Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 21, 1888, Part I, Image 1
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE. PHUT . u io ? l-o I E1GJITEEXTH YEAH. OMAHA , SUNDAY MO-HXJLNG , OCTOBER 21. 1SS8.-SIXTEEN PAGES. NUMBER 12 ! ) ITINERANT RULER\\ \ Emperor Willium Expected to Arrive - rive In Potsdam To-day. & FLYING VISIT TO BERLIN , And Then Resumes His Junketing Accompanied by Bismarck. RESULT OF THE ITALIAN JAUNT. A Certainty That It Was Par From Satisfactory to Rome. THE PRESS DISCREETLY SILENT. U'llliclm DchtrojH U'linl He Terms the Illusions Tlio Vutloan by No .Mi'iini Submissive or Inactive. nrHK" I'olliotirrl. IMSIAVio / ) / I'llAmirliilnl ; /f 3. [ HBKI IN , Oct. ! -Empjror Willium is ex pected to arrive lit Drovvit/ station , no.ir i'otsdam. to morrow on his ruturn from Italy. Ho will tlrivo tmmuili.ituly to tlio tnnrblc palace , whore ho will pass thu il.iy in retirement with his family. Tlio emperor will visit Heilin in tlio itftcrnoon. wnore lie will receive the congratulations of tlio iiiunluip.il authorities upon his icturn. "Wednesday ho will ionium 1m itinerary , going to niankentior , , ' , whore ho will meet the regent * of Hriinswick. Ho will thun viml Prince Kismarek , who will prob ibly ncuompatiy him to Hamburg , whew fi s i-mperor is expected to an ivo on October 2) , iitul where ho will preside over the eclebri- tion of the entry of Ilansa City into the /ollvenen. After leaving Hamburg the emperor will visit Loipno , nnd on the 'list inst. ho will lay the corner stone of the Imperial palace of Justice. Ho will return to Ucrlin early in November , and will bo prcs rnt at the opening of the new landtag. It it also added that ho will leeeivo the war 01 November 10. The Russian imperial family Will pass through Uerlin uii that date nnd the ivar will then lopay I'm poror William's recent visit. Tin ivar and his family are going to visit Copenhagen , whcro they will Join m the relobration of the "stiver" anniversary of the accession of King Gin istian to the throne of Denmark. The Hoi-liners anticipito a dull winter. The cou11 is Htill in mouriinip , and the lenil ing families are absentees. It settled tha King Humbeit will visit Merlin in the spring The result of the empeior's visi to Home , beyond a doubt , has been u blow to the hopes of the Vatican. Tin semi oftlct.il press here has been instructs to maintain a judicious silence , and ignon the Vatican. The dissatisfaction , anger mn discontent of the clericals break out in tin Gel-mania and other Catholic organs. It Is admit tul that the einporor used tin utmost tact in his interview with the pop und Caidinal Hampolla , the papal secro lary of state. Hut authentic advice from Home , which are accepted as accurate in official and Catholic circles , state that the pope forced from Emperor William u declara tion that Germany could not encourage papal aspirations without endangering the present entente with the Italian government. From a member of the imperial attendants it be came known that emperor William , while tell ing King Humbert how the pope had Insisted on talking on tin question of Koine , said : " 1 had to destroy his allusions , nnd it was done effectually. " The Vatican dics not rest submissive or Inactive. Cardinal Kunpolla , be sides Instructing the bishops to renew the agitation for sympathy with HIP pope , has prepared a statement explain ing that his holiness only consented to ro- roivo iho emperor after obtaining a formal declaration that his visit did not imply any lecognltion of the incoiporation of Koine uith Italy. _ CiUSSIl' I'KOM lll'.ULIN. Mutter * ) oC Interest Trail spiring in Clio German Capital. [ r ) iuilijlil iv > .i liu Jamn Uiinlun Itrnnrtt. ] HKHI.IV , Oct. U ) . [ Now York Herald Cable-Special to Tin : HKI-A : ] Herald cortespondent called to day on Gohcimer McdiciinathValdejor , professor of anatomy nt the Hcrlm Uinvoislty , at his house , No. ; r > Luther Slrasse. The professor said that lie did not care to express an opinion eon- rernlng the Mackenzie defense , as Sir Morell had not attacked him personally , Every line now written would embitter the rnntrovoisy , and the positive statement Digued by hlin clf and Prof. Virchow con cerning the post moitom ought to end the lilscussion for the present. Ho had , however , no hesitation m sa\ing that in the dispute he placed liiinso'f on the side of his German col leagues , Uergmann and ticrhardt. Tlio coi respondent then called on Ur. Landgraf , army surgeon , who lives at No. ' 'ti Sclnilbauer. Ho owned to having been rather severely treated by Muckciuio in .his defense. The doctor said that ho and other army surgeons , Sehradcr umong others , had received from army surgeons goons of superior rank orders not to make public any facts concerning the late emper or's illness. This occurred when suinmonol to assist m the case. Ho had afterward been ordered to iniiko a written report , which ho did. The original order , however , was still in force. Two spiteful articles appeared this evening In two Heilin papeis of widely different poli i- ist ties. Hoth will be read with mote interest than pleasure In France. The Hist , in the conservative ICrouz X.elCung , on the present condition of the French army , compares the Trench army in Its dread of spies and love of 3f.h secrecy concerning the improved nr is , with the Chinese , und remarks that those who have least to conceal take the greatest pains to conceal It. The Piussians were never more open and auovo board about army matters than Just before .tho gieat triumphs of Ibw'iand 18TO. The consideration for the pampered sons ol Vienchmcn who possessed political influence interfered with the strict discipline it was ; sought to introduce Into the French army , The French army never bivouacked. The minister of war was not a soldier , but ar amateur engineer. The French army ol to-day has as little respect for its ofllccrs as : the army of the first republic had for lie commissionaire * dc * armos of the convention French soldUis were nick of being ruled n.by dress coated gentry. Another article In the National 7eltun ( call ? attention to the fact that n cop-.eOy con ; * " 4ity