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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 15, 1889)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE ,
NINETEENTH YEAR OMAHA , THURSDAY MORNING , AUGUST 15 , 1889. NUMBER 57.
RETRIBUTION CAME AT LAST
Judge David Tarry Shot and Killed
In California ,
A DEPUTY U. S. MARSHAL DID IT.
The Fntnl Shot Called Out By the
Slapping of Justice Field Snrnh
Althca Hill Hhrleks for
nrodnrlok'N Slnyor Killed.
LiTHiior , Cnl. , August 11 On the arrival
of tbo southern ovorlntid train licro at 7:20 :
this moraine , United States Bupromo Judge
Stephen J. Field and Deputy United States
Marshal Nuglo walked Into the depot dining
room for breakfast and sat down sklo by
sldo. Soon alter Judge David S. Terry aud
wife caino'in also. They proceeded to an
other table. Mrs. Terry , evidently recogniz
ing Justice Field , did not sit down , but re
tired to the trnln for some unknown purpose.
Uoforo reaching It , however , and
as soon as she had loft
the dining room , Judpo Terry approached
Justice Field and gently slapped his face. At
this Juncture Doputv Marshal Nuglo arose
from his seat and shot Judge Terry appar
ently through the heart. As ho was falling
Naglo llrcd again , missing him. Both shots
were fired In vary quick succession.
Judge ' ' . 'orry never uttered a sound after
being shot. Ho baa hardly fallen when Mrs.
Terry rushed to the side of bis body and
threw herself upon it. Then ensued a scene
of the wildcat excitement. People rushed
from the dining room and othurs rushed
in. During this time Justice
Field and Deputy Marshal Nngle re
treated to the Bleeping car , where
they were securely locked in at the time Mrs.
Terry called upon the crowd to arrest them.
Before the trnln pulled out Constable Walker
entered the sleeper and was carried away on
board the train. Ho informed the spectators
that ho knoxv his duty , and would perform it.
During the time the train was standing at
the dcnot Mrs. Terry wus running wildly ul-
tcrnatolv from the body of her husband to
the sleeper , demanding admittance , that she
might slop Justice Field's faco. She at the
same time demanded that thuy ba detained ,
nnd thuir examination bo made here. Previ
ous to the cntrunro of the constable into the
Bleepor the sheriff and deputy of Stanislaus
county had already taken charge of Marshal
Alter the shooting the deputy marshal
1 backed against the wall of the dining-room
nnd warned everyone not to arrest him , say
ing that he was a United States ofticcr in the
discharge of his duty. There was no sem
blance of an attempt to molest him at uuy
time. A constable took Deputy Nnglo from
the train at Tracy and proceeded with him
TO Stockton , whore ho is now In Jail. District
.Attorney White ordered the arrest of Jus-
"ice Field upon his arrival in San Francisco
and telegraphed the order to the sheriff of
* oan Francisco.
| David S. Terry was born In Todd county ,
-ventucky , in 163. ) . Ho served in the Texas
tinny under Sam Houston. Ho came to Cal
ifornia in 1S49 and settled in Calavaras
county. In 1855 be was elected Justice of the
Bupromo court of California on the native
American ticket , and upon the death of Chief
Justice Murray in 1857 Judge Terry became
ohlof Justice. Ho was opposed to the vig-
tlnnco committee of Ib50 , and stubbed
wno of the members of the committee
who had attempted to arrest Maloncy , u
-rlond of Terry. Terry was hold by
the vigilantes , but released later. Terry
was looked upon as a man of desper
ate courage , who hesitated at nothing that
would further his plans. On the 13th of
Septemoor , 1859 , ho fought n duel with Sen
ator David C. Brodoriclt , near San Francisco -
cisco , and killed him. Brodorlck opposed
the extension of slavery , and ceased to act
with the democratic party , of xvhich Terry
was a lending member iu California. The
duel was thn result. At the meeting Broder-
ick shot In the ground , but Terry , with the
natural vindlctlvencssof his disposition , tired
to kill. Broilorick fell , and after lingering
about thirty-six hours expired. The kill
ing was looked upon with horror as one of
the most cold-blooded affairs tmit had hau-
pcncd when times were dcspernta and affairs
of the kind frequent. Terry was never
brought to Justice. In later years
Judge Terry has been n somewhat
noted practitioner in the courts. Ho
was employed by Sarah Althea Hill as
counsel in the celebrated case of Hill vs
Sharon , wherein Miss Hill sued Senator
Sharon for divorce and alimony. During
the progress of this case Terry married
Miss Hill and continued us her conn-
uol throughout it. The marriage created
much comment in San Francisco and no lit
tle ridicule. At the time of the final hearing
of the case before Justice Field , Judge Terry
nnd Miss Hill both threatened to kill the jus
tice , creating the wildest excitement in the
court room. They were both locked in the
court room and later placed under arrest ,
Slnco the conclusion of the trial there has
been the deepest animosity existing
between the parties , but it was not
thought it would terminate fatally. In 18SO
Terry was defeated as a Hancock elector , al
though his associates wore elected. Septem
ber 8 , 1883 , ho was sent to Jail for six months
by Justice Field for contempt of court. ]
To Arrest .Iiidfjo Field.
SAN I'UANCISCO ! , August 14. The chief of
police received a dispatch from Sheriff Cun
ningham , of Stockton , to arrest Judge Field
nnd Doputv Marshal Naglo on the arrival of
the train nt Oakland. Captain Lees at once
loft for Oakland and will take them into cus
tody unless they hnvo left the train at some
point along the road.
The announcement that Judge Terry
bnil been shot and killed at the railroad depot
at Lathrop this morning as a result of an
attempt to provoke a personal altercation
with Justice Flold caused extraordinary ex
citement In this city. The scene of the trag
edy Is eighty-throe miles from the city by
rail and is the breakfasting
station for the southern overland train.
