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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 20, 1888)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE.
EIGHTEENTH YEAIJ. OMAHA. SATURDAY MOENING , OCTOBER 120 , 1SSS ; NUMBER 128
HEROES OF CHAMPION HILL ,
Low Wnllaco'o Veterans Pay Tholr
Rospccto to Hurrlsou.
A QUIET INFORMAL RECEPTION
EvtoiiHlvo Preparations Ilrlnn Made
Tor the "Labor Day" DnuiotiHt ra
tion nt Indianapolis The Drum-
in era lit Line To-day ,
Harrison and ttio Veterans.
INDIANAPOLIS , Ind. , Oct. 19. The Eleventh
/ndluna Regimental association , General
Low Wallace's old regiment , held its annual
ruunlon in this city to-dny. About one hun
dred nud fifty members nttended. Shortly
utter a o'clock General Harrison came down
to the Now Donison by invitation to meet thu
veterans. Ho received them Informally ih
the parlors of thu liotol. As the heroes of
Champion hill marched Into tlio largo room
bended by General Low Wallace and Gen
eral McUlnnis they halted nncl pave General
Hnrrlson three rousing cheers. General
Wallace then presented each veteran by
name to General Harrison , who had a pleas
ant woid for every one. There was no
speech making on cither side. The veterans
gathered close around General Harrison and
earned on n running conversation for nearly
nu hour. The reunion culminated in a camp
lire to-day nt Masonic hall , wheio addresses
wore made fov Mayor Denny , General Wal
lace , General MrGinnis and others.
Ten days'tost from tlio fatigue of public
receptions and speaking has been of marked
licnellt to General Harrison , who is looking
unil feeling in the best of health and spn its.
"Within the jiast few days ho 1ms given sev
eral sittings to a well known Wisconsin artist
lor n portrait In oil. To-morrow will be
"Drummers' clay. " General Harrison will
receive several thotmand commercial trav
elers. Tin1 Republican Commci cial Travelers'
cUb , of Indianapolis , under whoso auspices
to-inorrow'H demonstration and reception
will bo given , Ktato that they have advices
from clubs aggregating a ineuiber.slnp of
! ) . (00 ( who will bo present to-morrow. The
visitniH will bo welcomed by Ma.\or Denny
early in thoalternoon , after which they will
Jimrch nut to General Harrison's resi
dence. In the evening General Harrison
will address them at Tomlinson's hall.
The next lug republican demonstration in
this city will occur on Thursday , the 25th
inst , wliieh has been named "Labor Day. "
It is chinned by the projectors , who arc prom
inent Knights of Labor , including ox Secre
tary Litchman , John .1. Parrott , Kobert 1) .
Layton and others , that tlio demonstration
will bo the largest of the campaign. Tlio
offortH of the projectors , all of whom have
1)con ) Htmnping the sla'o for several weeks ,
is to make it a workingman's demonstration
TTliuy huvo already secured tlio promise of
General Benjamin F. Butler and Hon. Will
iam McKinley to be present and speak. Hon.
Lev ! 1' , Morton has been invited to attend.
JSfforts arc being imido to secure the pres
ence of Senator John Sherman , who is ex
pected in the state about that time.
Thurninn Speaks at Indianapolis.
iNonNAroi.i" , Ind. , Oct. 19. Contrary to
Announcement yesterday , Judge Tliurman
was prevailed on to attend a meeting in Eng
lish's ' opera house and spc.'ik briclly. During
Iho afternoon ho went out riding and called
en Mrs. Thomas A. Ilendricks and visited
Iho state capltol. When evening came ho
was in line condition for a speech. The opera
liouso has n beating capacity of 2.300 , and by
7 o'clock fully three thousand people had
crowded inside the walls and were impa
tiently awaiting the coming of the spcakci of
the evening. There were no bandanas on
the stage , but the audience was abundantly
supplied with them. When Judge Thurmun
entered with Governor Gray a storm of up-
jilauao hurst forth which lasted over two
minutes. State Committee Chairman Jcwott
introduced Judge Tliurman In a brief but
glowing eulogy , mid the audience once more
.yollcd itself hoarse for a tninuto or more.
Tliero was a great Jam about the doors and
.confusion , which at first interfcrrcd with
Ilicaring , but Judge Thurman's voice was
.clear and strong and ho spoke easily for
Judge Tliurman began his address by a
( glowing tribute to President Cleveland and
his administration , characterizing him as a
.clean , pure , upright , intelligent , Industrious
.and patriotic t administrator of the general
.government. . Ho said that four years ago
this country rang with the picdiction from
political opponents that if Grover Cleveland
Hhnuhl bo elected the country would be
ruined. No calamity was .so great that it
was not predicted in the event of his olec-
llon. Union soldiers were to bo deprived of
their pensions , and rebel soldieis were to re-
.coivo them. The rebel ilnbt was to bo paid ,
iiiml everything that was dark and repulsive
.to the loyal people of the United States was
.to nourish like the Green Hay tree ,
but the people , ho said , believed
no such thing , und elected this
man , who had discharged his duty faithfully
In every station in which ho had been placed.
Ho then went on to demonstrate that no ono
of these predictions had come true. No union
eoldlor had been deprived of his pension un
tier Cleveland's ' administration. Not only
twice as much money had been awarded to
pensioners by bills signed by Grovcr Cleve
land or by allowances of the couiinit. ioner of
pensions than was given by all his predeces
sors together. Neither had any rebel sol
dier been pensioned. Ho concluded his
sueech by a discussion of the tariff question ,
iln presenting which ho pursued the same
arguments utilized in his former speeches.
Jlulgo Tliurman has consented to speak at
Lima , O , October tin , and will consequently
not bo 111 Cincinnati , as announced , on that
The democrats hero nro very indignant
over the fact that Tomlinson's hall , whcro
they had hoped to meet to night , was not
used , nud they claim it was rented by the ro-
. ] > ubliuuis simply to shut them out.
A Maraud Jits Kalshood.
'I.xniANU'ous , Ind. , Oct. 19. [ Special
Telegram to THE BEE J Under the seal of
Armstrong assembly , ICnights of Labor , a
circular letter has been issued , headed , "A
Liar and His Falshood , " in which B. V.