of fort-tw > French pbjers oonttMu [ plates Kiting n scries of performances during f the winter at Mot ? , and demands the expul- sion of the company. It wonders what re ception a German comedy company , foity- two strong , would have in n French frontier fortress , when strolling German musicians and organ grinders met with no mercy. Commenting on n leader in the Nerd Deutsche A llgeinclnc , which stated that the Hussian sympathies of William I. were as well as the English proclivities of Frederick III , the Hcrlmer Tngsblatt says : "Tho Nerd Deutselio's blind admiration of the chancellor not only casts a shadow on the Emperor Fiodoriek , but dares to touch the majestic llguic of Ins father , when It must know that both emperors' sympathies were neither English nor Hussian , but German. " A private telegram from St. Petersburg to the Ki ctiz Xeitung states that the announce ment of Sehoulouff's recall front Berlin is al least premature. In the same paper is a rumor that the curia Intends to make an at tempt to recover the temporal power , nnd has instructed the bishops to work in that direction. The Vossisehe follows the Ilei aid's lead in intcrvievv'iig Virchow and goes over the same ground. wiii ; < ijV itfsixF.hs KIVIK\V Money KemaiiiH Firm An Increased Demand From Slilppeiw. Ciltcvor ) , Oct 20. [ Special Telegram to Tin : HKI : The hval nnney market re mains firm , but rates have not advanced over the outside figures of last week. Calls for loans were unite brisk , but they came mainly from patties in the gram and provision trade , especially from Iho former , as grain is bcirln- ing to move uioro freely and largo amounts of currency were shipped to thu interior. There is a steadily Increasing demand for money from the northwest and west on behalf of parties who have heretofore boi rowed in the east , but , are beginning to find that they can do us well In Chicago as they can elsewhere , and instead of apply ing to Now York or Hoston , ns has been their custom , they are disposed to seek ac commodations nearer home. Merchants nnd manufacturers are using money lather freely and aic constantly on the market. Discount rates were . " > ii per ct'nt for call loans very few being made at the inside figure- and . " ( ifs per cent tor business paper , the bulk being at ( ViiT'j ' per cent. Calls for loans from patties who aie carrying corn and Iced ing Little in the west and southwest weio more urgent thin cur known , as tin increased number are engaged in this business. Chuago bankets are not only called upon direit to fuinish a large pait of the moiuy t ) cany corn and live stock , but also have tj discount the paper of interior ban us who mal.e loans on the same. Such paper pays 7iis ( per cent and in some instances l i J per cent more is fieitientl.v ] ob tained. Collections are good as the Interior is beginning to feel thu effects of the high pi ices paid forgtain and farmers are more disposed to pay their bills and are also biii- inu larger supplies. Tills is apparent in the trade with johhcis , whu h , although not as brisk as a week ago , is bettei than usual for the season , and merchants ate entirely .satisfied with their sales. Exchange on New Yoik met a fair call and sold at Mm 7 < ) e discount per * 1,000 , closing at CiOc. Foreign exchange was in better demand and offerings wore less free. Sixt.v da.vs doc umentary bills on London clunked hands at $4 bl'jd I sj1 , ' , and closed at il SJ'jmf.sJ/i The New York stock market was quiet and weaker , but fluctuations in prices were rather narrow , being caused mainly by pro fessional trading , the public taking little In terest in it. Tlm boars made numerous at tempts to force prices down and scare hold ers into Inundating , but the latter , as a rule , stubbornly refused to neil with sufficient freedom to cause shai p declines , excepting in a few instances , where prices have been forced up matciially. Trading centered clnellv " " "Vanderbilts " in "Grangers , , "Goulds , " and n few fancy stocks , which aio continually coming to thu front , flickering for u time and then disappearing us suddenly nsthey came. Atchison was 113.1111 an impor tant factor in llio inarUet , nnd as during the previous week , snflered a heavy decline , owing to the icported Issue of $ ! ( ) , ( 0 > ,0l)0 ) second end moitgage bonds. Holders sold the latter with iiicieacd fieedom , and fotccd prices lower than heretofore. The signing of the leasoof the East Tennessee to tlio Richmond iSi Nashville system was regarded as an im portant measure , as it practically consoli dated the two railroads and forms a power ful southern s.vstem. Union Pacific was active , and after a smnll decline , advanced nearly .1 points. London was in the market on both sides to a moderate extent , but failed to cut an impoi taut figure. Haltimoro & Ohio passed its dividend , nnd Michigan Central .s expected to increase its dividend to : i per cent. All the leading trunk lines mo busy and nro said to have all their cms in use. Earnings , as a rule , while showing fair in creases , are not up to what was anticipated. It snould be remembered , how.Jver , that grain in many sections is only beginning to move , and that in the near future the earnings are likely to bo larger than at present. Sales for the week show a falling elf from the previous one and aggregate lVJl' ! ) shares , liather less activity was in mifeitcd in the leading speculative markets. In the pimci- pilmticles trading was confined largely to oporatois in l.ir o cities , with preference more than ever given to preferred deliveries. An unsettled feeling prevailed the gieater portion of the week , and fluctuations were frequent and sometimes within quite a wide range. In gram the interest centered chiefly in wheat and coin , and in provision * , attcn lion was given mainly to mess pork A rather weak feeling pievailcd rally , with considerable pressure to sell on behalf of the long inteiost , and prices deilmed on most nrtu les. About the middle of the week the markers showed n little more strength the prices rallied slightly , with moderato buying to provide for outstanding contracts. Towards the i lose markets generally