'Iho possibility of an encounter between
Terry and Justice Field has boon rccognUed
ovnr Mnce the imprisonment of Terry for
contempt of court , ten months ago , during
the trial of the suit with his wife , Sarah
Althl'ii Hill , who was prosecuting the claim
against Senator Sharon's estate , alleging she
was the wife of the dead senator.
> lnation Kleld littnrvlnwed.
SAW FHAKCISCO , Auguit 14. Justice Field
wns seen by an Associated Press reporter on
bis arrival hero thin afternoon , Ho said that
for the lust two months all soils of reports
luwo reached him , that Judge Terry had
threatened to subject him to some form of
indignity should ho meet him. This fact
finuscd the United States marshal to decide
to provide such protection as ho could during
Justice Field's stay in the state.
"At thn Lathrop eating house this morn
ing , " said Justice Field , "I took a scat at n
table , while. Nagle s.it on one sldo of mo.
Terry and his wife came in soon after. As
BOOH us Mrs , Terry saw mo she wont out of
the room , as I afterwards learned , returning
to the car for her satchel. Judge Terry
arose and I supposed ho Intended to accom
pany her. Instead of doing so ho walked
buck of mo aud otruuk mo a heavy slap in
the face. I was completely astonished. As
ho was milking ready to strike again Deputy
Marshal Naclo cried , 'Stop I Stop ! " and as
ho was raising his arm a second tlino Nuglo
shot at him , the bmlul entering his heart.
' 1 hat is all 1 know of the mutter , " said the
Justice Iu conclusion.
Protection was accorded to Justice Field ,
It 1 claimed , by Iho authority of Attorney
( Jeneral Miller , who Instructed the marsnal
of the district to see that the persons of
Justice Flela and Circuit Judge .Sawyer
wuro protected. Mrs. Terry , it will bo re
membered , made a personal assault upon
Judfe Sawyer lust year. The order for pro-
.cctlon was based upon thoao facts and upon
threats declared to have boon made openly
Dy Terry against Justice Field. The latter
haa not been arrested , and the notice which
it was said was sent to that office by the
district attorney of San Juaquln , it In that
form , was not carried out.
Told by nn Kyo Witness ,
SAN FKANCISCO , August 14. Among the
passengers on the Southern Overland train
this morning was Colonel H , G. Otis , editor
of the Los Angeles Times. Ho was standing
outside the depot dining room at Lathrop
when the shooting of Judge Terry occurred ,
and was ut the scone of the tragedy n mo
ment later. In an interview ho said :
"Tho train arrived nt Lathrop nt 7:10 : a. m.
Justice Field was among the lirst passengers
to enter the dining room. Ho took n seat at
n table facing the door. United States Dep
uty Marshal Nnglo eat nt his side. Soon af
ter they sat down , David S. Terry and his
wife entered the room. When Mrs. Terry
saw Justice Field she turned aud hurriedly
went back to the train , the supposition
being thatoho went aftoraplstolorabottloof
vltrol. Terry sal down ut a lablo further up
in the dinning room , and while waiting to bo
served glared at Field. Presently ho arose
and walked over to the lattor's chair. Judge
Field was loaning over his plate , nnd
Judge Terry approached him from behind ,
and , without a word of warning , dealt lilm
a blow on the sldo of the face. At that in
stant Nngle cried : ' ( laidI Hands off that
miml' Justice Field looked up , and as ho
told mo afterward , never saw such n picture
of incarnate hatred as that depicted upon
Terry's face. Terry did not the
heed the marshal's warning and raised
his clenched list to deliver n
second blow. That menacing posture was
the last net of Ills life. As quick as n flash
Nuglo drew his pistol and sent a bullet
through hit head , and thun another not over
an inch from where the first had struck
him. A great commotion then arose In the
dining hall , and on the platform outside.
Mrs. Terry ran about fn.m the train to the
dining hall door , frantically demanding her
satchel , which some one had taken from her.
She then stormed the door , demanding
entrance and charging those who
barred her out with shielding murderers.
I happened to know that the deputy marshal
was acting under direct orders fiom the at
torney general to protect the persons of
Judges Field and Sawyer atall hazards This
order was made in consequence of the fre
quent threats which Terry had mudo against
the lives of these two Judges. In conversa
tion with me Judge Field said ho
was not responsible for the constant
attendance of the deputy and was rather
annoyed nt It. Ho did not want
a bodyguard , but the officer Insisted upon
carrying out his Instructions to the letter.
He went on the same train with the Justice
to Los Angeles and hud faithfully guarded
his person up to the moment of tha tragedy.
He was in the faithful discharge ot his
sworn duty when he killed Terry. Justice
Field told me ho was not armed. Ho said
ho had been frequently urged to arm him
self , but would never do so , and had declared
that when it became necessary for a Justice
of the United States supreme court to go
about the performance of his duty carrying
firearms with which to protect his person , it
would bo time to abolish the courts.
Tim Man Who Took : the Satohnl.
SAN FUANCIBCO , August 14. A passenger
on the train at Luthrop this morning says
that when bo hoard the shooting ho ruslicd
out of the car and saw Mrs. Terry with a
satchel In her hand. She was trying to open
it and Ho took it from her. She tried to gain
possession of It again , but failed. When the
satchel was opened afterwards a pistol was
found in it.
Navle In Jail.
STOCKTON , Cal. , August 14. The coroner
arrived hero at 12:40 : to-day with Terry's
body in a box covered with white cloth.
Mrs. Terry rode in the express car with the
remains , accompanied by several friends of
the deceased. When the body was taken
off the car she followed and rode with it in
the express wagon to the morgue. She was
distressed and said It was a cowardly mur
der of an uuarmed man. An inquest will beheld
hold to night.