Gould who started the lie
, dollar-a-day about
General Harrison , is ofllciitlly condemned in
n series of resolutions , of which the follow
ing is ono :
Wo denounce nnd condemn the action of
Edwin F. Gould as wicked nnd malicious ,
aiidasdolng a crcat wronttoourorder.lt
being well understood , as part of the law
governing our order , that political action
.shall not be taken by our order. It is fully
understood by members of the Knights of
Labor in this city that Edwin F. Gould is an
unscrupulous political worker and that he
lias sought to use our orSer for furthering
Ills political schemes on other occasions , as
well us on this. Wo understand and fully
uolleve that ho has been nnd now Is In the
employ of the democratic party , and that ho
lias been sent Into the state of Now York by
the managers of said party to advance the
interests of Grovcr Cleveland and to injure
\tho reputation of General Harrison nnd to
.destroy , as far as possible , the usefulness ol
.our order. Therefore wo warn all Knights
, of Labr everywhere to beware of Edwin F.
.uould a > unreliable nnd wholly untrust-
flow fork Democrat * Demoralized.
PuiLAiisu'nu , Oct. 19.-Special | Telegram
, to Tnn Hn .l Kepubllcan statesmen who
avcnl to New Yorlc a few days ago and fright-
jcucd the democrats tkcro by their eagerness
c > wccer thousands of dollars on the success
, ot irrispn ! anil Morton , have returned. In
the party W.Crs William R. Leeds , Hamilton
jDiistoo , ttj millionaire jaw manufacturer.
pha I , Hill , DajiJ Martin , Alotuo ShotwolJ
nd Health OIUcv Patterson. .Speaking of
jje tUutlloa iu the inpUopolis , Mr. DUstou
"TJji campaign fhe # crr York republicans
t& jKSJWftJug JL m rypllous for Hi brilliancy
and thoroughness. I nm confident Warner
Miller feels certain of his election. 1 saw
Senator Don Cameron nnd he hud Just left
Mr Miller , who , he said , was enthusiastic and
lopoful. The democrats are frightened and
panic stricken. They seem to have lost con-
irol of the canvass , and not knowintr how to
petit back are doing the most ridiculous
things The local situation is especially bad
for them. As time progresses it only serves
to intensify thu hard teellng between the
rival democratic factions. Union now is im
possible , und Hewitt and Grant will only bo
driven further apart from diiv to day. They
nro beginning to s.iv hard things about cncii
other , nnd this will sooner or later lead to
more serious things. The general feeling
among republicans Is to vote their straight
ticket and do no trading. In other words ,
they are working harmoniously. "
Consul AVallor'H Welcome. Home.
Nr.w LONDON' , Conn. , Oct. 19. Hon.
Thomas M. Waller , consul general at Lon
don , England , arrived hero this evening on
sixty days leave of absence , and was tendered
the greatest ovation ever received by any in
dividual in this city. In a brief address ex-
Governor Waller said that lie would take no
part in politics while in the consular service.
"If the candidate of the republican party Is
elcited , " said he , "I Muill have no hope or
desire to remain in olllci' . Civil service re
form will not save mo. Soon after his elec
tion is announced , if it ever Is , 1 shall ho
found in the consulate office in Lomion with
my goods and chattels marked 'New London ,
Conn. , U. S. A. , ' and complacently singing
'Home , Sweet Home , there is no place like
home' . "
ISrlirht Prospects In Indiana.
INDIAN ti'OLis , Oct. -Special [ Telegram
to Tin : lieu. | The second poll of the state
is being finished by the republicans. Com
plete returns are duo nt thu state committee
rooms October 2J. Many counties have al
ready reported. If the gains continue as the
poll books Indicate , General Harrison will
carry the state by 9,500. Ho may reach
11,500. The state committee has con-
lldencc In these tigures , and so has
General Harrison , though the gen
eral declined to name the majority ,
merely saying , when asked about his ad
vices , that the outlook is bright for republi
can buic-'hs. _
Tammany nnd tlio "Counties. "
Nnw YOKK , Oct. I1 , ) . Tammany hall to
day sent a sharp reply to the county democ
racy in rcfeicnco to the latter's recent over
tures for a union on the congressional and
uldermnnic nominees. The letter , among
other things , states : "If your organisation
nominates candidates for congress Indiffer
ent to the success of the presidential ticket ,
as your candidate for mayor ( Hewitt ) is , we
venture to assure you that this organisation
will prove itself capable of protecting the in
terests of our party. "
DKNVKII , Colo. , Oct. 19. [ Special Tele
gram to THE Hii.l : : The registration in the
city of Denver is the largest in its history.
During the past four days 30,000 names have
been entered upon the books , which is 8,009
more than the books showed on the day of
election two years ago. The estimated num-
< ier will bo Increased to 23.000 by Novem
Governor Foraker's Canvass.
lNni\N.u'oi.i9 , Ind. , Oct. 19. Governor
Forakcr addressed an audience of 8,000 on
the public square this afternoon at Municc.
He arrived at Indianapolis at 9 o'clock and
left shortly afterwards for Uloominpton ,
111. , where ho speaks to-morrow with Gov
ernor Oglcsby and others.
Killed at it Political Meeting.
INDHVAI-OI.IS , Ind. , Oct. 19. During n
political meeting at Newport , Vermilllon
county , last night , Harry Aikman was'shot
and killed by William Richardson. Uoth
men were republicans and the killing was
the icsult of an old quarrel ,
How Blaine Spent tlie Day.
Cnictao , Oct. 19. .Mr. Blaina spent a
quiet morning to-day , receiving a few
visitors. He look a twelve-mile drive In the
afternoon , and this evening dined with
Mr. Mcdill , editor of the Tribune.
A LABOR fr'KDKUATlON.
The Object Sought to Be Attained by
T. V. PowUerly.
PiiiLAnni.i-iiiA , Oct. 19. General Master
Workman Powdcrly to-day made the first
movement toward securing the fraternal co
operation of all labor organizations of the
country , by sending telegrams to the conven
tions of the Brotherhood of Locomotive En
gineers at Richmond , and the Brotherhood
of Railroad Urakcmcn , which is In session at
Columbus. The dispatch to the engineers
was as follows :
PIIILADCM-IIU , Pa. , Oct. 19. P. M. Arthur ,
G. C. IS. . H. of L. E. , Richmond , Vo. : Accept
fraternal greeting and best wishes for a suc
cessful session. Will your convention con
sent to fraternal co-operation with other
labor organizations to the end that all dis
putes may bo properly and equitably nd-
.Justed ? The time is now at hand when all
labor organisations on the continent , forget
ful of the past , should co-operate on essen
tials for the welfare of all. Our hand is ex
tended in friendship.