were easier and prices airaiu favored the buying interest. The shipping demand was fan- throughout the week , and chiefly by parties who wcio anxious to place their properly nt the seaboard before the close of lake naviga tion. The reduction in lake freights induced holders to forward several caigoes. The re- ciiipth ol gram at all western markets were moderately lice though checked to some ex tent by lack of cars on some of the railroads. Shipments to eastern markets were quite lib eral fiom all the nripclp.il western markets , considerable train being forwarded on through rates. The oxpoit movement of flour and corn was wall maintained , but the quantity of wheat taken for cxpoit was com paratively light. Domestic markets have de veloped vry httlo strength , and reports from abroad were rather discniragmg to holders of both grain and proisions. . Seeds exhibited considerable activity in a general way , but the feeling was weak and prices ruled deculeiily Ijwer ICeivipts of live stock were moderitcly free at all western maikets , though not as largo as during the week pu'VioiiB. The- packing of hoes in the west is progiossing gradually , showing n re duction of .Ul.dOO for the week compared with icturtis for the corresponding week in l s" . THK A. . T. & S. r. Wlilcli lla\ Served to Depre ciate the HOSTON , Oct. 20. The board of directors of the Atchison , Topckn & Santa Fo railway have Issued a circular to the stockholders which reviews the causes which have served . to depreciate the earnings of tlio road , and states thnt Iho closing up of now construc tion comes nt n trying period. The present , net floating indcbtolness does not exceed $1,000.000 , exclusive of f-uuuoo ! for coal 1 , etc. The funding of this indebtedness it has been deviled to postpone until a more favor- . period ; but in the meantime , to protect : thu company , u guarat.teo fund of $7,000,000 has been subscribed , the money on which will bo called to any extent necessary. The subscribers will receive the compau.\'s. note at par for any - money they pay , bearing 0 per cent interest and running three years , but with the privi lege ' of pajincnt icservcd. It is believed that tins guarantee is ample to protect all liabilities , and it Is agreed that the amount of these iiote.s may be increased to a sum not exceeding f 10,01)0,000 ) , if it bo found neces sary. The noted are secured by a second mortgage on the Atchison main line In Kan sas , and a deposit of the Chicago , Santa Fo & California line and terminal stocks with the Boston safe deposit trustees. Till : I'MlNnM ; JNQUIKY. The ScHilons ol' the CoiiiinisHlon to Commence Monday. [ Cnpyi lutit IKSS tin Jaitl'ionion Ilrilllttt , ] LON-DOV , Oct. SO. [ Now York Herald Cable ( Special to Tin : HEK.I At the Cnrlton club on Monday the 1'arncll commission will begin , work in earnest , and Tuesday fortnight . parliament will resume its sittings. No doubt the ( government regrets the necessity of call ing parliament together just now , especially considering thu grave doubts they must en tertain as to the result of the I'arnell In- qitiry. I hear on high authority it is not likely the commission can conclude till close upon Christmas , there fore the ministry will have tune to deliberate on its course. Should the final report favor I'arnell , his friends and the olllcials hope to conclude thu session the second week in De cember , but a very largo number of votes have to be taken , on every one of which dis cussion niaj bo raised by the Irish. The votes for lord , lieutenant and the stall of constabulary , the pi isons and other portions of thu machinery of the government of Ire land are sure to give nso to pro longed and bitter discussion. Mitchelltown , Mandoville , Dillon , and a hundred other matters of dispute may dc raised. On tueso votes thu ministry will be lucky if it sees the end at all this sidu of Christmas. The Irish pally will have their work in parliament and the nece-sbiti of lookingclo-icly after the com mission. It turns out after all that both the attorney general and Sir Henry James will appear for the Times. There could not bo two stronger men. Sir Charles Kussoll , 1'arnclPs chief counsel , is very able , but as a law yer is scarcely equal to Attorney Gen eral Webster , and as a deadly cross examiner none at the Ungltsli bar rival James. Asijulth , second for the 1'arnellites , Is known to bo quii k nnd ambitious , but has done nothing to Justify the belief that ho carries metal heavy enough to cope with Webster and James. Mr. Hied , who appears for some of the Par tii'littcs , is a Scotch lawyer , Mr. Lockwood is a highly successful advocate , Lionel Hart is subtle and acute an array of legal talent sufficiently imposing on both sides. It Is evi dent to lookers-on the Time- , has the advan tage , but the result must depend entirely upon the evidence. More foiensic skill and eloquence will not avail much before three experienced Judges. The I'arnellltes have concentrated on tin cffoit to prove the times letters forgeries. The rest of the charges they tcgaid as political , and I doubt whether the court will take serious notice of them. Undoubtedly you have been correctly informed of the statement that a man has been found to whom the forgeries can be traced. To the best belief the man in ques tion was once a member of the homu rule party , but known to have played it false. From the moment the letters first appealed 1'arnoll's suspicions rested upon him. variety of circumstances depend upon these suspicions and now some men's letters , in which strange peculiantic of spelling arc observable , will bo compared with the Times letters , which show these very peculiarities. Parnell's ad visors have not the slightest doubt they have got hold of the real culprit , and will be able to bring his guilt homo to him. It can bo proved the Tunes paid ICOO for the first letter it published , and that the former pocketed the money. Such is the gist of the case for the Par- nellites , Minor points are believed at prcs ent of no great difficulty of explanation however , if the letters fall to the ground the bottom will bo out of the case. Tins is roundly denied by many mmstcrialibts , but they will discover their mistake if the an ticip.itions of the Parnollitcs piove to b < well founded. The public care tor nothing in comparison with the letters. A Mi'Miicn OP P TIII : M.YituiAcn COXTKOVHUSV. Actors \Vlio Think it Their Duty tc Keni.