained surprise
that Englishmen will notice the treatment
dealt out to this country in the ncbato
in the house of representatives on
the retaliation bill. Even the description
of the head of the state as an ass
and a shivering coward , which expressed
the convictions of the republican minority ,
seems to have been inspired more by n sense
of being out-maneuvered than by any consid
eration in the case ns It may affect others.
After this , wo cannot , perhaps , make any
very strong complaint. In an assembly
where language which will strike most people
ple ns u gross outrage on public decency Is
directed against the president himself , it
is scarcely likely that Britishers would
meet with more conciliatory treatment.
So far thuro has been no public intimation ol
the course which tlio British cabinet have
decided on , a fact which should have servet
to make the premature nature of these at
tacks on England more apparent than it has
done. To speak of this country as a cold
clammy devilllsh is totally inconsistcn
with the common civility due between state ;
living at pcaco with each other. II
would bo idle to disguise from our
selves that there Is nothing tc
expect in the -vay of friendly ncgotiatior
until the doti'cstlc matter has been settled
Meanwhile we tire not without hopes thai
the legitimate feelings of American commerce
merco will have made themselves heard
above tills unseemly hubbub before it is ab
solutely necessary to make fresh attempts u
a solution of the fisheries question. "
A Modest Philanthropist.
Nr.w YOUK , Sept. 10. A gentleman whi
refused to give his name for publication
entered tlio mayor's office to-day and left hi :
check for f 12,0'JO ' for the relief of the yellow
fever sufferers at Jacksonville.
Wild Gnmullni ; lii Coffco.
HAMHUUO , Sept. 10. The price of Santo
coffeu for September delivery advanced las
week from SO pfennigs Tuesday to 23
pfennigs Friday nipht. Then the bulls , win
consisted of four prominent firms , after net
ing , according to report , 40,000,000 marks
lost courage in the face of the intensely hos
tile feeling. The maddest efforts were mad
to cover by the bears , whoso losses foot u ]
to many million marks. Saturday's closini
price was IflO pfennigs. Much of the blanv
for the dilemma in which the bears wor
placed is attributed to the Colteo Liquidatioi
bank , whoso directors , only on Saturda ,
morning , forbade further sales for Septembe
delivery without absolute proof being givei
of ability to deliver. This gambling lu coffe
is likely to have serious results. The cham
her of commerce is now considering the mat
The Country'ti Crops.
WASHINGTON , Sept. 10. The report of th
department of agriculture for Septembe
makes the average condition of corn 01.1
wheat T7.t : , oats 87.2 , rye 02.8 , barley SO. !
buckwheat 93,7 , potatoes 01.0. The wlnte
wheat iitatcs show a slight Improvement eve
the last report of condition ( July ) , but ther
lias been n serious decline in the sprin
wheat , region of the northwest. Chine
bugs were aga'n ' a serious evil in portions c
Wisconsin and Minnesota , while unscasom
bio rains at and after harvest material )
lowered the condition in these states and 1
portions of Iowa. Tlio averages ot the prli
cipal states are : Winter wheat , Illinois , 7 :
Spring wheat , Wisconsin. 78 ; Minnesota 7C
Iowa , 73 ; Nebraska , 80 ; Dakota , 78.
Social Sensation at St. Joseph.
ST. Josurn , Mo. , Sept. 10. [ Special Toll
gram to Tim Ben. ] Frank B. Hooper , sot
In-law of Colonel A. N. Schuster , the ml
lionairo clothing dealer , has loft the city an
creditors mourn his departure to the tut
ot W , " > 00. Hooper had given cheeks on tt
German American bank , on which ho had s
cured largo sums of money when ho had r
funds In tlio bank. Tlio bank Saturday iv
fused to honor the checks ami Hoopt
skipped. Two years ago ho ran away wit
Colonel Schuster's daughter , und they woi
married in Lenvenworth. lie has slnco bet
employed by his father-in-law's house us
traveling salesman.
Plow From the Wrath to Come.
ST. Louis , Sept. 10. Samuel Drake , r
actor with the Kegrotto Comedy company ,
supposed to have committed suicide
Springfield , Mo. , to escape the vengeance i
his wives , who were after him for bigatn ,
His victims are Miss Dullard , daughter of
prominent Louisiana Judge , now a reside !
of St. Louis ; Miss Kuto Kobortson , India
npolis ; Mlsd Marie Dolincourt , Qulncy , 11
and n Holdcn , Ktxs. , girl last.
Ncuraskin4 : Purchase Blooded Stool
LnxtXfToi ! , Ky. , Sopt. 10. [ Special Tel
gram to Tun BCE. ] For fl.OOO it , MuEler ;
of Omaha , Neb. , has purchased of 11. 1
Phojtper , of South Klkhart , thn stud bay cf
Sa'aum ' , three years old , by Onward , da
Biscay , by Almont J. For $1,500 A. Patrlc
Grand Island , Nob. , 1ms purchased the b.
colt Interchange , threoyears old , by On\ynr
dam Kit , by Itnsols.
I " ' T
Tlnirmnn EndorseCleveland's Lsttc
8 I COM-MUCH , O. , Sept. 10 , "That Is a stror
o paper , n very Strong paper , " was the romni
o of Judge Thurmaii , when Prcs.Uent Clev
land's letter of aeccptnneo had been ro-td
him tit n late hour last night. The judge ni
party arrived homo this morning safe in
well ami will remain there qutotiy for a fo
Churnh Unstroyed by Plrc.