The dispatch to the Brakcrncn's brother
hood was as follows :
I'lui.inuu'iiu. Oct. 19. Convention
Brotherhood of Railway brakcmen , Colum
bus , O : Cannot steps bo taken to clTcct an
understanding between all labor organiza
tions , that the interests of all may be guarded
thiough cooperative efforts In nil cases of dis
pute nnd in seeking legislation for labor ?
May success crown your elTorts , and may no
hand turn the brake that will stop tne wheels
of progress nnd fraternity.
"I ceitalnly expect good results from this , "
remarked Mr. 1'owdcriy this afternoon.
"Shortly after the Burlington strike began
several prominent members ot the brother
hood came to see me at Scranton , and our
interview was such as to convince mo that
something could bo dona to bring about a
bettor state of feeling between the two
organizations. Wo are already working In
conjunction with the brotherhood on the
Union Pacific , and are ready to cooperate
with them on all other roads. Nor docs this
refer only to engineer ? , firemen and brakemen -
men , but to all other labor organizations , I
nui in favor of a federation of all. "
Panicky Metal K\cliancon.
NEW YOHK , Oct. 19. A small-sized panic
seized the operators on the metal exchange
this morning. For several days lead has
commanded all the Interest on the exchange ,
and it was evident that n corner was being
manipulated in this market. Thescnlor mem
ber of the Chicago metal linn of Cormith fc
Co. , ono of the principal operators on
'change here , has been gradually buying up
all the lead that was offered. Tlio announce
ment this morning of the failure of Cormith
& Co. in Chicago yesterday , was received
with shouts of exultation by bear operators
on "change. One hundred tons nnd live car
loads were sold under the rules , presumably
for account of Nathan Cormith , sr.
ST. Louis , Oct. 19. The failure of Nathan
Cormith , the Chicago lead speculator , cre
ated considerable excitement on 'change at
to-day's session. Largo purchases have
been made hero , but it is asserted that 110
one will be hurt.
Mrs. niggle Indicted.
CLAIUON , la. , Oct. 19.-fSpccial Telegram
to TUB BEE. ] The grand Jury of Wright
county to-day returned an Indictment against
Mrs. George Diggle , charging her with hav
ing poisoned her husband nt this place In
May last. Mrs. Digglo was the leading ladv
in Ford's dramatic company and her husband
came on from Sioux Fulls to entreat her to
abandon the stage. During his stay hero ho
suddenly died from morphine poisoning , supposed -
posed to bave been administered by his
wUe. . ,
THE BIDS FOR THE NEW FORT
GonornlSchoflold Awaiting a Report
From Gouoral Crook.
CLEVELAND AND CONVICT LABOR
Senator Toller's Kxnose of tlio Convict
Labor Deal With nil Indiana Firm
IOWII'M Mall Delivery.
New Fort Omaha.
WASHINGTON BUIICIV Tun O uu IJEH , 1
513 ForuTRENTii STKIKT , v
WASHINGTON. D. C. , Oct. 19. )
General Schotleld , in talking to Titn BEn
correspondent this afternoon about ucwFort
Omaha , said :
"As soon as I get n report from General
Crook , who is at the head of the board to
whom was referred the bids for the sale of
ground , I will go out myself to pass upon the
recommendation. I presume the board will
Indicate the bid It deems the best , nnd the
acceptance will fall to me. We shall regard
the general eligibility of the site the first or
primary feature. Not only must the ground
be located with respect to convenient access
to Omaha , but there must bo plenty of good
water. And then the locality must be healthy.
Health is the most important feature of
the whole question. While wo shall have
regard to the price asked for the land , I do
not think that will have great weight in
view of the other qualities of the bids. We
want a model fort there , where wo can make
good and permanent improvements , und the
location the basis of all , must bo prime , for
that as much as anything else has brought
about the move for a new fort. "
The general is in daily anticipation of the
report from the board making investigation
into the qualities of the sites offered. Ho
says there will bo nothing of a secret nature
in the recommendations of the board.
C'l.I'VKI.ANI ) IHVOKS CONVICT I.AtlOlt.
If there is ono act above another that
should cause the laboring men of tno country
to put their feet down upon the neck of
President Cleveland's administration , it is
thu one which Senator Teller of Colorado exposed -
posed yesterday und to-day in the senate.
Ho pulled back the hypocritical veil from
the face of the administration nnd showed
that under Indian Commissioner Atkins , con
tracts were given for hundreds nnd hundreds
of road nnd farm wagons to Cherry
Morrow & Co. , Nashville , lessees of the con
vict labor for the state of Tennessee ; that
on February US , of last year , President
Cleveland made a pocket veto of the bill
which prohibited the purchase by the gov
eminent of any kind of convict made goods ,
and very soon afterward an order was glvcu
to Cherry , Morrow & Co. , for -100 of their
wagons inndu by the penitentiary convicts
and intended for and used in the Indian
Territory. There were subsequently other
largo orders given by government officers
for these wagons. Whether the president
made a pocket veto of the bill making it a
crime to use for the government convict made
goods with an eye to these very contracts ,
is conjectural. This is what Senator Teller
AN INSULT TO WOP.KINOMEN.
But the infamous part of this business In
connection ivltb the interests of the laboring
man is tne fact that these contracts were
made in competition with manufacturers
who employ union labor. The lessees of
Tennessee convicts pay about l2. > cents a day
per man for their work , while other manu
facturers pay from f 1.60 to fa. The 'law pro
vides that the contract shall bo let "to the
lowest and most responsible bidder. " Pres
ident Cleveland has , by his various nets , in
cluding his pocket veto of the bill mentioned ,
said that the convict bid was not only the
lowest but the best. Is this not an insult to
honest labor )
IOWA'S Fitr.n MAH , nnuvKiir SERVICE.
Reports received by the chief of the free
delivery scrvlco give the following showing
of business transacted at the various post-
offlccs In Iowa during the past your : Cedar
Haplds Pieces bundled , 1,401 , 02ftpcr ; carrier ,
20J.732. Clinton Pieces , l,07 ! > , CoO ; per car
rier , IJj.T'j. Burlington Pieces handled ,
0,235,481 ; per carrier , 020,545. Council Bluffs
Pieces , 4,501,447 ; per carrier , 500,101. Dav
enport Pieces , .fiTi.f ) ? ! ; per carrier , 4G9,5fi2.