-iln Single. Puns Oct. 20. [ Now York Her.il' ' Cable Special to Tin : 13r.nl The Herald interview with Jane Hading on the subject "Is Marriage a Failure , " ha created a flutter tor of emotion among Parisian actresses , and this evening I happened to meet Mcss.igi Thco , who has been reading Iho intervicv with J-ino Hading , which was translated into French and has been published in th Figaro and nearly all the Parisian papers Thco said : "Why , of course , marriage is failutc. I have been married myself , 1 was happy , to bo sure , but would have been a thousand time happier had I never been married. No , ' with a slnug of the shouldeis. "No ac ticss should ever get mart ted. How can sh < amuse the public all evening and then amusi her husband afterwards ! " Tneo said also "I am not going to America before Ib'JO. Hy that time 1 hope to learn Kngllsh and play 'Adam and live' with Harry Dtxon. I ma : have to sing some song's in French , but th dialogue will bo Kngllsh. I made 100.00C francs on mj last visit sinking ono song it ; French. How many would 1 make to sing the whole opera in English i" 1 also happened to meet Jeanne Granlero , who spoku most pleasantly of Hading , and in reply to inj question. "What do you thlnl about I" "Well I marriage replied , novc : have been tnuiried myself , but 1 know pretty well what mai nage means. It has no scci et for me. I am convinced that no actor , o musician should over get married. Th ai tUt should bo frco and love his art with hi whole heart and soul. " "Tlicit jou never intend to get married ( " "No , never. Marriage is a terrible cat- nsttophe. " Panic in u Theater. [ ropjylit > ( tsssiiuJauwtGoHitm Htnintl. ] PAUIS , Oct. -New [ York Herald Cable Special to Tin : Hic. ] A terrible commo tion took place on Wednesday at the Theatre Comlque. G.Capounwajsinging in the first att of Joceljn when suddenly an explosion , like the report of u cannon , startled the au dience. The audience Jumped to their feet and the whole theater trembled. M. Capoun looked nervous and rapidly disappeared behind the scenes. A panic ensued. Women screamed , flvo } oung ladies fainted nmt an elderly matron uttered a wild shriek mid Jumped out of the window. Luckily she landed on top of n pile of old sacks in the court .vard uninjured. A shout of flro was heard ai.d the people were about to rush from the theatre when M. Capoun walked onto tltR stage , nnd with an assuring smile , announced that the explosion was utterly inoffensive , being caused by a sccno shifter colliding with n balloon inflated I with oxygen winch was used to represent the uieou. MID RURAL SCENES. Fashionable Franco Enjoying the Delights of Country Life. QUEEN DIANA RULES THE DAY While Terpsichore Contributes the Pleasures of the Night. NEW AND MAGNIFICENT DRESSES Dreams of Loveliness Just Com pleted For American Ladles. THE PRINCE OF WALES IN PARIS. Several French JoiirnalH Kxpress the UellcfTliat Illrt Visit is a Signifi cant One The 1'olltloiil Out look Mackenzie. Cone to the Provinces. 1SV1 liu Jitm's 'Jordan Hewlett. ] , Oct. 20. [ Nov York Herald Cable Special to TUB UitK.1 The weather is su perb , with warm and brilliant sunshine. Paris is thoroughly enjoying an unhoped-for Indian summer , and the Champs IM.vsecs , which were half deserted a little while ago , are almost as gay as In mid June. Fashion able France , however , is in the provinces. There the ai Mocrnuy arc scattered up and down the land in countless chateaux. The hunting season is now in full swing. Kchocs of balls ami fetes come to us in the splendid homes of Touraino and Normandy. The Comptesse de Montgomey has been giving a bt illtant scries of cntei tainments at her Cha teau do Tervaques near Llsioux , where some of the prettiest women in Franco have been spending their mornings shooting pheasants , hares and paitridges and distracting their admirers by the cut of their captivating shooting costumes. Chocolate , blue and preen are the favorite materials of Dinna this autumn. The evenings are given up to private theatricals or dancing , which often last till the close of day-break. Similar fetes ate being given by the Comtcsso do la Kochefaucuuld , at the Chateau do 1'etoile , by Mmle. Paul Schneider at the Chateau de Chanceau near Loches , by the Comtcoso do Ilraillcs at her chateau near Kpinay , and by the ever charming Duchessc de Mouchy. In fact the whole Fauburg Saint dcruiain is on the wing , flitting from chateau to chateau and giving itself to open air sports with n passionate devotion hardly surpassed even in England. The grand old oaks of Fontamoblcau re-echo with the huntsman's horn. The Honnelcss hunt under the lead of the dashing Duchcsso d'Usecs , one of the most spirited horse women in Huropc , captured its first stag yes. tcrday. The equipages of M. Michel Kphrussl nnd of the officers of the Fifteenth chasseurs a cheval Ijive also been hunting the .stui < nt FontaincbUCu. Paris itself is' mil to overflowing with ladies from all patta of the world in search of the latest fashions. They collect outsidov-tho lion Marche , the Mngasln du Louvre and tlio cstab lishments where feminine apparel of every kind from the daintiest bilk stockings to the niwiSt enchanting of winter hats , is tempt ingly exhibited. The fash'onablo ' book makers are reaping a golden harvest and itis an interesting sightj lo see scores of pretty women trying on their gold embroidered slip pers , their "mules , " Qicir riding boots , their shooting shoes and their dancing slippers. Never before has fasljlon required so many varieties of fcmluin "chaitssurcs. " The line do la Paix swarms with women of every description ga/ing at the latest hats and linen and at the dresses displayed in the windows dews , but the liveliest time of all is among the "couturiercs , " who are working day nnd night to finish the avalanche of orders they have received from New York , London and St. Petersburg. f