MASON Crrr , la. , Sept. 10. [ Special Tel
pram to TUB Bus , ] Tho. 'Methodist ' Episc
pal church nl.Noro of 'tlio lar
cst In this section , .burned last night. . ' L.OS
T. M.OOO ; ' no-insurance. . The Jlro Is thought
While Ho Don't Expect to Bo Gov
ernor of Nebraska
Which It is Hoped May Help the
Party Judge Thnrnmn Falling
PaHt Why Cleveland llc-
Inycd HIM letter.
ConRtiltliiR With the Committee.
513 Fouimi\Tit : STUCIIT ,
WASIIISOTON , D. C. , Sopt. 10. ;
Congressman McSliano expects to leave
on Tuesday or Wednesday for Omaha and to
reach there by the end of the week. Mean
time ho Is in Now York where ho is said to
bo in close consultation witli the national
democratic committee. It is generally be
lieved that while Mr. McSliano will not ex
pend as largely from his own funds as ho is
said to have done In previous campaigns ,
that ho will give to others who will provide
the ways and means the benefit of Ills per
sonal experience and lend them the advan
tage of his name. It it quietly understood
that while the democratic national commit
tee have few hopes of carrying the. state in
view of its largo republican majority that
there are hopes expressed that the effect
upon the legislature of a lively democratic
canvass may bo such as to warrant either a
democratic candidate or ono who
would nlllliate with the democracy. At
least this is the view taken by n prominent
democratic politician in the city who said to
me to-day ttiat next to the presidency an
upper house in accord with the lower house
of congress was most desired. Should
Cleveland and Tnunnan bo elected the sen
ate will bo n tie , unless Now Jersey tills
McPherson's seat with a democrat or West
Virginia selects a republican. An additional
United States senator , or ono who will go
with the democracy upon questions like tar
iff reduction , is therefore greatly to be de
sired , and the democrats are making their
combinations in several states with that end
in view.
William C. MacBrido , the well known cor
respondent of the Cincinnati Enquirer , ar
rived hero to-day from New York. Ho has
'or some time been in close contact with
ludgc Thurman , and says ho does not believe
Thurman will live till the Novombjr elec-
ion , that if ho docs live that long ho cannot
, n all probability last till inauguration day ,
Mr. MacBrido adds that Thurman is crowing
very feeble and that the way ho is hauled
out for exhibition by the democratic mali
ngers is shameful.
President Cleveland , it is learned , held
back his letter of acceptance for two month ?
and moro nnd issued it to-tiny to inlluencc
the election in Maine. It is learned furthoi
tliat the president ordered tlio democrats in
the house and senate to discuss tlio retalia
tory and Chinese bills during tlio past wceli
to the exclusion of appropriation bills anO
other important legislation to influence the
election to-day. How well ho succeeded tlie
returns indicate ,
"The enormous majority which the repub
llcan ticket always secure ? in the state ol
Pennsylvania , " said a gentleman from Me
Kean county , in that state , to-day , "makes i' '
seem ridiculous to talk of political change.1
in the state ; but there is ono section it
which the flopping is as remarkable ns it i ;
nny where In the country. I refer to the lum
ber regions in tlio counties of McKean , Pot
ter and Cameron. In those three counties
there are employed several thousand met
cutting and peeling hemlock , and in sawiiu
the logs into lumber. The township in whlcl
I live is known as Portage Creek. Thh
township has usually given n democratic ma
Jority of about ono hundred and fifty , nnt
last week there wore registered sixty-foul
new voters by the commissioners , and evorj
ono of tlio sixty-four expressed his deter
initiation to vote the republican ticket. The
day before yesterday sixteen moro wore
" 1 took some pains to nsecrtain the feeltnf
nmong thn men in the lumber regions n dni
or too ngo nnd I found that out of the lit-
who voted for Mr. Cleveland in 18SI , 123 nn
in favor of tlio republican ticket and the re
publican platform. This remarkable chansi
is owing to the fact that the president's mea
sago na'lntcrprcted by the Mills bill place
lumber on the free list. Lumber at presen
pays S3 per 1,000 feet imnort duty whei
brought from Canada , nnd as our lumber i
almost nil sold nlong the northern frontier
principally in Buffalo and Rochester , the re
movnl of the duty of $3 on each 1,000 fee
would bo a serious blow to tlio industry , es
pccially when it is considered that hemlocl
lumber sells at from -JO to § 10 per 1,000 feet.
"Among the men most Interested in th
lumber interest are Moses , Charles tun
Frank Goodyear , The former has recentl ;
gone into partnership with his brother. *
few years ago ho was a member of the lawye
firm In which Grovcr Cleveland was
partner. Mr. Charles Goodyear vote
in Buffalo and . has always been
democrat. Ho has also been n member o
the democratic clubs , and no longer ttia :
four years ago an earnest supporter of Ore
vor Cleveland. While the Messrs. Gooi
year have not told mo distinctly that the
will vote for the republican ticket this fal
they have said very plainly that they eoul
not consistently support any man who ndv (
cates the theories in regaid to the taril
enunciated by Grovcr Cleveland , and I knoi
that their employes nro ulmost all Harriso
men to a num. The Pennsylvania lumbu
regions lop over into New York state , an
there are hundreds of men residing in f"
tar.iugus county who tire directly IntercX w
in the lumber tnrilV , because of their en
ployment in these lumber woods. Whil
many of these men have been democrat
they sco that tlio difference between tlio tu
parties to-day lies primarily in the positio
assumed by each on the tariff question , an
ns n consequence , seeing that their own ti
terests lie with the republicans , they will ui
doubtedly vote for Harrison and Morton an
the platform upon which they stand , ratlu
than for Cleveland nnd Thurmnn nnd frc
Canadian lumber. "
Bv degrees the avenues of public inform !
ion in the depaitment have been closing du
lug the past two years , until at present it
almost Impossible for an outsider , an ord
nary patriotic citizen , to procure any inforn
atiou whatever relating to public business.