Deputy Marshal Naglo was brought hero
In a buggy by Constable Walker , of Lathrop ,
nt 10:30. : When tbo overland tram loft
Lathrop after the shooting the constable got
in the car and arrested Nagle. Ho rode with
him to Tracy and there took a buggy to
Stockton to avoid a crowd. When Nnglo
reached the jail ho alighted from the
buggy and came in with his coat cover
ing his handcuffed hands. Naglo re
fused to bo interviewed. He said : "I
am n United States marshal and
simply did my duty as an ofllcer. "
He was looked up alone and soon after
sent for a local attorney. His pistol was
given to the Jailer. U is a largo 41 oalibro
Colts revolver of old pattern with two
charges exploded. Naglo was very cool , but
looked pale nnd determined. On boinir
searched he gave up everything without
Events In tlio Marshal's Career.
SAN FKAHCISOO , August 14. David Naglo ,
the deputy United States marshal who killed
Terry , is well known in this city. In the latter
part of the ' 70s no wont to Arizona and
in 1881 ho received au appointment
as chief of police of Tombstone. While oc
cupying that position ho had frequent en
counters with the criminal clement , und by
his behavior ho soon earned for himself the
reputation of a man of indisputable courage
and bravery. Ho shot and killed a Mexican
desperado in Tombstone after a fierce en
counter. Naglo was appointed a deputy
United States marshal here a your ago , nnd
when Tarry mudo the assault on Marshal
Franks last September Naglo disarmed til in.
Nnglo is nuout thirty-eight years old , and
has uwifo and family living iu this city.
The Attorney ( Joiiernl Explain * ) .
iNDiANAroMS , August 14. Attorney General -
oral Miller was found at his home and naked
concerning the command which ho
was quoted as buying made to
thu marshal at San Francieco. "It
was given out. " ho said , "under
my dlroctlou. There was danger that Judge
Terry , who was stated to bo u violent und
desperate man , would likely rnako u deadly
assault upon Judge Field and Judge
Sawyer ono or both of them and
that some precautions ought to betaken
taken iu the promises. I therefore called
the attonMon of the marshal of that district
to those statements , and I told him that it
was duo to the country and the courts that
precautions should be taken to keep the
peace aud protect the courts and judges in
the discharge of their duties. "
Cleveland's Niiinn Applauded.
RICHMOND , Va. , August 14. The demo
cratic convention met at 13:15 : to-day to nom
inate candidates for tbo state ticket. Hon.
Jutnos W. Marshal , of Craig , who acted as
temporary chairman , made a short speech ,
during which ho mentioned the numo of
Grover Cleveland , which was rapturously
After the appointment of the usual com
mittees a roccss was taken until 4 o'clock.
The convention resumed its session at 4
p. m , The permanent organization commit
tee reported the name of IL H. Cardwell. of
Hauovor , speaker of the house of delegates ,
DS permanent chairman , mill W , W. Scott ,
of Orange , n permanent secretary. The
convention tliuu proceeded to nominate can
didate-si for governor. Messrs. McKlnnoy ,
VoimbloO'Farrell , Hleriio , Tyler and Harris
were placed In nomination in the order
At 11)0 ; ! ) o'clock p. m. a ballot was taken
with this result : Kinuoy , Ml ; Bicrno , 811 ;
O'Furrull , 80T ; Tyler , 1S9 ; Venable , T3 ;
Harris , 57. An unsuccessful effort wua
made to tuko another ballot , after which the
convention aillourned until 10 o'clock to
morrow uiorului ; .
Kivncli Iron-Clad ? Hull for Crete.
TOUI.ON , August 14 , Throe French iron
clads und a dispatch boat sailed to-day for
A DEADLOCK AT DES M01NES
The Iowa Ropubllcau Convention
Develops a Stubborn Fight.
LARRABEE OUT OF THE RACE.
The Governor Withdrawn Ills Nnmo
After llie First JHnltot Wheeler
In the licn.il With Hull
a Close Second.
The lawn Ucimbllcan .
Dr.s MOINES , la. , August 14. | Special
Telegram to TUB UEH. | Tno most exciting
contest in a state convention for many year *
was the fight for gorornor in the republican
state convention to-day.
The convention was very largo , too largo
to ba handled easily , consequently each can
didate had n small army of shoutcrs. There
seemed to be n great deal moro noise than
organization in each camp. The Hull men
were particularly enthusiastic- and spent
good , valuable time In walk in. up and down
and shouting that they were winners.
The same wns true to some ox-
tout of the Wheeler men , though
they had a bolter organization. The Hutch
ison men wore fewer in number , but they
included excellent politicians , who , without
oaylng much , kept getting their forces in u
compact mass that could hold together in
The opera house- was an inspiring sight
this morning when the convention nssum-
bled. Two thousand people were anxiously
looking out upon the scone , watching every
move In the game. Flags and bunting and
pictures of statesmen and soldiers were scon
in profusion. Among the" 1,200 delegates
there were a great many strangers , und many
of the fnccs of well known lownns
who have usually boon among the
leaders at republican conventions wuro
conspicuously absent. Among some of the
faces that wore mlssodwero : J S. ClorUson
and Pete Hepburn , both of whom are now
in Washington ; John A. ICasson , who has
not yet returned from his Berlin triumph ;
James Rich , of Dubuquc , the keenest organ
izer In tno state ; John Q. Huunolls , now
general consul for the Pullman company at
Chicago , nnd many othurs.
The temporary chairman , Hon. John N.
Irwln , of Kookuk , who is also ono of the
owners of the Chicago Times , made a speech
that will road a. great deal better than it
sounded , for ho has a poor voice for public
speaking. Uut it was an eloquent and
scholarly production and was received with
cheers , particularly the allusions to Allison ,
Kusson , Clarkson , Larrabeo und other dis
The selection of a permanent chairman was
very unfortunate , the honor being given to n
young attorney named Soliingur , of Carroll
county. Ho has a very high opinion of his
own oratory , and made n speech that was
tedious and hut. Tbo audience wearied before -
fore ho finished , and tried to cheer him down.