I saw some very charming' dresses this morning made for Mrs. Uichard Townsend , of Philadelphia , the daughter of Congress man Scott , of Erie. lAmong them-was a ball dress in golden peauuc sole , the skirt front cut in scollops at the edge , each scollop be ing finished with tyglit embroidery in gold. Houquets of pink roses and folfago ai o scat tered over the skirt , front , the whole being veiled in ccllow tullej spangled with gold. " This veiling is held down at the "loft side just below the waist by k largo boquet of rose and foliage. The side widths of the skirt are in pcau veiled in plain tulle , These part at the buck to ad mit of the escape of a tram in tulle crossed with lines of tine piping in gold satin. I also notice-a pretty dinner dress made like the other for Mrs. Ki chard Townsend. It is in silver gray icitln , bro caded in a lighter simile of the same- color , with n design of grapevines and tendrils. The skirt front in whitepcau do sole is adorned with stripes , each formed of a series of oval medallions in laek jet let Into the silk and framed in an embroidery of line silver beads nnd spangles. These stripes arc met at the knee by an elaborate and ox-- auisito design in embroidery representing bow knots and curved draperies and exe cuted in thousands7 of diamond like silver beads and spangles with n slight Intermixture - termixturo of blucU silk jetliko thicad. The skirt trent In scalloped at the edge with silver embroidered scallops falling over a narrow plnltjngof pink satin. An other dress ordered for Mrs. Townsend is r superb evening dress with corsage and trait of vivid green brocade . The side breadths are cream white peau do solo embroidered nl over with a floss silk device of carnations in old tapestry colors trended with a rcpresen tation of golden cords and tassels. These breadths are edged with narrow gold laeo and part In front over loose widths of goli embroidered tulle. The tram is brocaded with a ruche in green tulle. Next feasted my eyes on a ball dress made fo Mrs. Wilmcrding , pf New * ork , in th palest shadoof water green. The skirt is short and the back is made of width upon width of silver spangled tulle. The sidi breadths and front nro brocaded satin. A the same contouricrcV I saw a dinner totletti which Is going to Mrs. Hnyard Cutting , o Now York. It is made with a skirt front ii : gold satin brocaded with spears of wheat the whole being yelled in gold spangled tullo. Another very charming dress , made for Mrs. Cutting , is n white satin. The bklrt front Is ornamented with long stalks of tulips in applique embroidery of silver in a white net inserted in the material , The edge of this skirt front is cut into squares which fall over n full gathered ruffle of point iRce finished with silver embroidery. The train is in plain white satin. A superb carriage dress ais.o I for Mrs. Cutting , has side ; iaueb of chestnut velvet edged with n rich device In black silk passementerie. The velvet is cut out be neath this device revealing a lining of bril liant green. The velvet breadths part in front over n narrow pointed width of green satin veiled in black pauze sti iped vertically with lines in black satin Jetting. The back of the skirt is in black niatelalso silk very full and attached to the waist In large gather ings. ings.The The Prince of Wales is enjoying himself mmcnsely in Pans , Ho may bo seen dally trolling up and down the boulevards , the tuo do la Palx nnd the Champ Klysccs , topping every five or ten minutes to say n 'ow pleasant words to the numerous friends ic meets. All day long his apartments nt .ho Hotel Bristol are besieged by n stream of alters. Ho breakfasts one day with Lord . .ytton nt the Cafe Paillard and the next nt ho Hotel Balmoral with Mrs. Chamberlain ind Mrs. Wlnslow and Mr. Parclval. This afternoon as the prince was walking across ho Place de la Concorde , he met General Joulangcr. As the "bravo general" has never been presented to the prince no lalutntions were exchanged , but 1 noticed that they looked at each theroutof the corners of their e\cs with no little . The ' visit curiosity. prince's is re garded , singularly enough , by the Parisian : iublie as hnving political significance. To day the Intransigent says : "Tho Prinoo of Wales is n moat welcome guest. Ho Is glade o come to France , where there Is no danger of being exposed to meet evcr.v moment the German emperor. The Piince of Wales re spects his nation , nnd the scries of humilia- lens Inflicted upon his sister render him the mplaeablo enemy of his nephew. All Frenchmen should reeognUo the fact. The icir to the ICiiglish throne showed i cat firmness during the iccent events mid this attitude should furnish cause for te- llectioii to the turbulent young William. The Prince of Wales IMS now separated with great eclat from his Prussiin relatives , and .his is an act which has weight , and will lave still greater weight In the coming Eu ropean events. " Politically , Paris is in the calm which pre cedes the storm. The preliminary canter on Monday merely warmed the deputies to their ivork. Since then they have been putting their heads together In committees and con certing plans for future action. While all the professional politicians are thinkine of nothing but constitutional revision , the French nation feels and fears that if once the national assembly gets together nobody will be able to tell what will come of it. The national assembly of France , consisting of the senate and chamber of deputies united In congress , is omnipotent nnd no human power can re strict the scope of its deliberations. H can revise or overturn all the fundamental Insti tutions of France ; it can turn the republic into a socialist state ruled by a convention ; it can make the Count de Paris king : it can make Prince Victor Napoleon emperor , or General Houlanger dictator. Another thing causing apprehension among all sober- minded Frenchmen is that the meeting of the national assembly to revise the constitu tion will take place , not at Versailles , ns in 1875 nnd 1ST9 , but in Paris itself. Thus from the first It will be under the shadow of 'the fear of the reckless quicksilver population , which bos osoften dissolved parliaments nnd fling governments Into the gutter. Nor do the dangers end here. Many French conservatives now rejoice at the idea of a revolution in the conviction that out of annrchy the monarchy may rise. Many n socialist with whom I have talked on the subject has assured mo the moment has now come when Franco must go through the fur nace and be stamped again with the royal image. President Carnet to-day embodies that wise , peaceful , respectable and moderato republicanism which appeals to the hem t of every true American. It Is on this that M. Floquet , who , too , is wise , will rely , limiting his measure of reform so as to compel the support of all reasonable republicans and all patriotic conservatives. Otherwise ho will find himself denounced by General Houlan ger and the irreconcilable radicals backed by the royalists and imperialists. General Haulangor has still more pawerfu support accorded him than any ono man in France since the time of the prince-presi dent , Louis Napoleon. His camp is n cave of Adultam. The revolutionists join with the conservatives in swelling his ranko. The ommunlsts , and thuro are 40,00) ) of tho'ii in Paris alone , believe tti.it when the general has broken down the lcif.il barriers they will bo able to rush In and revive the commune. ThclJonapartists and royalists hope to turn him Into n voluntary or involuntary General Monk. It now seems clear that General Uoulanger , instead of losing popularity by the Floquet duel , is gaining power every day and people begin to believe that n timely appeal to the nation ill- reel can alone save France from another i evolution elution on the centenary of the feast. The situation is thus politically paradoxi cal. All feel that Hie present chamber , which was elected long ago , has ceased to represent its constituents. If the present chamber unites with the senate in the na tional assembly , serious consequences are decided , So all , from the Comto dc Paris to Houlanger , demand an uppo.il to the country and the general election. The sensation of the entire week has been the replies of the German doctois to Sii Morell Mackenzie's book o telegraphed to the European edition of the Herald from Berlin. Hcrgmann , Ccrhardt , Tobold , Ivuss mans , Virchow , Hramann and Waldever' ' unanswerable replies have been reproduced from the Herald throughout France , and French opinion holds that the German scientists have knocked Mackenzie into a cocked hat. Just a year ngo , when the crown pritico was ill' , everybody was talKing about sore throats. To day cverjono is tallt- Ing about the Herald , the German scientists nnd Mackenzie. The sensation is immense. Lieutenant Condem , of the Twenty eighth battalion of chasseuis a pied of the Ficnth army , has been expelled from Stuttgait where ho had gone to study German. Con siderable excitement has been nroused in Franco and the government has been peti tioned to retaliate by expelling the king ol Wurtemburg from Franco when ho comes to Nice , where he intends to pass the winter. Anderson Iel'endn Ills Itccortl. CIIKSTON- , Oct. 2J. fSpecial Telegram to Tin : Uin. : ] Major A. K. Anderson ad dressed a inagntllccnt nudience in the open house In this city this evening. Ho detailed the forces which combined to force him into the field ns an Independent two years ago , re viewed that canvas of joint discussion will : Colonel W. P. Hepburn , In which ho was selected lected by the people to represent this distucl in coni'resa , nnd spoke of the grand lesult to the state nnd nation through legislation i emulating transportation companies , brought about by the verdict of the people in thn' ' contest. Ho defended his record during hi1 first year in congress , his vote on the Mill- tariff bill , on tlm soldiers land grant amend ment to the Oklahoma bill , and his entire work in congress to the entire satisfaction o his. friends and of any who voted for him two years ago. He was grunted wlfi frequent F.nd gcuwous applause. Tilt' 1131 AX'S CANVASS. The "Olil Koinnn" linn - n Hit ; lli-cop- lion nl Hrii7.il. Bin 7 1 1 , , Ind , Oct. ' . ' 0 The weather was line for the big democratic demonstration icre to day. Jud o Thurman and paity ar- ived hero from Indianapolis , and was met it the depot by an enthusiastic crowd and escorted up town. Judge Thurman was driven nt once to the loiHoof Jnmes M Hosklns , and , together vlth Governor Gray and Colonel Matson , cviewed the procession from the balcony. Ono feature of all the cnmpalgn processions n Indiana this year Is the piesonco of women ind children , and they were out In force to day. Hcsldes the largo number of neatly uniformed clubs , composed of enthusiastic voters , there were over thirty floats , carrying numbers of pretty nnd prettily > andanacd and uniformed maidens , who ut and waved Hags to crowds that lined the sidewalk. Theie were several thousand peo- in line , and over tweitt } five thousand lathered on the streets nnd waited nt the ; rove for the exercises to begin After dm- icr at the Hoskins mansion the pally was . scorted to the grove by uniformed clubs and jands , and found there cnrht or ten thous ind [ icople , who were enjoy. ng the campaign inusie of the Attica and Hraxil Glee clubs. I'revious to tlio regular speech George A liny.ird , on behalf of the democratic ladies of Ura/il , presented Judge Thurman with a ueautiful basket of flowers , and thu udto returned Ins sincere thanks : o the ladies for their kindness. Long and piolongcd cheers gieetcd the an- iiearance of Judge Thurman , whose voice liovvcd no sign of wearing from Ins other meetings of the week When the cheers and confusion had subsided , the Judge spoke in general as follows : Beginning , ho commended the personality mil administration of ( trover Cleveland , and .lectured that if the people did their duty , as lie believed they would , the fruits of the past four years would be conserved for another four years , if not for a generation He analy/ed the produi lions of wealth and its sconomic relation to tlio country. Kcfei ring to the capitalist and middle man , he said that the next in order was thu laboring man He must have Ins share of the wealth produced , and if ho get not an honest share ho is a defrauded man. Now , he said , there Is where the trouble comes. Thcie is where the tiouhlo is in tlio tariff system , that while the piotlts of a business may be 3010 or .Ml per cent , the laborer does not get more than ! 