DCS Momes Pieces , 0,457,078 ; per carrier ,
Js7,720. ! Duouquo Pieces , 3,541,071 , ;
per carrier , ! ! J4,107. ICcokuk Pieces ,
aS3.,7U8 ; per carrier , 801,818. , Marshalltown
Pieces. 1,130,500 ; per carrier , 230,625. , Mus-
catine Pieces , 504,22.J ; per carrier , 141.0S1.
Sioux City Pieces , 2114i,501 ; per carrier ,
263,313. Waterloo Pieces , 74lJl)5 , ; per car
rier , 24S.f.5 > . At Lincoln Neb. , there were
handled 5,063,978 pieces ; per currier 400,262.
The figures for Omaha were given In ycster-
rnusoNAi , MENTION.
Senator Paddock will to-morrow night go
to Now York , where ho will remain a few
days. He will bo nt his homo in Beatrice by
the end of next week.
LocatiuR the Ghlcaniaitsua Troops.
WASHINGTON , Oct. 19. General Schofield
to-day promulgated an order from the secre
tary of war detailing Captain S. C. Kellogg ,
Fifth cavalry , for the purpose of completing
the location upon the official map of troops
engaged In the battle of Chieatnaugua.
Plats of the survey of the field have been
completed for some time , but the positions of
troops has not been finally revised. Captain
Kellogg was aide to General Thomas in the
battle and is familiar with the field. In ac
cordance with his Instructions ho will correspond
spend with leading officers of that campaign
nnd ask them to meet him at Chattanooga for
the purpose named about November 10.
The Sionx Still Undecided.
WASHINGTON , Oct. 19. [ Special Telegram
to TUB liiE.l Secretary Vilas said to your
correspondent this afternoon : "I have not
yet received the final reply of the Sioux. "
That is all ho would say. It is learned that
the Indians have been unable to agrco up to
this time upon a course of action. A small
percentage of them favor the acceptance of
the propositions. The majority are opposed
to giving any assurances whatever until they
have a further consultation with their people.
If they persist in this the whole negotiations
will end and the Sioux reservation will not
be open to settlement for some time to come.
Mr. Vilas is emphatic in his position and
positively declines to direct the return of the
Sioux commissioners to Dakota unless
assured that the delegations nowhere are
satisfied with the proposed amendment.
Nebraska Pontal Chance * .
WASHINGTON , Oct. 19. [ Special Telegram
to THE BEE. ] William A. Coflield was today -
day appointed postmaster at Albany , Sheri
dan county , Neb , , vice William D. Mclntyre ,
resigned , and Mrs. Kate Frisbey nt Kamsay ,
Cheyenne county , vice Alfred F. Kamsay ,
A postoflleo was established at Klllott ,
Brown county , with Gustaf P. Nygren as
postmaster , and at Martin , Chase county ,
with Andrew NIcbol as postmaster.
John Wcntwortli'H Funeral.
CHICAGO , Oct. 19. The funeral services
over the remains of the late Hon. John Wentworth -
worth wore hold this morning at the Second
Presbyterian church. The casket was borne
to the hearse by six firemen and the same
number of policemen , and in the funeral cor
tege were Mayor Roche , Robert T. Lincoln ,
Potter Palmer and many other distinguished
Mitchell Trle.il and Acquitted.
LONDON , Oct. 19. Mitchell , the pugilist ,
was tried nt the Sussex session to-day for
complicity iu a priie fight at Goodwood. Ho
was acquitted ,
Varmint Succeeds Himself.
Cr.tnii HUM D ? , In. , Oct. 19. By a unani
mous vote the grand cotumnndcry of Iowa
re-elected Clark Varnuio-rlght eminent grand
commander for the ensuing year , this being
his third term. It also adopted the report of
the committee on Jurisprudence , which sus
tained every legal point Mr. Varnum made
In the controversy with Grand Master
Hoome. The following officers were elected
for the coming year : Grand commander ,
Clark Vurnuui , Newton ; deputy grand com
mander , Cyrus W. Eaton , Cedar Haplds ;
grand geiiernllsimo , A. B. Cox , Marshall-
town ; grand captain , General K. O. Soule ,
Iowa Fulls ; grand prelate , A. C Stillson ,
Ottumwn ; grand senior warden , K. T. Web
ster , Osccola ; grand Junior warden , W. V
Cleveland , Harlau ; grand treasurer , R. P.
Smith. Monticello ; grand recorder , Alt Win-
gate , DCS Moines ; grand standard bearer.
James Atchison. Oskaloosa ; grand sword
bearer , S. S. Vanderwort , Cedar Falls ;
grand warden , George B , Owen , Marion ;
grand sentinel , Theodore Schrclncr , Mount
[ The Supreme Court.
Dr.s MOINI : , la. , Oct. 19. [ Special Telr-
gram to Tim Uci : . ] The supreme court filed
the following decisions hero to-dny :
Samson J. Baldwin vs M. Westcnhavcr ,
Sheriff George W. Crosloy , warden at Fort
Madison penitentiary ; habeas corpus ; dis
Emma J. Trapnell vs The City of Red Oak ,
appellant ; Montgomery district ; reversed.
S. H. Mallorv ct al , appellants , vs John S.
Riggs ; Sioux district ; alllrmed.
The State of Iowa vs Lorenzo 111 , appellant ;
Polk district ; afllrmed.
M. Von Genechtlii vs The Citi/on's Insur
ance company ; appellants ; DCS Moines
district ; revcised.
D. W. Way vs Jane Council , W. S. Doe and
A. B. Tupliu , appellants ; Tama circuit ; re
Mason City Itcpiihlicnns.
MA .ON Cmla. . , Oct. 19. [ Special Tele
gram to TUB BEU. ] John McIIugh , the Irish
orator , expounded republican doctrine to a
largo audience here to-night. The weather
was cold and rainy , which somewhat weak-
They Fought for Itlood.