Ho could not preside with any force at all ,
und the convention got away from him sev
eral times. Dispensing with the nominating
speeches , thu convention began balloting at 'J
p. m. and kept It up straight for several
hours. As there are ninety-nine counties in
Iowa It takes u Ion ; time to call the roll , so
that each ballot stretched out , and at 0
o'clock but ton ballots had been taken.
It was known that Governor Larrabeo
had consented to let " his name
go into the convention , but it was shrewdly
done only to keep the delegates that favored
him from going to Hull on the first ballot
and givinar Hull the moral effector that vote.
As the ballots progressed for the first few
times there were many surprises , as the re
sult chewed whore solemn promises In differ
ent cases had been broken. It was soon seen
whom Larrabeo favored. Each of the three
leading candidates had claimed that ho was
for him , but after his name was withdrawn
his homo county cast one 'vote ' for Hutchi
son , ono for Hull and thirteen votes for
Wheeler , and stuck to it with little devia
There was a sensation on the sixth ballot
when the first break in an instructed delega
tion occurred. Marion county had been voting
ing solidly forWheoler until then. When
the county xvas called the chairman , as
usual , announced "thirteen votes lor
"Ono for Hull , " hhoutod a delegate.
Instantly tnere were cheers from hundreds
fur Hull and groans from the Wheeler mon.
Great excitement prevailed , which the chair
man tried in vain to still with his gavel. The
chairman of the delegation shouted that no
man had u rU'ht to vote against the instiuc-
tions of his county.
"Yes he has. " "No gag law , " and hisses
of disapproval were hoard on every sirto.
When order was restored it turned out that
there were three votes for Hull recorded
from Iho Marion couuty delegation aud the
Wheeler grip was broken.
There was little excitement until the eighth
ballot was taken , which showed decided
gains for Senator Hutchison. Then his fol
lowers nearly raised the roof with their
yells. Ho gained still moro in tbo ninth and
then fell off a little. By this tlmo an attempt
was made to adjourn for supper but this was
defeated , nnd ono mnro ballot was taken
with slightly different results. At 7 o'clock
the opposing forces took adjournment for an
hour and at 8 o'clock the fight was resumed.
When the convention re-assembled at8
o'clock the delegates settled down to the bal-
letting as if they expected to spend the night.
Hull and Wheeler had both gained n Iittlo
in the recess while Hutchison had fallen
off. The opera house wus packed with vis
itors and delegates watching the partici
pants in the greatest deadlock that Iowa or
any other state has soon for years. AS the
evening were on the convention began to
amuse Itself by voting for local candidates
In different parts of the state to complement
them , Whllo now aud then some rural
dclngato would bo seen nodding , ut
terly oblivious to politics and candidates ,
aud so the evening passed invay. The men
who had prophesied that the whole thing
would bo settled in five ballots began to look
funny when more than 111 teen had produced
no change , and to conclude that this is likely
to bo the greatest con test for the governor
ship that IOWP republicans had ever known.
A motion to adjourn was defeated and the
twentieth ballot proceeded with , which ro-
rosultud : HutchInson 575 , Hull 255 , Wheeler
' . ' 85. Irwin 85 , Crape 4.
Under the rules nothing could bo done butte
to proceed to another ballot , whicn was
done amlil much confusion , and resulted :
Hull 891 , Wheeler 303. Hutchmson 3'J3.
The third attempt of the evening to ad
journ was made and defeated , nnd the
twenty-second resulted : Hull 440 , Wheeler
U51 , Hutchlnson U5U , Crape 8. An effort was
made 10 udfourn until morning , and after
Bovcrul amendments were moved und do-
footed , tbo roll was called and resulted fa
vorably , and at 1U:80 : tlio convention ad
journed to U a. m. to-morrow.
Tim Convention In Dotnll ,
DEB MOINES , la. , August 14. The republi
can state convention wus called to order at
11 a. m , by Rev. Dr. Heardshear ot Tarna
county. The temporary officers were then
announced , They are John N. Irwin , of Ko
okuk , chairman ; P. II , Urlstow , of Des
Molnes , secretary ; W. H. Berry , of Indian-
olureading secretary. Irwin on taking tbo
chair made a speech , which wus followed by
the announcement of the usual committees.
The committee- tosolutlons was as follows ;
First district , A , H. Stutsman , DCS Molnes
county ; Second district , W , O. Gregory
Juokson county Third district , W. H. Ser
bert , Dubuque county ; Fourth district , 13 ,
W. Hurr , Floyd county ; Fifth district , James
Wilson , Tama county ; Sixth district , John
F. Lacey , Mahaska county ; Seventh dis
trict , T. J. Caldwell , Dallas county ; Eighth
district , M. M. Wai Jon , Appanooso county :
Ninth district. John Y. Stone , Mills caunty :
Tenth district , J. Fred Myers , Crawford
county ; Eleventh district , J. S. Luwretiuo ,
The now state central committee Is as fol
lows : First district , O. M. Junkiu , Jefferson
WUUtyj Second Owrlct , J , II * Campbell ,
Muscatlno county ; Third district , Edgar
Plokott , Ulnckhawkcounty : Fourth district ,
Sam J , Kenyan , ChlcknsAW county ; Fifth
district , William Buchanan , Linn county ;
Sixth district , W , D. Howard , Kcokult
county ; Seventh District , T. J. Anderson ,
Warren county ; Eighth district , J. F. Wall ,
KinggolH county ; Ninth district , E. L. Sea-
vcrs. Quthrlo county ; Tenth district , J. A.
McCabo. lloono county ; Eleventh district ,
E. E. Mack , Bouna Vista county.
Adjourned until 2 p. in.