1 or I or 5 per cent of that profit. It was the duty of the laboring man to protect Ins interests and that of Ins wife and children. "Now my friends,1' ho said , "when we say reduce taxation' what do our republican orators tors tell usl What do they tell joul Why , they have the audacity to como before joti and saj that the democratic paity is the en emy of the laboring man ; that nil the republicans want high tariff for is for the benefit of laboi ing man. WonOerful way of beneliUing the laboring man of benelltting a man by taxing him from the crown of his head to the soles of Ins feet on ever.v thing ho wears. iLaughtcr and Applause. ] Piotty way of bonolUmi , ' the laboi ing man by tiixing linn on every foot of lumber that goes into his modest dwelling ; that taxes him on every foot of lumber that goes into his barn or into fence ; that taxes him on almost all the tools he uses in his ( tiados , nnd the utensils which go into his kitchen ; that taxes evcri thing that can bo found to levy n tax upon. That is a pielty wa.of . aiding the laboring man. Hut , my friends , did you hear nnytlniigjmoro absurd than the talk of the democrats being the enemies ol the laboring men of the coun try ) I defy any man to point out ono single great measure for the amelioration of the laboring men In this land , or in any other land , that was not the result of the demo cratic principles which lie tit the foundation of our party. [ Applause. ] What gnve you the right to vote ) Democratic principles did it. What makes you the equal of anj other man ) Democratic principles did it. What gtvet. your children as much chance for pro motion as any other man's children ) What makes it possible for any one of the little boys within the sound of my voice to become president of the United Slates" " What does that but democratic principles ) And yet to talk about the democrats being opposed to the laboring men' ' Now , my friends , the democratic party , composed , ns it is , mainly of laboring men , is not a set of idiots. They have succeeded enough , have learned enough , have infoinm- lion enough to find outwhat is for their in terest and to pursue it. And I think in the early days of r.c.xt November they will prove to our icpublicaii opponents that the demo cratic laboring men are wise enough to vote the right kind of ticket and for the right Kind of principles. [ Applause. ] "You hear the republican speaker get up nnd say that a high tai iff is necessary in order to give hiHli wages to the labring men. Why , mv friends , the labor organizations of this country some of them may not bo exactly right , some of them may need amendment In their constitutions and mode of procedure lint the naked tiuth is that the labor organiz ations of the United States have dona moil ) to secure good \\.i es to the laboi ing men of Ameiica than all the tariff laws that over weie made. That is the Until aboutlt. " Tlio remainder of Iho speech was devoted to the tariff question , covering much the same ground he has gone over in his othur speeches during ins trip through Indiana. In concluding it he said : "Should tins surplus taxation be removed and the ? U > 0,0 < ' 0,1100 which it needlessly brines into the United States ticasur.v annually , wheio it lieas idle as ore in a mine before the laboring man has come with tiis pick and shovel to take it out , be put into your pock cts , or in the pockets of tlio people fiom whom It is taken , it would servo to set ever.v wheel in the mmiufactoiics of this country in motion. It would make every manufac turer better able to emplo.v wage earners and to pay them well , nnd maUo every other man m business in the country better off. " .lud 'o Thurman spoke ttnrty-ono minutes nnd was cloii Iv listened to by thn nudiein o. Altcrwards Governor Gray spoke at some length fiom the same plalfurm , and was fol lowed by Colonel Matson , the democratic candidate for governor. While the judge was awaiting the departure of the tram from the depot lie was waited on by the Normal club of D.'puw university , who carried on a lively conversation with the jud 'O llnoiigh an open window The Thurman paity left late in the afternoon and will go directly to Colnm bus O. Tins meeting at Hra/il is the conclusion of Judge Tliurman's Indiana campaign , and ho feels very well pleased both with Ins iccep tiou by the people and with the outlook for Ins pai ti at tins coming election. Notwith standing all tin haul wont , he icturns home comparatively ficah and in good condition. The IiiuiniM'r'rt Convention. RICHMOND , A'a , Oct. ' , ' 0 The Brotherhood of Locomotive engineers to d ly deemed to hold the next convention at Denver , Colo. , October 17 , ls,5' ) . The following grand offi cers were re elected : Third grand engineer , J. C. Spragie of Toronto , Canada , first grand assistant engineer , Henry C. Itaynui of Cleveland , O. ; second grand nssistant engineer ; A. M. Cavenev , San Francisco. 1'xecutivo Committee : Kdtvard Kent , of Jersey CitK ; M. Clark , Denver , Colo. ; Edward Tmslcy , Hamilton , Out ; Willium Johnson , Kock Island , 111. , and J. I1 llcgard , Atlanta , G.i. Chairman Hogo , of thoengin- nns committee , who managed the Chicago , liurlington & Qumey strike , presented his repot t giving a detailed account of the strike from the engineers' standpoint. Kansas Hill\vuy ; ll Tni'KKA , ICan. , Oct. ' , ' 0 - iSpo.'i.il T elogrnm to Tuc HiA ] rather unfavorable showing Is made in the annual icport of tnc Chicago Nebraska .t Kansas railroad , owned by the Hurlington , filed to nay willi the railroai ; commissioncts. The total caimngG for th < year worn fYi.-f.'n.l'i , and Oio total expenses JlSi.'J" ! 