Under previous administrations there lit
been no difliculty whatever for anybody I
procure nny character of information , excel
that procured by detectives nnd held iuvi <
lute on account of its very secret nature , nn
the books und the archives have been open \
every ono. There were no discrimination !
n democrat , a negro , a Jew , or nn Irlshimi
could procure information as correctly and t
quickly as u republican politician , Tlio so
vices of all clerics were nt tlio disposal t
American citizens , and everybody was trea
ed with uniform courtesy , without questio
Shortly after the present admluistrutic
caino into power an order was Issued nt tl
postonlco iicpartmcnt to permit no one <
have this information or that Infonmuio
and gradually the avenues which had bee
for so many years open to the miblic relutii
to the appointments of postmasters , the bom
of postmasters , changes In locations of pos
ofllces , removals , appointments , and so fort
were closed and were Hermetically scale
Then there was an order probably verbal
issued at tlio treasury department , which w ;
of a Ulmlivil character. It was only ttieotlu
day that your correspondent went to the o
ilco of the assistant treasurer of the Unite
States and asked for one of the last mouth
statements Issued under the Arthur udmlni
tratian. The assistant treasurer is n vei
courteous gentleman , but ho was perfon
compelled to decline the request , saying th
no one was permitted-to give outside inform
tier except the secretary of the treasury. < T1
assistant ireasurer.was thcarcmindcd that tl
information- requested 'Was simplyin tl
form .of public statements which are given '
thn press nnd to the 'icoplo wltlmnj , nnv he
tntion whatever , as they were required by
law and the oldest rules of the departments ;
and yet the assistant treasurer repeated that
ho was sorry to bo disobliging , but ho did not
feel at liberty under thc-rules of the depart
inent , at present , to grant the request. Tlio
same Is true In ttio office of the supervising
architect. That officer will not oven say
that n contract has been lut or that n special
agent has been sent on a public mission with
out a special direction from the secretary of
the treasury. In the office of the commis
sioner of customs the name condition of
atlairs exist. In the Interior and other de
partments ono encounters a similar condition
of affairs.
A. new order has been issued by Assistant
Postmaster General Knott. who has been
uniformly obsequious to his superiors and
disobliging to his inferiors and the public ,
whereby clerks in the dcpartmegt are not
permitted to give out any Information re
garding contracts , or movements of agents ,
or any information , in fact , which has here
tofore been public property.
It has come to pass that it is quite ns diff
icult for any one in Washington who is not
in official authority to procure information of
tlio most ordinary character as it is to secure
official favor. It is even n difficult thing for
a member of congress to procure information
which only four or llvo years ago a coal
heaver or hod carrier could get by simply
asking. There are two reasons for this
strange condition of business. In the first
place , the administration is determined that
nobody shall procure any infornntion which
can bo turned to the political advantage of
thi5 opposite party. In the second place , tlio
employes , whether they bo democrats or re
publicans , are suspected of being dishonest.
The superior officers are afraid to trust their
It is generally conceded by the leading
thinkers on both sides of congress that ono of
the most important pieces of legislation for
next winter will bo that of restricting immi
gration of all classes into the United States.
The recent investigation by the special com
mittee of the house hela at New York and
Boston has created u profound impression
upon the minds of men in congress , and of
the people throughout the country. Hun-
dreas of letters nro being received hero every
day , calling attention to the necessity of
decided legislation to prohibit tlio immigra
tion of undesirable foreigners. There is no
danger that the American idea will prevail ,
except in a limited degree , for the present at
least. But there seems to bo unanimity
among at least the native-born citizens upon
the conclusion that every character of for
eigners not specially desired as n part of the
American republic should bo excluded
from our shores. There is to bo no
specillc discrimination for or against any
nationality. Tills legislation is to apply to all
counties alike , and there are to bo
requirements imposed through the consular
and diplomatic and other agents of the gov
ernment abroad , which will require good
character and patriotic intentions upon the
part of all foreigners who embark to tills
country with u view to becoming citizens.
Undoubtedly this question will bring about
n great deal of discussion when congress re
convenes in December. The subject is a very
important ono and is n very delicate one.
Tlio politics in moro than one-half of the
congressional districts are controlled by for
eign-born citizens , and it will bo the aim of
every man in speaking and voting upon this
subject to avoid insulting those who may
have kin or friends in their mother country.
It Is not Intended that there shall be any re
striction placed upon these of good character
and good Intentions who dcsiro to come to
tlio United States and make this their
homo. The solo object Is to keep out pau
pers , criminals and the classes who will not
assimilate with native Americans , or if they
do assimilate will injure society or tlio gen
eral good of the country. It will require fur
ther investigation by this special committee
of the house and cxtrciro.caro to draft a bill
which will meet with ; but that
such a measure will finally bo adopted there
is no reasonable question.