Nnw Hvvr.N , Conn. Oct. 19. [ Special Tel
egram to THE DKB. ] The broad sword con
test at Hamilton park yesterday between
Byau Lynn of this city , a member of the
Connecticut National guard and formerly a
member of the prince of Wales' hussars , and
the Egyptian camel corps , and Xavier Orlof-
sky , of the German Black hussars , for $200
a side and gate receipts , .developed so much
bad blood that Chief of Police Ballman inter
fered and stopped the fight. When Lynn
rode up and saluted Orlofsky the latter re
taliated by giving Lytm a bad cut across the
wrist. This made the crowd very indignant
and the police had hard work to keep them
from mobbing the German. Tlio contest
proceeded in a very exciting manner , the
men slashing as if determined to disable each
other. The New Haven man had the better
of the light nnd the score stood Lynn 8 points
and Orlofsky 0 points. Wlien the men came
together in the next bout , Lynn greatly sur
prised the German by unhorsing him. At
this the latter became enraged and rushing
up to Lynn , struck him across the sword arm ,
The crowd then rnudo a break for Orlofsky ,
and the police had a lively tlmo to keep them
off. When it was partially restored to order
the chief of police stopped the fight. After a
long squabble between'Vofi Judges and con
testants , the referee's decjUtedtne score to bo :
Lynn , 9 points ; Orldfilui , 8 points , and or
dered the fight coutlr.uld at some future
time. Both men are still claiming the gate
Kcqiient Labor Legislation.
BALTIMORE , Oct. 19. In response to a re
cently published letter of Supreme Master
Workman Powdcrly , of the Knights of La
bor , requesting an expression of opinion by
local assemblies as to the necessity for con
gressional legislation on the subject of trusts ,
local assembly No. 1233 has sent a letter to
President Cleveland in which ho is asked to
transmit a message to congress demanding
immediate legislation to abolish all institu
tions that gamble Iu food , and , as a further
protection to the musses , that all trusts bo
abolished. "We ask this action of your ex
cellency , " says the letter , "as law abiding
citizens , that thcro may not bo a repetition of
what has occurred , when/tho people felt the
oppression of an organized body of avaricious
Individuals , who , too often , have been fos
tered and favored representative men
abusing the confidence of the people by favor
ing class to the exclusion of the people at
Woman's Christian Temperance.
NEW YOKK , Oct. 19. The fifteenth annual
convention of the Woman's Christian Tem
perance union convened at 9 o'clock with
delegates present from all parts of
the United Statoa. The convention
opened with devotional exorcises , led by
Mrs. M. I. Henry , of Illinois , chairman of
the Evangelical board. President Frances
E. Willard spoke of the worn of the union
and was followed by General Neal Dow , of
Maine. Mrs. Moote , pf Xenia , O. ,
moved that all resolutions bo
referred to the committee on resolutions
without being read. Mrs. Foster , of Clinton ,
la. , n lady prominent in republican politics ,
offered an amendment asking that
all protests and memorials bo referred
to the executive committee without
reading. After considerable discussion the
resolution as amended was passed. Dele
gates from Iowa , it is assorted , will offer a
memorial asking that the Woman's Christian
Temperance union should announce that they
will not have anything to do with politics.
Storm on the Lakes ,
RACINE , Wis. , Oct. 19. A severe gale nro-
vailed all day yesterday , accompanied by
lightning , thunder nnd rain. On the lake
the sailors declared it was the severest storm
in ten years and much damage to shipping
resulted In this vicinity. A small sloop was
lost six miles south of hero and Dan Sulli
van , cook , and James Cline , stevedore , were
drowned. The life saving crow went out ,
but could find no trace of the men and nad a
hard time in making the harbor.
ST. IONACE , Mich. , Oct. 19. A terrible
gale raged all last night , accompanied by
hail and rain. A large three-masted barge
is reported ashore on.Grave'.s reef. Tlio Lake
Michigan tug Mocking Bird , with a wrecking
outfit , has gone to her assistance.
Tnilors Carryt'.Their Point.
ST. JOSEPH , Mo. , Oct. 12. [ Special Tele
gram to THE BBE.I The union tailors nil
wcot out at noon to-day and by 3 o'clock had
gained their point. They demanded to bo
paid by the piece. Heretofore , with ono or
two important exceptions , tailors have been
paid from $10 to $13 for making Prince Al
berts , and $ S to $10 for cutau ays. They
asked for a uniform' price of III. The
merchant tailors declare that the now sche
dule cannot be enforced and that it is only a
question of time when they will return themselves -
selves to the old schedule.
CliieT Arthur Endorsed.
RICHMOND , Va. , Oct. 19. The meeting of
the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers
endorsed the action of Chief Arthur In all
matters pertaining to the brotherhood since
the last session. This virtually sustains
Chief Arthur's action In the "Q" strike.
Fatal Holler Kxploslon.
NnwOm.E\Ng , Oct. 19. A special from
Houmasays : The boiler In the Woodlawn
sugar house exploded to-day , killing ono
whit 3 man and three negroes und wouudlng
two other men ,
An Iowa Hotel Destroyed.
OSCEOLA , la. , Oct. 19. [ Special Telegram
to TUB BEC.-Fire last night destroyed ' the
Kcohler hotel of this pUc . Loss ' f'3,000 ; in
surance | 1,7W. , >
THE BATTLE OF THE TUBES ,
Dr. Drntnnnu Defends Himself
Against Mackenzie's Criticisms.
SENT BY AN ANONYMOUS FRIEND
Tlio Doctor Kcceivos n Copy of the
Proscribed Book and Tolls a He-
portcr What He Thinks
The German Side.
ISvi / ijJciiiicj tfnnf'iii Itfnndl. ' ]
Putf , Oct. 19. [ New York Herald Cable
Special to TUB BEE. ] Dr. F. Hramaun is
a private decent in surgery at the clinic of
thu Berlin university. On the faiegst Strasso
where ho lives and whore his friend von
Bergmann lectures , Bramann is an army
surgeon In reserve. Ho is small , keen , black-
bearded , determined-looking man. Ho is
good looking in spite of a terrible sabre-cut
across the cheek. Ho Is the Dr. Bra-
matin whom Mackenzie took to task on the
bungling manufacture of tubes to bo used iu
the emperor's trachea.
"Mackenzie , ' ' he remarked to-night to the
Herald , "reproaches me with thu fact that
during the administration of chloroform on
February 9 , 18-.S , the emperor nearly lost his
life. As a matter of fact after the chloro
form had been administered and tlio opera
tion was well under way , a slight faintness -
ness became apparent iu thu illustrious
patients. Here Hrainnnn turned to a copy
of the prohibited German version of Macken
"I received it under cover , " ho apologeti
cally explained. "Being full of unpleasant
illusions to mo some one of those thoughtful
friends we all have , sent it to mo anonony-
"Such faintuess , " resumed the doctor ,
"often occurs with perfectly heaUliysubJcets.