After recess the convention reassomtled
nt 3:15. The committee on credentials re
ported m favor of the majority of the delega
tion of Wright county nnd the delegation
from Page reported by McNully. Every
county in the state Is fully represented. The
committee on permanent organization re
ported B. I. Salinger , of Carroll , ns chair
man , The remainder of the ofllccrs nro the
same as in the temporary organization re
ported in the morning. Chairman Salinger ,
on taking the chair , thanked the convention
for the hobor conferred nnd made n short
The balloting continued without inter
ruption till eleven roll calls had been made ,
with the following result !
First ballot-Wheolcr 447 , Hull 410 ,
Hutchison 209 , Crape 3" , Lnrrabce 02.
Heforo Iho second ballot xvns tukon Gov
ernor Larrabco'a ' muno was withdrawn at his
- Second Wheeler 4GO , Hull 425 , Hutchison
210. Crape 25 , Lnrrahoo 20.
Third Wheeler 4S'J , Hull 443 , Hutchison
205 , Crnpo 18.
Fourth Wheeler 41U , Hull 447 , Hutchison
108 , Crnpo 18.
l lfth-Wheolor 481 , Hull 400 , Hutchison
108 , Crape 18.
Sixth Wheeler 471 , Hull 401 , Hutchison
200 , Crape 18.
Seventh Wheeler 434 , Hull 4SO , Hutchi
son , 170. Crape 18.
Eighth Wheeler 444 , Hull 431 , Huchison
2o , Crupo 10.
Ninth Wheeler 424 , Hull 3T5 , Hutchison
335. Crape 18.
Tenth Wheeler 431 , Hull 424 , Hutchison
233 , Crape 10.
Eleventh Wheeler 435 , Hull 413 , Hutchi
son 2S5 , Crape 10.
At the end of the eleventh ballot the con
vention adjourned until S o'clock.
When the convention rcanscmblod nt8:15
a resolution was introduced in favor of Chicago
cage as the most suitable city Iu which to
hold the world's fair Iu 189J , which was ovor-
wholming'y ' adopted.
The twelfth ballot for governor was then
proceeded with and resulted : Wheeler 450 ,
Hull 423 , Hutchison 257 , Crape , 19 , Perkins 2.
The thirteenth ballot resulted ; Wheeler
4CC , Hull 409 , Hutchison 1UO , Crape 18 , Per
The fourteenth ballot resulted : Wheeler
480 , Hull 40S , Hutchison 203 , Crape 18.
Fifteenth Wheeler 470. Hull -145 , Hutchi
son 213 , Crape 11 , Young 11 ,
Sixteenth Wheeler 4Q9 , Hull 4JO. Hutchi
son 223 , Crape 19.
Seventeenth Whcolcr > 401 , Hull 343 ,
HutchiBOii 11)0. ) Parrott 63 , firupo 25 , Larra
bee 11. Irwiu OS , McHugh 27 , Shaw 13 , Kirk-
At 10:05 an effort was made to adjourn ,
but although the convention had bean bal
loting for six hours , the motion was lost and
the convention settled down like a stubborn
jury to spend the night over the caso. A
number of Juvorito sons wore brought out m
the Seventeenth for local compliment.
Another motion to adjourn was voted
down and thu eighteenth ballot proceeded
with , which resulted : Wheeler 894 , Hull 331 ,
Hutchison 180 , Irwin 12J , Purrott 80 , Crupo
13. Holmes 4 , Larrabce 1.
Ninotocnth-Wheeler 037 , Hull 310 , Irwln
411 , Hutchison 30U , Holmes 10 , Crape 17 ,
Larrabeo 18. '
The Knljitits ftf Pythtno.
OSKALOOSA , la. , August' 14. I Special Tele
gram to TUB Unn.J The sccond day of the
twentieth aunual mooting ot the Iowa grand
lodges ot the Knights of Pythias and the an
nual encampment of the Iowa brigade , uni
formed rank , closed to-day. The weather
was cool and clear all day , and lully
5,000 strangers were in the city. The
crund street parade took place this
forenoon. The procession was nearly a mile
long aud under command of General LSccson ,
wus a brilliant success. In the afternoon the
prize drill and band contest took place at the
lair grounds. In the drill the Marion division
took ilrst prize Si5 , Cedar Iliuids second ? 50.
The Knoxville brass band took the prize iu
the contest , & > 0.
The grand lodge is holding its timelines in
the Masonic opera house. Moro business
than usual la before the body , and It Is now
thought that they cuunot close up their work
At their session this afternoon the commit
tee on credentials reported 240 representa
tives present , who , with the past chancellor ,
were given the grand lodge degree. The
grand chancellor's rotfort was read and
adopted , allowing a gain of thlrty-ouo lodges
during the ton months of his term , and an
increase ot 3.000 members , an unprecedented
increase in the history of the order in Iowa ,
General Becson resigned as brigadier gen
eral and Colonel J. Leper , of Dos Molnns ,
Riicccedod him. Lieutenant Colonel Perry ,
of Chnrlton , was then promoted to the
colonelcy. Major Patterson was made lieu
tenant colonel , nndV. \ . W. Stewart , of this
city , took the honor of major ,
The question of a Pythian temple was discussed - .
cussed und mot with universal nnproval. It
will doubtless assume some tangible form.
Des Molnes , Cedar Haplds , Marshalltown ,
Cicston and Sioux City are the bidders.
The Red Ontc Encampment ,
RED OAK , la , , August 14. [ Special to Tnn
BcE.J The Fifth regiment , Iowa National
Guards , are now encamped at this place , as
are also Companies A and F , Second regi
ment of regulars , under command of Colonel
Casseli. The regiment consists of ton com
panies of thirty men each , and is located in
the western part of the city in a natural
grove of elms , with a beautiful pat-ado
ground between the camp and the city , The
regiment make * a handsome appearance in
new , natty uniforms , most of them being
well drilled , Company A , of Council Uluffs ,
taking the lead.