The department ot state Is collecting In
formation on the subject of immigration from
the various countries bf the world , and
enougli has been ascertained already to show
that tlio United States is almost the only
country , if not indeed the only country , In
the world which places little or no restric
tion upon Immigration. Even China , Japan ,
Italy and the countries which have attracted
the attention of the United States on nc-
count of the largo percentage of people whom
it is intended shall DO excluded from citizen
ship in the United States , have laws restrict
ing the immigration of undesirable pcrsdus ,
One of the first reports received at the de
partment of state on this subject relates tc
Switzerland. The federal council of Switzer
land requires all persons who wisli to engage
in professional transportation of emigrants
or sale of passage tickets , to.procuro a H
cense for that purix > so issued by tlio fedora'
council , and the latter make regular reports
to the canton , winch makes tlio laws of the
republic. Agents are required to "prove r
good reputation und their civil and political
rights ; that they are acquainted with the
emigration operations , and are enabled tt
ship emigrants safely. The liccnso fee Is 5 (
francs (510. ( ) Emigrant agencies are required
quired to make u deposit of10,1)00 ) franc :
( jS.OOO ) , and sub-agonts n further deposit 0 ]
U,000 francs each , and agencies for tlio saloo :
emigrant tickets a security of yo.OOO francs
as bonds for the faithful performance of tin
duties required by ttio existing laws. The
laws prohibiting emigration agents cnticim
desirable citizens to leave the country niu
the admission of undesirable persons who in
tend to become citizens are very stringent
The system of inspection is rigorous. Tin
result is that Switzerland retains her bos
people and excludes from her domain persons
from all parts of Uio world who are regnrdct
as uullt to become part of the republic.
While Chairman Boiiuont , of the forclgi
affairs committee , has made a speech on tin
retaliation bill , the part which" ho tooic ii
tlio measure was so insignificant as to hnvi
excited some comment. Mr. Bclmoiit has bcei
absent from Washington during nearly tin
entire summer. Ho lias had very little to di
with legislation for two years , and as ho Inn
announced his intention to retire from eon
gross at tlio close of his present term , hi
will probably bo heard from very infro
qucntly during the remainder of his cou
gressional llfo.
Mr. Belmont gained some notoriot ;
through his attack on Mr. Blame some year
ago and for a while it was predicted that in
would prove to bo ono of the rising youni
statesmen. But In the Forty-ninth emigres
ho had charge of a bill for the reorganlzatioi
of the consular service upon a busines :
basis which was universally endorse !
by the administration and by members of th
house and sonata who had any know
ledge on the subject. Mr. Belmont's man
ngemcnt of the debate on the floor , howovci
was so far from being successful that ho an
tagonlzcd moro than half the house , and los
the bill through bad generalship. Slue
that time the "young statesman from B ib.v
Ion" has kept himself In the baekground.ani
to-day ho is seldom heard or seen on th
floor. Tills accounts for the minor part h
has played in the farce that has been cr
acted in the house during the past wccli
Kvon if Mr. Belmont should bo returned t
the Fifty-ilrst congress ami there should b
n democratic majority in the house it is no
llitcly Unit he will bo entrusted with th
chairmanship of the important committee o
foreign affairs.
Joseph Tucker Patch , of Omaha , was U
day admitted to practice-before the Interio
department. ,
By direction of the acting secretary c
war. First Lieutenant Aimer Pickering , Sei
end infantry , having performed the duty ai
bigucd him and reported to the adjutant goi
oral of the nruiy under the requirements c
special orders September 1,1SW , Uenartmci
of the Platte , will return from this city to hi
Draper station.
MrV. . 1C. Annln , for many yo.irs ono c
the editors of TiiB'Hcc , loft Washington t <
night for Omaha. Ho will hot return hoi
till copgrebs convenes in December. Uurin
his Htay nt the national capital Mr. Auiil
has made n largo circle of acquaintances an
many warm friends. Ho is a favorite i
Newspaper Uow and li | the senate.
Senator Mandcrson , "who " is at Columbui
O. , attending the national encampment c
the G. A. U. , expects to return to washing
ton by the eutl af the wesk.
City Treasurer' Rush yesterday
Colvcd $70,000 Irora New-York for curl
lnrboiiil.8i- ( ,
Singular Misfortune of a Farmer
Near David City.
A llurjilnry nt Nebraska City The
Kncnnipmcnt nt Kearney Assign
ment or Methodist Mlnlstcro
An Old Man Suicides.
Cattle Go Mud.
DAVID CITV , Nob. , Sept. 10. [ Special to
THE Bun. ] About four weeks ago n dog be
longing to Simon Mollcy , who lives on n
farm seven miles noithwest of David City ,
ran mad and before ho could bo killed had
bitten ten head of Mr. Molley's cattle running
in the pasture. The dog was soon killed and
Mr. Molley kept close watch of his cattle.
On Tuesday of last week ho discovered three
head of them running about tlio pasture act
ing wild and frightened and frothing at the
mouth and disposed to attack whatever they
came in contact with , Mr. Mollcy at once
shot and killed them , and during the week
two moro had to bo killed. Yesterday ho
killed two others , nil showing symptoms of
hydrophobia. The other three bitten Imvo
not yet shown symptoms of the rabies.
The Kearney Uncninpincnt.
KEAUNKT , Nob. , Sept. 10. [ Special to Tin
BIE. ] The camp of Instruction for United
States troops hero has now been established
for over n week. Tlio troops forming the en
campment marched on the ground Septem
ber 1 from Forts Omaha , Sidney and U. A.