It disappears as quickly as it comes. Now in
regard to Mackenzie's reproach that the cut
I made was thrco millimetres to the right of
the middle line , I can only say that it has
no foundation in truth. Anyone will admit
that in a trachea of a stroiiL' , full grown man
a deviation of three millimetres , even if
it existed , would not bo appreci
able and the tube once introduced
would have been without importance.
That the trachea had been opened exactly
in the middle was proved afterwards at
several consultations , when it was carefully
examined in the presence of all the attend
ing physicians. Mackenzie charges that the
tubes I made were too largo and especially
too long. Now look at this , " hero Dr.
Bramnnn pointed to a plate representing his
catiula and another much smaller , of what
Dr. Mackenzie claims to bo the usual sie ,
at page 53 of the German version of Mac
kenzie's defense. "Theso plates present a
false showing , " said the doctor sharply. "In
ono of iny tubes , supposed to represent the
exact size of it , the corking is not
the same , the length is not the
same by a good inch and it
is represented as much larger at the upper
than at the lower end , which it was not. You
shall Judge foryourself , " so saying , the.doo-
tor walked into'itia next room nnd returned
in a moment , bearing in his hand the ident
ical silver tube in question that was worn in
the dead emperor's throat nt San Remo and
the subject of McKcnzio's sketch.
"Let mo compare the original and the
copy , " said the doctor as ho held the silver
tube a little above the plate. The original
was shorter by a good Inch than the copy.
"Compare the curving 1" added the doctor.
It was the same , the two curves were paral
lel , were segments of two conccntrio circles.
"And how is this as a trick , " ho con
tinued , pointing to a second plate on page 47 ,
the ono supposed to show a tube of
normal size. "My tube is represented in
profile. The normal tube is in trois quarts
which makes It appear smaller than It really
is , " Ho then explained the working of the
silver tube he held in his hand. "They nro
the inventions of Hagedorn , Bose and others.
There is a tube within a tube. When the
patient was choking this inner OHO was re
moved and cleaned without it being neces
sary to touch the other. The small round
holes in the middle of the tube's length could
bo opened and when the orifice was closed
with a cork the patient breathed through the
tube below up into the mouth and regained ,
for a short time , the use of his voice when it
was necessary for him to speak
to the doctors. Now Mackenzie's tube ,
you sco the plate ou hero at
page 53 and which looks so much smaller
than mine , was in reality quite as large as the
ono I have in my nand that was Inserted Into
the trachea forty-eight hours after the ope
ration. The ono inserted as soon us the ope
ration was over was n trillo larger. In re
gard to this drawing , also the ono on page 47
showing my canula pressing against the rear
wall of the trachea , thereby causing the
wound nnd spitting of blood always , accord
ing to Mackenzie , I can only appeal to Vir-
chow and Waddcger's post mortem , when it
was proven that below the cancerous growth ,
the mucous membrane , where thecanula was
supposed to bo pressing , was in
an entirely normal condition. If what Mack
enzie said had been true thcro must cither
have been a wound or the scar of one. Mack
enzie says that my tubes , in consequence of
the crooked art , had induced a destructive
process in the trachea. In proof of this ha
mentions the pieces of cartilage biought up
by coughing. Now , if what ho says were
true the right side of the trachea would have
exhibited at the post mortem a greater process
of disintegration than the left of it did. Mack-
kcnzlc. in his big book ou diseases of the nose
and windpipe , says necrosis of the cartilage
in cancer cases , is by no means of rare oc
currence. It is curious , indeed , that he did
not apply his own formula when he expressed
an opinion on the emperor's caso. HovelPs
measurement , with which ho so often dis
tressed his illustrious patient , must bo con
sidered unreliable by anyone who carefully
examined Mackenzie's ' drawings , "
T1I12 ITALIAN TUOOPS.
A French Critic Mxpros.seH n Very
Poor Opinion of Thorn ,
[ Copyright ISSS l > u Jamfi Gordon llciintlt. ]
Putis , Oct. 10. [ Now York Herald
Cable-Special to THE HER ! A French
staff officer who saw the Italian troops reviewed -
viewed by Kmporor William and King Hum
bert at Ccntocclle , writes his opinion of them
to a French military paper. He says :
The Italian troops arrived very early on
the field. Their formation was effected very
slowly and with great difficulty. Tlie staff of
ficers galloped about without seem
ing to know exactly whera they
were going. The general officers talked
loud and angrily , The colonels shouted
nnd the majors and captains followed
the noisy examples of the superiors , The
march of iho Infantry was very common
place. The alignment was decidedly bad ,
The men looked about them to the right and
to Uio left , Just as if the show was all for
their1 special benefit , To ( ; oOlcers were more
correct , but wore too noisy. They were , as n
rule , badlv mounted and rode poorly. The
pace was too rapid for men who seemed very
much fatigued. Tlio step of the infantry
is too long , The Bcrsagliors marched
past nt a pas gymnastiquo that
was almost a pas do course. The crowd
applauded them with frenzy. Their plumes
are very effective to look at. When the race
past was stopped the men were all out of
breath. The Alpmo troops made a line ap
pearance. They marched past excellently.
They are tlie only pjrtion of the army that
produced upon me an Impression of complete
satisfaction. The cavalry is badly mounted
and the horses are not well trained , but it is
nevertheless m better condition than in 1 7.
The artillery U badly horsed but inanoeu-
vcred tolerably well. The total number of
troops on the ground was estimated at 2,000 ,
but tills number seemed to mo to be an ex
aggeration. Nevertheless the troops were
brought up from all parts of Italy. The
transport service was effected without acci
dent but with great delay. All the Italian
railways were blocked. The long list of garrison
risen towns that were totally deprived of
troops gives an idea of wliat an enormous
effort was required for the Italian staff to
place before the Gorman cmpeior three-
fourths of an army corps. The infantry of
line came from Florence , Milan , Placenthi ,
Novana , Holognia , Veronica , Padua , Turin ,
Alessandria ami Salerno. The Merbaghcri
eiino from Casertc , Florence , Trcviso ,
Verona , Cremona , Genoa , Turin and Asti.