To-morrow will bo the main day of the en
campment. Governor Larfatice will inspect
the roplmeuta.-after which there will bo a
sham battlu between the Fittli regiment ,
Iowa National Guards , and companies A und
F , Second United States infantry. Colonel
Cusaoll has bean putting In time perfecting
the regiment In drill , both company nnd reg
imental. The oncumprnont so furls ono of
thu most successful overbold. The order bus
boon of the very best. > No arrest has boon
made up to this date.
Shot Oy n Jenliiua HUB hand ,
CLINTON , la. , August 14. [ Spuclal Tele
gram to TUB UKK. ] There was an exciting
tlmo In the streets of Qommancho , a small
town near this city this afternoon. Mr. H.
L. Stone , a carpenter , llrod live- times at Dr.
L. O. Hitchcock. The trouble grow
out of a woman , the former
wife of Stone , 'who had been
divorced from him , The doctor had been at
tending her pjofessionully. Stone's Jealousy
was aroused und ho accused him of an in
trigue with the woman. The doctor refused
to admit it and Stone began to shoot. The
doctor ran. Ono bullet took affect under the
Hhouhlor aud the physician Is badly wounded
Whllo thu Jealous shooter Is in Jail.
Will Sue the Unulc Island.
Font DonoK , la , August 14 , ( Special
Telegram to Tnu UcB.J-Clty Attorney
Healoy this afternoon received Instructions
this afternoon from State's Attorney General
Stone to prepare evidence in the case efFort
Fort Dodge against tire Hock Inland railroad
company. Suit will bo Immediately insti
tuted In the narao of the state of Iowa
against the Hock Island company to compel
them to obey orders of the railroad commls-
blauurs , and to rebuild the road Into Fort
DoUgo from Tara , a distance of nine miles.
Hlvnr fmnd Troubled llovlvoil.
FOUT DODOB , la. , August 14. | Special
Telegram to TUB DCS. ] The old river land
trouble was revived by the arrest of three
settler ! to-day , charged wlt'i ' malicious tres
pass. C. Intormlll , Alfred Welsh mid \V. \
Intermlll were lodged in Jull for returning to
farms from which ihoy were evicted and se
curing the hay crop , They will bo given u trial
uest buturday ,
PUT THE TRAMP TO FLIGHT
A Grocorymtvn'B Plucky Fjglit With
a Would-Bo Assassin.
GROUND UNDER THE WHEELS.
A Grand Islnnd Man's Horrible Dcntti
Fntnl Work nt
Increased Attend *
nt thoKunrncy ISiiuuuipiucnt.
A Miirdorottfl Tramp.
FAIHMONT , Nob. , August 14 , [ Special
Telegram to Tun UEK. | A special to the
Tribune from Hooper says that last night at
7 o'clock n stranger entered the store of G.
Pogan nnd bought n lunch , After loitering
around until 0 the proprietor asked the fol
low to pay for his lunch and leave , as ho
wanted to close the store. The stranger
nskcd Pegnn to rhango a S'O bill. While
the latter was taking the money from ttio
drawer the tramp demanded his money or
life , and , pulling two revolvers , began flrliiR ,
ono ball , a 83-calibro , entering his left arm ,
ono cutting a gash in his throat , the other
grazing the scalp. Pcgan drove the villain
from the store. The sheriff has arrested a
man who is thought to be the guilty party.
Ground to Doatn.
CRNTIUI. , CITV , Nob. , August 14. [ Special
to THE URB. ] Word was received hero this
morning that U. F. White , of this place , was
killed by bolng ground under the wheels of
n St. Joseph & Grand Island train nt Grand
Island last night. While had been a resi
dent of Central City for the last five years ,
nnd for the past two years , at least , had
boon doing an extensive boot-legging busi
ness. At the time of his death ho was out
on ball , having been arrested for too public
sale only about three weeks Ago , nnd would
have been tried nt the October term of court.
His , modiiH operand ! was to go to Grand
Island , lay iu a supply of bcor and other
poison , bring it hero and parcel It out at
lirmkerholT's ' livery stable. Ho was on this
sort of a mission when killed , and was ,
presumably , intoxicated. Three cases and
ono keg of boar arrived here for him on No.
2 from the west this morning. Ho had no
known kin hero.
The Kiicitinpnicnt nt Kuarnoy.
KUAUNDV , Nob. , August 14. [ Special
Telegram to TUB BEC. | There nro 3,500
happy people camping on the hill. The
crowds keep pouring in from all parts of the
state. There nro band serenades every where
and tbo roll of martial music fills the air.
This morning the W. K. C. and G. A. U.
gave a grand reception In the pavilion. At
the close Past Commander Colonel Henry
made a cheering address.
This was a repetition 11 the morning pre
ceding. There was the earns stir , thn same
general exercises , the same scenes except
that everything was a visible enlargement
of the day before. Owing to the increased
attendance there was a great scarcity of
tents. A few had been mudo vacant
by doubling up. Moro tents wore
put up and other tents were expected which
it was hoped would acoommodato the grow
ing crowd of cnmpers-out.
The dally guard mount of the Second regi
ment , U. S. A. , took place at a o'clock. The
oOicor of the day was Second Lieutenant
Wilson of Company B.
The regimental band drew a larger crowd
than on Tuesday. It took possession of the
amphitheater aud completely hemmed it in
on the parade ground. Tno coucort was
The following state associations elected
ofllcers to-day :
Now York President , Major F. Hall.
Heatrlco ; vice president , S. H. Hlois , Stan
ley ; seci clary , U. H. Woodward , Ploasant-
dale ; assistant secretary , H. O. Bancroft ,
Springfield ; treasurer , George F. Ilynn ,
Grand Island ; color sergeant , W. H. Cross ,
Ohio President , Colonel Greenwood ,
Utica ; secretary , Howard H. Colcmau , Utica -
ca ; treasurer , Joel Hull , Minden ; color
bearer , J. LSurwell , Juniata ; chaplain , Mr.
Wooster , Hastings ; medical director , F. 13.
Latgon , Hrockj marshal , II. C. Swartz , By
ron ; orator , General Manderson.