Husscll , and were at once put In camp by
General Henry A. Morrow , colonel of the
Twenty-first infantry , who was the senior
officer present. General Frank Wlieaton ,
colonel of the Second infantry , who is now
in command , was detained on important
business , but tlio camp was laid out In ac
cordance with his plans und was named in
honor of the department commander , Camp
John H. Brooke. The battalion of the
Twenty-first infantry occupies the right of
the line and Is commanded by General Henry
A. Morrow , colonel of the Twenty-first In
fantry. The battalion of the Seventeenth
occupies the center and is commanded by
General Henry H. Mizner , colonel of the
Seventeenth infantry. Lieutenant Colonel
John S. Fletcher commands the Second In
fantry on the loft. The entire camp is com
manded by General Frank Wlieaton , colonel
of the Second infantry , who Jias established
his headquarters on u low hill in the rear of
ana overlooking the camp.
Following is tlio roster of officers in camp
John H. Brooke : General Frank Wlieaton ,
colonel Second infantry , commanding camp ;
First Lieutenant John Ivlnzic , A. A. general ;
First Lieutenant A. 11. Kgbert , regular
quartermaster Second Infantry , Q. M. and
A. C. S. of camp ; First Lieutenant J. M.
Burns/Scvoutoonth infantry nido-do-camp ;
First Lieutenant John S. Parkc , Twenty-
first infantry aide-do camp.
Second Infantry Lieutenant Colonel John
3. Fletcher , commanding Second infantry ;
Major Edmund Butler ; Captain William
Mills , company A ; Captain Charles A.
Dempsey , company B ; Captain J. Abuer
Huines , company D ; Captain Luther S.
Ames , company B ; Captain James Ulio ,
company F ; . Captain Charles Keller , coin-
pauy G : Captain Aaron S. Daggett , company
H ; First Lieutenant John S. Mallory , com
pany B ; First Lieutenant William U. Abor-
crombio , company D , First Lieutenant Horace
ace B. Sarson , company F ; First Lieutenant
John K. Waring , company G ; First Lieu
tenant Sidney K. Clark , company I ; First
Lieutenant William J. Turner , compauy 1C ;
Second Lieutenant William M. Wright , com
panyC ; Second Lieutenant Harry K. WIN
kics , company F ; Second Lieutenant Virgil
J. Brumback , company H ; Second Lieuten
ant James S. Arrowsmith , company K.
Seventeenth Infantry General Henry R.
Mlzncr , colonel Seventeenth infantry , com
manding regiment ; major , James S. Casey ;
capUln , William VanHorno ; captain.Charles
H. Grenn ; first lieutenants , James M. Burns ,
Daniel H. Brush , George Uuhlen , George II.
Iloach , William A. Mann ; adjutant , Edward
Chcnowoth ; regiment quartermaster , Edgat
W. Howe ; second lieutenants , Edward J.
Gr'umloy , James T. ICcrr , Edar S. Walker ,
Charles D. Clay , James L. Druicn , Lucius
L. Durfce.
Twenty-first Infantry General Henry A ,
Morrow , colonel Twenty-first infantry , com
manding regiment ; first lieutenant und adju.
taut , Willis Wittich ; first lieutenant mid
regiment quartermaster , C. H. Boucstecl :
captains , Frederick H. E. Ebstein. J. W ,
Duncan ; first lieutenants , C. A. Williams ,
H. L. Bailey , Solomon E. Sparrow and J. S
Parko ; second lieutenant ; A. L , Parmcnter
The camu Is about ono and a half mile ?
southwest of Kearney , on a beautiful piect
of level ground. Several driven wells in eacl
battalion camp furnish nn excellent supply
of good water , besides the surplus of watei
from the Kearney canal and lake runs jus
west of the camp. There is ample grouiu
for brigade movements whenever these ex
orcises begin. The work of the first wool
has been in company and battalion drills
The ceremonies of guard mounting and dres ;
parade are carried on successively in cacl
battalion , enabling the members of cacl
regiment to observe the formation as earriei
on by the other two. The ladies and gentle
men appreciate this arrangement highly , n1
they can visit each in succession and enjo ;
the music of tlio three bands. Ills rare thn
three such good bands get together nt om
timo. Their selections of music are good
and they all play beautifully. They dlfTe
somewnat in composition , the Twenty-firs
inlnntry band , for instance ) , having mon
reed instruments ; but they all play well am
Imvo their own special admirers. Exercise
In outpost and picket duty commence to
morrow , ono company from each regimen
participating. This exercise will contlmx
daily for some timo. It is thought thn
brigade drills and brigade parades will b
the order next week.
The inspector general of the department ,
Colonel Kobt. H. Hall , arrived in camp Sat
Extensive preparations nro being made fo
a Grand Army reunion September 17 to 2
inclusive. Their encampment will bo mnd
on the hills in thd vicinity of Kearney lake
and will bo named after General H. A. Mor
row. The county fair is to bo hold nt th
same time ns the reunion , and many pcopl
will bo present in the town during ; tbos
Yesterday , for the first time at Cam ;
Hrooko , picket duty was ordorcd. three com
panics being sent out under command o
Captain Daggett. Troops on picket duty to
day were under command of Captain Arrc
smith. Tlio regular evening dress parad
Sunday was moro largely attended than n
nny time since formation. Every mode o
conveyance which the city affords was cnlle
In use , while hundreds visited the camp 01
foot , the distance from the city being enl ,
about ono mile , The parade was opened b.
the Second infantry , followed by thcTwcntj
first and Seventeenth. It was made mor
interesting than usual by the command
taking ground at BOUIO little distance fret
their regular quarters , furnishing the spei
tutors an opportunity to see marching an
countermarching by the different companies
part of which was made on double time
Tins morning at 0:40 : there was a brigad
drill which attracted n great many visitors
Many of the officers had never wltnosscd
brigade drill , and none of them hud seen on
for a number of years. It was conduete
under command of General Wucuton vor
The Twenty-Fourth District.