4'J. The operating expenses were ti-.J7T 71. The annual rrportof the Atchison ft Nebraska , owned by the liurlington , wa also tiled to day with the board of raiiroui' ucmnmlssioners. Its total earnings for the year wen ) I'JTO.ils an , nnd opcratine ; o.ent | > es lie Has Captured the Ilonrts of Suuiiy Itnly'a Sons. OLD IDEAS ARE SURRENDERED. The Throe Visitors Carry Awny Presents From the Popo. THE RUINS OF ANCIENT ROME. Their Grand llltwnlnation In the Emporor'B Honor. THE COLISEUM A BURNING HEAPi A Nlfjht of AVIerii niul Knntusllo Splendor , Wlilcli Wound Up With Multicolored IHa/c Symboliz ing Iho Star of Italy , The Kaiser Captures Koine. iropuifuht IV&bu Jtliilc * ( . 'IPH/III / McruMM KOMI : , Oct 'JO. ( New York Herald Cable 4pcci.il to TUB HI.B 1-Tlie old "Vein , V Id f , Vici" can now be uttered by the kaiser Illrt xlt jcrterday makes a complete sin render of the old misconceptions of Germans and Italians , the former saying the latter wore full of winning weakness and they in leturu ailing the Germans the enponents of brutal foice. The kaiser's visit proves the rriendship of the Italians nnd Gcr- nnns as one of the people as well ns the government. The popular Icmonstrations hero nnd at Naples wcio pontaneous. I heard fiom a iclialile souico that the enipcior told heie that ho should bu- 'oro spring visit Spain , 1'oitugal and iCngland. The three Herliners took homo pupal souvenirs. The popn gave the kaiser through an intermediary , Dr. Von Schlo/er , Prussian minister to the Vatican , his portrait sot in iliamonds ; to Prince Henry a magnificent cameo , also sot in diamonds ; to Count Her- jert Hismarck a Jubilee medal in gold. The 1'opolo Romano , In an HI tide summar- l/ing the imperial progress , sajs today : The emperor must have learned that Italy is no longer a land of the dead. This > oung jicoplc are proud ol their freedom and con scious of their strength. Thoi showed their cucst an excellent army and a powerful Heel , like Cornelia showing her two sons. From the aspect of these young and promising forces Emperor William will carry away from Uomo the consciousness that Italy , iC her policy tends to peace , is still prep.neil to delend herself powerfully if her integrity is menaced or her dignity injured. Probably one of the most successful , and certainly ono o ( the most fantastic and inter * esting spectacles offered to the empeior dur ing his visit was the illumination of the ruina of ancient Homo and the wonderful view stretching from the capital to the coliseum. rVmericati tourists who remember Homo can understand this when I describe how A loyal stand , surinountiug two others for specially invited guests , was1 erected on the highest point ot Palestine hill lacing the Temple of Peace , and how thence the emperor and royal party com manded the whole of the wonderful pane rama. The Forum and Via Sacra wore kept clear and every stone was visible , ns now an electric light und noit rod , white or green flies shed strong reflections on the principal buildings. At one time the Coliseum away to the right was illuminated from within , nnd seemed n colossal heap of burning cindets. Many colored , lights came and went , transfiguring the capitol arch of Titus , the temple of Pea e , tlm arch of Septomius Severus and the sur- loundmg churches with magical effect. Sheaves of lire and rockets started upward * from the ruins , dissolving in multicolored stars. The royal group Itself was not the least picturesque pint of the display , as the moonlight , suddenly shining out , Hashed upon the bright helmets nnd decorations , anil on the dresses of the royal ladies , with heio and there a sparkle of a diamond. When the last locket had been fired and the moonlight seemed to be taking possession of all there suddenly shone out fiom the summit of the capitol an Immense star in pure white light Tills was leccived with great applause by the ciowd as sjmool- iing the star of Italy. I learn to-day th.it a decree will shortly be issued by the holy office relative to the American association known as the Knights of Labor. In this decieo tlio bishops in thu United States will bo Instructed to obtain from tnu leaders of the association ver bal declarations as to its innocuousness. I also learn that at a consistory to bo hold In December the poim will preconciso as cardi nals two Koman prelates , Monsignor M.iechl , Major Damnu , at the Vatican , and Monsignor Ainiibalo assessor of the holy office. Sev eral archbishops will also bo raised to the cardmalate , among them the archbishops of Catania , Houen , Tours , anil Cologne. A l.ko distinction would also have been conferred upon the Archbishop Paris , but for the ob jection of the French government. AN niMDKMIU or1 S Koine Novel Metlioils of Kvlt Adopted Ily Di'sponili'tit I'.icNInns. [ rnpurtulit ISSVi liu Jfim'i < l inlnii II nuel 1 I'AIIIS , Oct. 'JO. ( New York Herald Cable Special to Tin : HIIA : : ] perfect opidemm of suicide has broncn out In Paris , At least ten attempts at self murder are reported every day. Yesterday afternoon two people Jumped out of the window , killing them selves , and to day four more suicides are re corded. In thu Kuo St. Claude a bookbmd er's wife Jumped out of thu window of her apartments in the third story and was dashcu to pieceon the pavement. A tinman named Hcnry.rcslding In the Hue Menilmoutantdur ing n lit of alcolmllsm , put a icvolvcr to his mouth fired twice nnd blow his head to pieces. Charles Joseph , a carpenter , twcnty- nine years of ngo , took nn enormous nail , held it with his loft hand over the right temple and with a heavy hammer drove thq nail light into Ins brain. M. Jean Gerard , sixty two ycirs of ago , hanged himself to a tree in the Hois do Vmcennes with a pair ot woman's stockings. In the provinces aUo suicides are recorded dally. A farmer named Hardcien living near Auijorro , put ulouled bombshell in his mouth , attached n lighted fiiHO to it and in a few momuits was com * plo tely biown to pieces A Memorial of ( hi ; Uovoliulon , [ Cnpui 'u'WSiy ' ' ' Jamctftiitibmilenntt , ] PAUIS , Oct. 20- | New York Herald Cable - Special to Tun HKI : ] M. LnckrOy , minis ter of public Instruction , Is urging the co-snr cil of ministers to have u great public garden planned out on the slto once occupied by the Tutlferics. Ho suggests that a grand metnorr Inl of the revolution should be erected lit t'ue center , .