Indiana President. R. Hartley , St. Paul ;
Ilrst vice president , A. II. 13ollln , Kearney ;
second vice president , S. P. McClure , Fullerton -
ton ; seretary , Milo Hobertson. Elwood ;
treasurer , J , W. Miller , Central City.
Illinois-President , G. 13. Whitman , Ox
ford ; vice president , II. S. Langley , Akron ,
Colo. ; secretary , 13. F. Cole , Madison ; color
bearer , Gcorgo Hutchlnson , Edgar ; drum
major , C. W. Hoborts , Crab Orchard ; fife
major , C. Dillou , Dorchester ; executive com
mittee , D. K , Calkins , Macon ; James
O'Kano , Kearney ; I. Austin , Holdrego ; J.
P. Calkins , Shelby ; P. Jenkins. Ohiowa.
Nebraska President , Charles E.'Burmols-
tcr , Omaha ; vice president , George V. Hull ,
Lincoln ; treasurer , C. A. Stopnor , Elm wood ;
secretary , M. C. Akin , Plattsmouth ; color
bearer , Michael Connolly , Stanley.
Wisconsin J. H. Culver , colonel ; O.Wcst-
cott , colonel ; H. M. Strong , major ; Captain
Blauchnrd , quartermaster ; A. J. Ward , sur
geon ; C. M. Hyatt , adjutant ; Clarence Culver
vor , sergeant major. Tno Wisconsin vot-
eruns organised after the form of a regi
ment. There are 2,300 in the Nebraska ros
ter and " 50 are registered at this encamp
Iowa Harry Hotchklss , president ; vice
president , Hon. John Stclu ; secretary , W.
H. McArthur ; color bearer , John Hrowii.
There are 300 lowatis registered.
At 8 o'clock a grand reception was given
to Governor Thayer and his staff in the
pavilion. The miluto to the governor was
llrcl by Battery A , National guards. Tlio
Lincoln Flambeau clue gave ono of their
brilliant parades this evening at the camp
The announcement of the result of the
amateur band contest , which took place this
afternoon , was road. The Kearney in
dustrial school , Tccuuisoh , Dlller , the Occi
dental of Dowltt and the Modern woodmen
of Edgar entered the contest , 'iho Occidental
took lirst honors , Tecumseh second and the
Modern Woodmen third.
The camp lire proceedings were the most
interesting of any hold here.
Camp GOOI-KO Crook.
FOIIT Komxso.v , Nob. , August 14.
[ Special Telegram to Tim BKB.J Camp
George Crook has boon oponcd , The con-
oral commanding , with his stuff , is already
on the ground. Ills ilrst orders sent six
companies of the Ninth cavalry and Eighth
Infantry Into the flold with directions to
inarch southwesterly nnd Intercept the
Seventh Infantry en route to this post. An
other batallkm will bo sent to meet the In
coming garrison from Fort Nlobraru , which
is to day at Gordon. In each tuso au en-
gugomout will onauo , the ono command at
tacking und the other defending their post ,
tlon. By next Tuesday all the troops , 2,500
strong , will bo in camp , and the grand ma-
ncuuvres will begin , The encampment will
bo the most Important hold in the United
States sinci ) the war. General Schoflold and
the dec-rotary of war uro expected to bo pres-
niniuilor'H Kxninlnatlnii ,
VALENTINE , Neb. , August 14. ISpsoml
Telegram to THE HEK. ] George Monnlor ,
tbo murderer of John liaoyos near Morrl-
man , In this couuty , last week , had his pre
liminary examination to day , the delay being
caused by the distance thu witnesses v.cro
compelled to come. The state presented its
evidence and roatod the caso. The counsel
for the dufonso declined to open the case , but
lot it rest until the uoxt term of the district
court , which convenes Iu November. 'Iho
prisoner wus remanded to a wad his trial.
Gnco County I'ulltlui.
nEATKum , Nob. , August II. ISpoclal Tele-
pram to Tim BEE , ' ) To-raorrow's county
convention hu drawn aa Immense crowd Ql
politicians to the city , and the streets nro
thronged with perspiring candidates , who
nro ravenously nnxious to servo the county
In any capacity from coroner up. The prin
cipal fight lies with the trcasurorshlp , and
there Is about ono Candidate to every ton
delegates. Q. K. Grcer , since Plokrell was
snowed under at the primaries , seems to bo
fairly in the leaa to-night , with
Harry Davis , the present deputy treasurer ,
n cloao second. Fay Davis , the sheriff. Is
willing to throw off the cares of the sheriff's
onico for the moro congenial office of treas
urer , and Fay thinks ho will got there in
great shape. The remaining score of candi
dates are equally sanguine , but there is a-
vague probability that J. S. Grablo or J. L.
Toll will bo trotted out ns dark horses nnd
capture tlio plum after all. A full county
ticket is to ba nominated , and there is nn
ample number of candidates to moot all
emergencies. There will bo a struggle for
the organization of the convention , and cau
cuses nro being hold to-night.
A Depot Ilurncd nt Coznd.
COZAI > , Nob. , August 13 , [ Special to TUB
Hnn.l Whllo the night watchman was mak
ing his usual round at about 1 o'clock this
morning , ho discovered the Union Pacific
depot on flra. A dense fog prevented him
from seeing the flames nt a distance , and
when within n block of the depot ho hoard n
sound resembling thatot au explosion , which
first attracted his attention. Ho im
mediately gave the alarm , but when the cltl-
.zons came to the spot thu building had al
ready fallen In , Everything in the building
wns consumed , including $250 in currency ,
which the agent had made up for No. 2 , duo
atOri'J : p. m. , but the train being twelve
hours late and the night operator , not know
ing the combination to the safe , was com
pelled to leave the money in the cash drawer.
The freight rooms were about half full of
merchandise , nnd this , together with live
trunks belonging to commercial mon , was
Telegraphic communication nt present is
entirely cut off , but spocpy preparations uro
being made to restore the wires to working
Burglars at Otikdalo.