Giui'TOX , Nob. , Sopt. 10. [ Special to Tit
Br.R. ] The republican senatorial conventlo
for the Twenty-fourth senatorial dlstrle' '
comprising York and Fillmore counties , \Vj
held at Fairmont .last Friday uftprnooi
York county lias'clovon delegates anil' Fll
AH ore ten ; Both counties hud candidate :
York , having ono delegate moro than V\l \
more , was sure of getting her man , but on
tlio first ballot Captain P. S. Heal , of Grafton -
ton , received eleven votes and ho was declared -
clared nominated , The surprise was RO
great to the York delegation that they de
clared war and went into n battle among
themselves. The Filluiore delegation , hav
ing received recognition and all the honors
possible , withdrew. Captain Heal's nomina
tion was fair and on the first ballot.
of Methodist Mlnlntnrf ) .
Cr.NTHAii CITV , Nob. , Sept. S. [ Special to
Tim BIK. ; ] The committee on church peri
odicals made a report , to which Dr. B. St.
James Fry , editor of the Central Christian
Advocate of St. Louts , spoke with earnest
ness in advocacy of nt least ono copy of a
weekly church paper In every family. Dr.
Fry stated that next year Is the centennial
of the Methodist Book Concern , and that it
is tlio purpose of the book agents to make n
dividend of * UX,000 ) to the conference In If ? * ' . ' .
Tlio report of the committee was adopted.
The report of tlio committee on tlio bible
cause was read , and Uev. Mr. Wninwright ,
agent of the American Bible Society , ad
dressed the conference , stating that In last
February the translation of the bible was
completed in tlio Japanese language and the
work was put In press. But the press was
not able to furnish copies as rapidly as de
manded. He also stated that the Bible so
ciety will give a quarto copy of the bible for
the pulpit of every now church completed in
Ills district , and that the secretary of the so
ciety had Informed him that during the past
three or four years moro gifts of this kind
had been made in h'.s district than in all the
rest of the United States.
The committee on education reported , mid
while the report was pending Dr. M. S.
Terry , of the Gurrett Biblical Institute ,
Evanston , 111. , presented n clear nnd prac
tical talk to the conference , urging that all
young preachers should attend classical
school , and if possible , afterwards the theo
logical school , before entering upon the ac
tive work of tlio ministry.
CCNTKAI. CITY , Neb. , Sept. 10. [ Special
to THE line. ] Following are the appoint
ments of the north Nebraska annual confer
ence of the M. E. church , which closed its
session yesterday :
Omaha district T. C. Clendcnnin , presid
ing elder. Omahn : First church , T. M.
House : Hanseom Park , G. N. Brown !
Seward Street , W. M. Worloy ; South
Tenth Street , C. N. Dawson ; Trinity , ,1. W.
Kobinsen ; circuit , W. B. Slaughter. Ames ,
A. C. Gnines ; Arizona , Thomas Bitholl :
Blair , H. B. Wilson ; Elkliorn , O. Eggleston ;
Fremont , T , B. Hilton ; Gretna , W. Miller :
Hooper , J. A. Ftoliarty ; Nortli Bond , J. H.
Brooks : North Bond circuit , J. Charles :
Oakland , H. H. Mlllard ; Schuylcr , D. Mar-
quettc ; Scribner , J. T. Knucky ; South
Omaha , L. H. Eddlebluto ; Albright , W. D.
Luther ; Tokumali , 1 { . L. Marsh ; Vacoma ,
H. C. Dahoit : Valley , T. L. Helliwell ; West
Point , A. A. Davis.
Grand Island districtW. . Shank , pre
siding elder ; Albion , H. G. Plttenger ; Al
bion circuit , H. Gillogly ; Beaver Valley , tc
bo supplied ; Cedar Unpids , H. S. Crawford ;
Centinl City , H. S. Hilton ; Central City cir
cuit , J. B. Lccdom ; Chirks , H. 1C. Pierce
Chapman , C. S. Moore ; Columbus , H. L ,
Powers ; Elba , William Uose ; Fullerton , G.
W. Martin ; Fullerton circuit , C. D. Day :
Genoa , G. A. Martin : Grand Island , C. U * .
Savhlgo ; PetorsburhvV. ( A. Wilson ; Scotia ,
L.Campbell ; Silver Creek , S. Gates ; St ,
Paul , J. E. Moore ; Wood Ulvor , C. E. Har
Norfolk district J. B. Maxfleld , prcsldliif
older ; Bancroft , J. H. Main ; Bcamer , J. B ,
Priest ; Carroll , J. H. High ; Coleridge , J. U ,
Gcarlmrt ; Dakota City , J. W.Jennings ; De
entur , J. II. .Miller ; Hawkeyc , T. Stuum
Homer , to bo supplied ; Humphrey , to be sup
plied : Leigh , W. Esplin ; Lyons , C. F. Hay
wood : Madison , D.V. . McGregor ; Norfolk
J. W. Martin ; Platlo Center , J. Crews
Ponca , J. L. St. Cluir ; Staunton , H. W. Con
ley ; St. James. AV. H. Carter ; Wakeliald , W
A. Davics ; Wayne , William Gorst ; Wisuor ,
to bo supplied.