The Alpine troops were sent from Bratunn ,
Ivrca , Milan , Verona and Cologtiiaro. The
cavalry came from Milan , Florence , Saluee ,
Santa Maria and Lucca. The artillery came
from Foligrio , Caserta , Capu * and Turin.
The engineers were sent from Florence and
Pavia. t There was great delay and confu
sion In transporting the troops back ngai n
and railway traffic was almost entirely sus
KICTIIAYF ! ) BY HIS MIST11KSS.
How the Notorious Pr.uln Vulnly At
tempted to KcK.iln Liberty.
trov'U | ) | ; ( ; ss ! > j Mii-i < ! > r tm n-nn'tt. ]
I'AHts.Oct. 10. [ New York Herald Cable
Special to TUB BBB. ] Prado , the alleged
murderer of Marie Agalton , tlio courtesan
whoso assassination in the Rue de Rome
caused such a sensation throe years ago , is
again before the public. Ho was arrested
last July and made a few dajs ago n daring
attempt to escape from the prison.
Ho constructed a rope ladder out
of sheets and concealed this
under his clothing. Ho obtained
permission to have an interview with ills
mistress in tlio bureau of ono of the keepers
and it was from this room that he expected
to let himself down onto a neighboring roof
and so gain his freedom. Ills only mistake
was in making a poor choice in his female
confederate , for it appears that the woman
instead of aiding her former lover coolly
handed over his letter of explanation to the
police , who promptly put un end
to the scheme. In an examina
tion which followed this attempt
at regaining his liberty , Prado declared , in
reply to a question as to his identity , that ho
was nu illegitimate son of the emperor Napoleon
leon III. , his mother having been ono of the
empress' maids of honor. That startling
statement is not entirely discredited , and
will doubtless lead to an Investigation. Prado
Is quick and Intelligent , and Is studying up
his defense. Ho has lawyers , but s.iys , "I
depend upon myself. My defense Is that I
am a thief , but a murderer no. "
The French Constitution.
PAKIS , Oct. 19. M. Clemcnceau , in his
speech to-daj , implied that the assembly ,
cliareed with n revision of the constitution ,
should have all the power of a constituent as"
scmbly. Premier Floquet to-day , before the
revision committee , formally declared against
a constituent assembly. Ho affirmed the
necessity of the chamber of deputies und the
senate coming to an understanding before
the meeting of congress.
Heavy Storm in Chicago.
CHICAGO , Oct. 19. [ Special Telegram to
TUB BEE. ] Tha most severe thunder , light
ning and hail storm known in this city for
years prevailed iabout fifteen minutes last
evening. The stones which fell were of ex
ceedingly largo sizo. The storm was accom
panied by a severe gale of wind. Thousands
of panes of glass and electric light globes
without number were shattered. Ono no
ticeable feature of the storm was the effect
on horses. No less tlmri seven runaways
took place on down town at roots , each result
ing in the wreckage of vehicles and in one
case the serious injury of a man , A street
car and a heavy wagon collided on Madison
street , shaking up the passengers and scar
ing them badly. Two houses were struck by
lightning und burned. The streets were
abandoned by pedestrians during the contin
uance of the storm. At the orib , away out in
the lake , nearly all the glass surrounding the
lamps was smashed , and the high gale dashed
the waves and spray to the top of the tower.
The signal cervico observer says it was the
most remarkable storm , considering the con
ditions , which he had known. Tlio losses
from glass breakage and other damage so
far reported will reach $3,000 or 11,000. ,
ST. PAUL , Oct. 19. The schedule of assets
mid liabilities of E. Allen & Co. , the dry
goods merchants who lately assigned , shows
total assets of Jj 1,000. The total liabilities
are about 5123,000.
BOSTON , Oct. 19. The affairs of the whole
sale boot and shoo firm of George A. Denham
it Co. , will be settled in insolvency , tnat
being deemed by the creditors the only way
In which anything can bo realised. The lia
bilities tire about 8172.000. For the assets
there is a stock on hand woi tb about $30,000
and accounts that will make the total asscti
C'mcAno , Oct 10 Among the suppressed
suits filed yesterday in the superior court
was ono for 8)5,000 ) by the Union National
bank against Nathan Corwith , sr. , und Na
than Corwith jr. Tills suit , it is understood ,
grows out of an indebtedness of the firm to
the bank , contracted In connection with the
collapsed corner in pig lead , wnlch was
being run by the firm and which led to the
announcement of its failure yesterday.
The failure of the firm is still the main
topic of conversation In financial circles hero
Attachments filed in the local courts cover
the assets of Corwith it Co and the Cor-
withs Individually to the amount of over
J300.000 . , and in u general way it is known
that the liabilities are at least $2,000,000. The
sale by Mr. Corwith of a largo block of real
estate the day before hastened the action of
the Union National bank. Corwith's trans
fers on record for two days were f23 ! > ,000 ,
and , comlnc on tlio eve of the attachment
suit , have given rlso to considerable talk.
The sheriff to-day attached at least ? .100,000
in real estate , which it Is thought will be
ample protection unless the numbcrof credit
ors hero Is much larger than U supposed.
The firm of Corwith i Co. was started thirty
years ago ,
Yellow Fever Mrporti.
WASHINGTON , Oct. 19.-Reports from
Gainesville , Fla. , say there have been six
teen new cases and six deaths from yellow
fever in that city , but that no new cases have
appeared since October 14.
FEKNANOINA , Fla. , Oct. 19. New cases 24 ,
whites Q ; no deaths.
JACKSONVILLE , Fla. , Oct. 19. There were
twenty-seven ntw cases of yellow fever for
the twenty-four hours ending at G p. m. to
day and four deaths , Of the new cases ulna
were whites and eighteen colored. Total
case * to date , 8,719 , ; total Uc&tks , 32Q , ;
ANOTHER RAILROAD WRECK ,
A D. & O. Express Train Dnshcs
Over a Tro3tlOt
TWO PEOPLE KILLED OUTRIGHT.
Twenty Others Injured nnd Severn !