Elkliorn District A. Hodgotts , presiding
elder ; Crcighton , W. II. Bunch ; Elgin , Wi
Slothowcr : Ewlug , T. Thompson ; Inman , C
G. House ; Minneola , W. II. Hurt ; Neloigh
H. A. Barton ; Newman's Grove , F. B. Ham
Niobrara , C. N. Grinlth ; Oakdalo , D. C
Wlnship ; O'Neill , D. T. Olcott ; Paddock , D ,
13mm ; Plain view , S. A. Bear.
The Situation in the First.
LINCOLN , Nob. , Sept. 10. [ Special Tele
gram to Tun BEG.J A prominent Nomahr
politician who carao into tlio city to-day sayi
that Church Howe's resolutions coiiccrnini
the Hon. E. E. Brown of Lancaster wen
railroaded through by Howe himself am
carry no weight. "Johnson county has clgh
delegates. J. S. Drew heads the delegation
The remaining seven of the delegation ex
press no particular choice. Mr. Drew , or i
n respectable majority of his collcagiies.havi
expressed themselves as favorable to Hon
Sam Chapman. Pawnee , with its eight del
egatcs , will also give tlio Cass county states
man a majoiity voto. Ncmalm county wil
follow P.uvnco and Johnson with a mnjorit ;
of her vote for Chapman. It is prcuictei
in southeast Nebraska ttiat neither Connol
or Brown can bo the nommeo for congres
from the big First.-Chapman is an nvowci
candidate. Hon. G. M. Lambertson Is ndnrl
horse but Chapman's candidacy is formida
Charged With Indecent Assault.
BtNKi.tMAN , Neb. , Sept. 10. [ Specia
Telegram to Tin : Bnn.l A most extraoi
dinary case was tried in the justice cour
this evening. Smith Kisser made com
plaint this morning that a man by the nam
by J , L. Clackston had criminally .issaultei
his ten-year-old daughter with intent t
commit rnpo. A medical examination indl
cnted that the girl had been assaulted
Chirkston is a married man , about forty ilv
years of ago. Ho will probably bo boum
over to await the action of thu district court
which convenes next week.
Hurclnrs at Krcmnnt.
FIIEMONT , Nob. , Sept. 10. Burglars cl
fcctcd nn entrance into the residonro of Mn
Clara I. Henry some time during Frlda
night or Saturday morning , and complete !
demoralized tlio entire institution. Ever
cupboard and case of drawers \VUs emptied o
its contents on to the floor and pushed tc
gather. The residence is ono of tlio best i
tlio city , and in the absence of the propric
tress has been closed tor a few weoku. Th
indications are that but little booty \va
found and the burglars took rwengo fo
their disappointment in mi.\in3' ; things up.
A Ynnnu llur/tliir / Arrested.
STUO.MSIIUIIU , Nob. , Sept. 10. A younq ; mn
g his name as A. W. Wygant , broke int
the residence of Georgn Miitson , a wtill-to-d
farmer , residing between thin city ami Oatv
ola , while the family was absent , and cnrrlc
nwny a now suit of clothe * , an overcoat an
some Jewelry , and r.bout sTJ in cash. II
catno to this city und was arrested her
Saturday evening. Ho pleaded guilty to tli
charge brought against him , and not bcin
nblo to secure bonds fur $500 is now in jail t :
Osceola. Several stores hero wuvj broke
into Wednesday night and u gjudly umoiii
of mcrcl'.undiso tuiicn.
Tim Hiirylar Usoaped.
CITV , Neb , , Sept. 10 [ Spi
cial Telegram lo Tin : HUE ] Tlio realdenc
of II. H. MeElhinry was burglarized las
night. The tliiot was discovered at his wor
and four shots were sent after him , aovera
it is believed , taking effect , but hojumpi
from a window aud escaped In the darknus.
An Old Mun Suicides.
FIIRMOXT , Neb , , Sept. 10. [ Spuulal Toll
gram to TUG Bun. ] Ffed Gaughor , n Go ;
man In the employ of Tiieron Nye for th
past Boven years , committed suiei.lo at
o'clock this ovmiliiR by shootlnij himself I
the templu with a revolver. Ho was abet
fifty years old nnd leaves a wif-3 and 01
A'Crald of Hydrophobia.
tlLVS ? ! ! ' , Meb.yetit. .10. { Special to.Tl
BEG. ] The recent discovery of n dog hclon
Ing-to a prominent citizen , being , mad hi
caused a relentless , war awiUist canines Uo
u-4 fully twg sogvQ Uuve vceu killed ,
Canada Must bo Absorbed by the
United States.
Kdxvnrds Plcrrcpont Hcvlcws th
"Kiny-Kour , Forty or Flight "
nnd Draws
Conclusion ! ) ,
Talk of a Statesman.
iSfSliU Jamtn f.niifimfciuifM /
PAHIH , Sept. 10. [ New York Herald
Cable Snccial to Tin : Bii.1 : : Edwards
Picrrcpont , formerly In the cabinet of Pres
ident Grant , and Inter American minister to ji
England , Is spending a few weeks in Paris. ; |
Speaking yesterday to a Herald correspond
ent on the president's message to congress ,
he said :
"I think It n masterly stroke of policy in
the president to send his retaliation message
to congress after the rejection of tlio fishery
treaty , and it will redound to his credit with
the American people far moro than the
unanimous confirmation of the treaty would
have done. Positive views upon publlu af
fairs , expressed with honest courage , have
always captivated Americans. In the fore
cast of the few American statesmen worthy
of the name Canada lias appeared as a future
danger to the peace of the United StateswhIlo
politicians have scoffed thu Idea that the
population In the Icebound region could over
disturb the quiet of the grcnt republic. So
long ngo ns when Webster was secretary of il
state , considerable bluster was made about J\ \
the fishery business , nud in 1840 , while Polk
was president and Buchanan secretary ot
btnto , these who wore then bid enough to
read will remember that we insisted that our
northern boundary on the Pacific coast ex
tended to the Russian possessions in north
latitude , 54 degrees , 40 minutes. During the
public discussion about tins boundary the
ilcbatcs in congress nnd the columns of the
eaaing journals dcliantly proclaimed nnd
ileclnrcd that wo would go to war if that
, ) oundnry was not conceded. 'Fifty-four
Forty or fight' rang throughout the country.
Tills cry came from out of the hearts of the
icople , who had been instructed by the most
ntelllgcnt statesmen of the north that
: ho claims were well founded. But
[ ho south was In the ascendant. The
slavery question was already ngitntcd , nnd , - , .
the dominant .south did not wisli to extend > ? |
our free territory. The president was a
slave-holder , und the secretary of state n
northern man with southern principles , so
the popular cry was hushed. The secretary
of state nnd the British minister concluded n
treaty nt Washington on Juno 15 , 18-10 , by
which we surrendered to Great Britain every
ortion of the Pacific ocean between latitude
41 ! degrees north and the Russian possessions ,
and to make our humiliation moro abject , wo
bent our northern line of111 degrees down
through the channel and out through
the Straits of Fuca in order to
give England the whole of Van-
couvers island , which nlono hns an area
larger than the combined states of Massa
chusetts , Rhode Island , Connecticut nnd Del- M
nwnro. The summer climate is charmlngnnd .9
winter is not cold , 84 ° Fahrenheit being the f ' _ * |
maximum and 22 ° Fahrenheit the minimum -
for the year. By this treaty wo throw away
nn empire nnd imperilled the trade of the
Orient , nnd much of our own transconti
nental trade nlso , ns wo are now beginning
to find out. The time required for ships to
sail from China and Japan to Victoria is sev
eral days less than is required to sail from
these countries to San Francisco. The peace
of America will bo yearly endangered until
Canada is divided into states and made a
part of the great union. Tlio Canadian and
American statesmen who shall combine nnd
accomplish such n result will nchiovo Imper
ishable renown. The absorption of Canada
by the great republic is manifest destiny ,
and tlio history of nil vast empires teaches
that Inevitable result. "
Conclusions Arrived at I5y the Motlio-
dtst Clergymen of Chicago.
CHICAGO , Sept. 10. [ Special Telegram to
Tnr. Bii.l : The Methodist Episcopal min
isters of this city , at their regular weekly
meeting to-day , had the Sunday saloon clos
ing question up again and had n very heated
session. At first it was charged that the
foreigners were responsible for the day of
rest being turned into ono of debauchery and
pleasure. Finally they very generously con
cluded that tlio real cause was within the
folds of the church itself. When the meet
ing was called to order the committee on
municipal legislation on the saloon question
submitted a report in which it was stated
that Chicago was practically a foreign city
that not over one-fifth of the population
were Americans ; thai the municipal olllcors
were mostly foreigners nnd the city council
had n majority of foreigners as members.
Consequently the Americans were unnblo to
enforce American laws and felt some modesty -
esty about asking the foreigners to enforce
thorn. Tim report held nut that in conso-
qucnco of this state of things nnd in the in
fluence of foreign politicians , the mayor was
terrorized and could not enforce the lawi ,
The committee recommended that mass
meetings be held in Central Musio hall for
tlio purpose of arousing the people to a
realization of tlio fact that the laws were
continually being broken ; that if ihu mayor
did not do something ho bo impeached for
nun-performaneo of duty ; that If the mayor
was unable to enforce the laws ho could call
on the city council for aid. This caused
quite a sensation , but after n vigorous dis
cussion the report was rejected nnd the mat-
t'jr went over once moro.
ATm'rililo Onath.
Su/rL.vii : , Utnh.'Sopt. 10. [ Special Telegram -
gram to TUB Uisu. ] Last Saturday W , I.
Uusmussen. late of the district
school at ItluhlluUl , Ulch county , nnd Henry
Hague , of Elsmor , wtiiio on a pleasure trip
in Monroe canon , were rolling stono.s for the
fun of seeing them splash in the waters bo-
ncath. While Kasmussen was in tlio act ot
rolling n boulder his foot slipped or tin earth
gave way beneath him , and ho foil from a
precipice fifty-live feet liijli , killing him In
stantly. As ho wnnt down ho struck on n
Jutting crag und his throat was cut and a
piece of his cheek was loft on u rock. His
left shoulder was broken nud his clothing
was nearly all torn o'.T.
The ViHihlu Supply.
Cmcuio , Sept. 10. The vUiblo supply
for the week ending September 9 , as compiled
by the secretary of thu Chicago board ot
tiatlc , is ns follows :
Wheat H0.43S.OOO
Corn 0,030,000
Oats -1,421,000
Uyo 378,000
Burlcy 110,009
The Tiouomotlrn Klrcnscn.
ATLANTA , Ga. , Srpt. 10.--Tho convention
of tlio Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen
was addressed by Chief Arthur , ot tb
Brotherhood of Engineers. Ho laid bofora
the lli'cmen thu different phases ot the "Q"
8trUo.but ! muda'uo propoiitlga ol unv kind |