Cannot Ki'ciuor Tlu ICn im1 anil
Cars An I'ni'i'COKiii/.nhlo
Muss of DetiriH ,
Into an Open Switch ,
PITT IH mi , Pa. . Oct. I'.i It is reported
hero that the Cincinnati express on the IJal-
timorw .V Ohio road was wrecked near Wash
ington , Pa. , this morning. Three persons
arc reported killed and a large number in-
JUicd. The accident was caused by the tram
running into an open switch. The tram was
completely wrecked and tlio engineer and
fireman and two others were killed aud
Among the seriously Injured were Stephen
Collins , superintendent of the Pittsburgpost-
unlcc , and Captain Butvlielor , also of this
Another dispatch says : The cannon boll
c.xpress on the Baltimore .t Ohio , which left
Cincinnati last night , ran into an open switch
near the Washington , Pa. , depot this morn
ing and was precipitated over a trestle , a
distance of ten feet. Tlie train was running
at a high rate of hpecd and was almost com
pletely wieekcd. Engineer James Noonan
nnd a passenger named Newell , of Wheeling ,
were Instantly killed and about twenty people
injured , a number of them seriously.
Among those injured seriously and who
will probablv die are Harry Brown , fireman ,
and James W. U.Uchelor , a passenger , of
A corrected list makes the number of
killed one--James Noonan , cngineeer , of
Pittsburg. William McAulilTe , llreman , of
Glcnwood , is probably fatally injured.
Among the others injured , iiiuu will die.
A number oi passengers from tlio wrecked
train arrived In the city at 1-:0. : ) tins after
noon. Superintendent Collins , of the
pohtolllee. who was in the wreck , stated that
three of the injured Fireman Brown , Bag
gage Master Henry and a colored man named
Hays , of Columbus , O. , will probably die.
lie says the wreck \\as the worst
looking ono he ever saw. The t ngine was
demolished and the cars rendered a mass
of broken timbers. The engine , tender , bag
gage car and hleeper had gone over the tres
tle and the dav coach was hanging paitly
over. The people of the town broke the windows
dews and extricated the people as soon as
possible after the wreck occurred , and every
thing was done to alleviate their sutlering.
The tram was filled to its utmost capacity
and it was a miracle there were no uioro
MUllUKIl AM ) KOHDKUY.
Highwaymen Shoot Two Men and Se
cure $ ! - , OOO.
Wll.KEsiiAHHE , Oct 19. A daring robbery
and murder occurred this morning a few
miles from hero on Wilkesbarro mountain.
Paymaster John B. McClure and a stable
boy , Hugh Fliinlgan , of Philadelphia , and
their horse was shot dead , and a sum of
money amounting to $12,000 iu their posses
sion were taken by the murderers. The
murdered men were on their way to pay the
workmen on McFadden's ' now branch of the
Lchigh valley railroad between Mill Creek
and Laurel Hun. They were riding along in
a buggy through a strip of woods to the place
where the payments were to bo made , wheu u
the highwaymen stepped out of the woods ,
and crying. "Halt , " shot the horse dead and
also both of the paymasters. The money was
in a box and was composed of gold und
silver , which the robbers took and lied.
The act has caused a great deal of excite
ment and all efforts are being made by the
police , detectives and citizens to capture the
villains. The bodies of J. B. McClure and
Flanigan were discovered about 11:15 : by
Contractor McFadden , of Philadelphia , who
was coming from his office at Juniper Creek ,
about a mile and n half from the scene of
the tragedy. Bo first saw the empty buggy
and the horse bleeding from gunshot wounds.
He nex.1 discovered McClure below the
wheels , quite dead , and with a bullet hole in
his head. McFadden then returned to his
olllco for his foreman , and the two went to
the Hceno of the tragedy. Both armed them
selves aud on reaching a lonely spot they
found Flnnlgnn's body lying alongside the
road. Ho had been shot in the head. Th
money had been drawn out of the Wyoming
National bank of this city nt 10 o'clock this
morning. Both McClure and Flanigan , his
companion , were well armed. It is thought
that they were shot from ambush. Great ox-
citcmeni prevails. Local detectives and po
licemen arc out , and telegrams concerning
the assassination have been sent to all points.
Sustained the Attachments.
LAIUMIB , Wyo. , Oct. 19. [ Special Tele
gram to Tin ; BUB. ] In the district court to
day .Tudgo Saulley rendered a decision which
involves a stock of clothing worth $21,000.
On September 1 Edward J. Wagner , a
clothier of this city , and who ran u branch
store at Ogden , gave a bill of sale on his
stock hero to Charles Wagner , his brother ,
of St. Louis. Creditors fiockcd in and at
tachments were made on the goods in favor
of a San Francisco house , it being alleged
that Iho transfer was fraudulont. Suit was
instituted in tlio district court to dissolve thu
attachment and the case has been progress
ing several days , In his decision to-day
Judge Saulley sustained the attachments ,
and iho attorneys for Charles Wagner will
now replevin the goods. The parties in the
suit are well known in the commercial world.
Two Old World Topics.
NEW Youic , Oct. 19 [ Special Telegram to
THE DEK. ] The Tribune's London special
says : The Times is attacking the Chinese
polity of the United States fiercely and says t
America had best look out lest the Pekm >
government , which is capable of much quiet
obstinacy , should in the end prove more than
a match for Washington.
Another Tribune cablegram says anxiety
is felt In London upon the state of the Kiver
Nile. Whether the Maluli really intends to
( Idled the course of the river or bus even
begun such an attempt nobody knows , but
that the river can bo turned is fully believed.
Sir Samuel Baker sums up the ease in a
statement that Egypt depends upon the
Nile , which ib now commanded by an enemy.
The Wali.iHli Litigation.
CnirAoo , Oct. 19. Arguments in the
Wabnsh litigation were concluded to-day be
fore Judge Grcsham. A conference was held
between the court nnd counsel for both Hides.
Orders wore prepared for the consolidation
of all the foreclosure suits with the Knox is
Jcssup suit on the first mortgage of Ii07. A
reference was also ordered to Masters Wil
son and Rix , and General McNulta's re
ceivership was extended to tha consolidated
causa. The order will bo entered of record
In Illinois , Indiana und Ohio. The rccclvoB
was authorized to renew the lease of a short
branch road on the Hannibal & Naples
division at Pittslleld , III.
A Prominent Physician Dead. .
DETROIT , Mich. , Oct. 19. Dr. O. W.
Wight died at the Harper hospital this aft
ernoon. Dr. Wight was health officer of Mil
waukee for four years and served this city la
a similar capacity for five years , Ho wait
well known throughout the country as a phy
sician , llteratcur , sanitarian and traveler.
The Immediate cause of his death was ty
Thu Wont her Indications.
For Nebraska and Iowa ; Fali ; weather
warmer northerly wiudi bcccmlcg vuloblf
and southerly. .
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