OAKDM.K , Neb. , Aug. It. [ Special to TUB
Dnc.l Our usually qtuot town Is nil oxclto-
mcnt to-day over the burglaries committed
last night. Jerry Lovorlng's carpenter shop
was first broken open , and with chisels taken
from there the front door of Charles
Dwarak's store was forced open and 15 or
more taken from the drawer , and an uncer
tain amount of ham , cookies nnd chcoso.
The butcher shop of George Osburn wus en
tered from the roar , his safe blown open and
$50 or $00 in money and several notes taken.
A remnant of ham , cookies and cheese waa
found In Dr. Conwol's yard , where the
thieves partook of their repnst. Who they
were and whither they wont is as yet un
The Hint ) Klvor Receding.
BUATHICE , Nob. , August 14. [ Special Tele
gram to TUB BcK.J Ttio Hluo Is falling
slowly. 15 nt little further damngo was done
than stated In last night's dispatch. The
flooded district in the city presents u dismal
appearance. The principal loss is in food
and household furniture. There is an un au
thenticated rumor that a babe was drowned
yesterday by the Indian creek Hood. It lanks
positive confirmation , howovor. A man
mimed Willis Christiansen drove off the Hour
creek bridge two miles from th city , lost his
team and narrowly escaped with hisown life.
As it xvns ho was in the water two hours before
fore ho could make himself heard. The buggy
was rccovorcd in the vicinity of Hear creek.
It is thought that the damage to growing
corn will not bo so great as at first reported ,
though the aggregate will bo very largo.
IIENHETT , Nob. , August It. [ Special Tele
gram to Tim Br.n.l A prominent society
event hero to-day was the marriage of Miss
Mary Barnes , daughter of J. D. Barnes , to
D. A. Fryo , ox-principal of the Bennett
schools. Both are well known nnd popular
voung people of this vicinity. The marriage
took place at the rcsldonco of W. F. Torbltt.
brother-in-law of the bride , at 1 p. m , to-day ,
followed by an elegant ropnst. About eighty
Immediate friends and relatives were pres
ent. Many haudsomo and valuable presents
were received. The young couple will start
to housekeeping Immediately on the groom'a
farm , a few miles south of Bennett.
BBATUICD , Neb , , August 14. [ Special Tel
egram to TUB Bui ; . ] Messrs. Newman Erb ,
E. Summerfleld , Frank Mathers and O. E.
Brush , of the Kansas City & Beatrice rail
way company , arrived la the city to-night to
conclude arrangements for beginning work
on tlio line nt onco. Kilpatrlck Bros. & Collins
have been awarded the contract for building
the road fromSumtncrflod , Kan. , to Virginia ,
on the Hoc it Island , fourteen miles east of
this city. The now line will run ever the
Hock Island tracks from Virginia to this
point. Contracts will bo let at once for the
construction of the depot in this city , as well
as for the round house und other buildings.
field Liquor Without a
Si'iiixoriEM ) , Neb. , August 14. ISpoclal
Telegram to TUB Br.n. ] Fred Schoch was
arrested lata yesterday evening on a warrant
sworn out by the county commissioners on
the charge of soiling liquor without a license ,
und his stock of wines and liquors taken Into
Papllllon and placed in charge of the sheriff ,
Stroch has boon running a saloon nnd bcor
garden near Surpy Mills , in this county , for
ti.o lust six months , claiming to bo iu the
two-milo limit of Soutli Omaha und out of
reach of the law. The commissioners claim
they can handle him noUvlthstaiiding the
now law under which the arrest was made.
A RnttlliiK of Dry Jlont > H.
PI.ATTSMOUTII. Neb. , August 11 , I Special
to THE BIK. : ] To-day whllo contractor
George Polsott and n gang of men were ex
cavating for the new residence of George E.
Dovoy , on FourMi street , commonly known
as "Tlio Mound , " which is the higliost point
In the city , the skeletons of several human
bodies were unearthed. The bones were
decomposed , nnd from Hints nnd otiier relics
which were found It is supposed that the
bones are the remains of nome trlbo of In
dians which Inhabited the country many
The Flood at Knlnni Inorcnalni ; .
SAI.KM , Nob. , August 14. [ Special Tele
gram to TUB Bui ! . | The flood is increasing.
The water Is five foot deep over the river
bottom hero und still rising. No mail since
Monday and none expected for some time ,
The water is ever the railroad track ono to
three feet deep , and it Is impossible to tell
the extent of the damage to the road bed
until the water subsides.
Sparks- Lint wig.
VAI.KXTJXH , Nob. , August )4. ) [ Special Tel
egram to Tin : HuK.J L. C. Sparks , superin
tendent of public Instruction , was married
last evening to Miss Uertha Ludwig , one of
Valentino's most accomplished belles , at the
residence of the bride's parents , n lurgu
number of friends , Including the county
ofilcials , bulng present.
"Wind nnd Hnlri.
TOIIIAS , Nob. , August 11. f Special to THE
Hnn. ] A terrific wind and rain storm vis
ited this section last night , doing great dam-
ngo to growing corn , blowing down barns ,
wind mills , oto. Several buildings in town
were partially unioofud and budly dam
Sriii.vaviBW , Neb. , August 14. [ Special
to TUB HEB.J A young man by thu name of
MoWilllams was killed by lightning at Nor-
den to-day. Another man was seriously In-
jurpd. ana two Uors B killed ,
THE SIOUX RESERVATION.
Probably Six Months Before It WW
NO SYMPATHY FOR JUDGE TERRY
Washington TlilnkH the Husb.Mid ofl
Snrnh Althca Got I1U Just Do-
Berts A Kumor Xlmt Ho In
tended to Kill Flold.
WASHINGTON HonsAU , TituOveAitA _ . .
813 FouiiTKaxTrtSrnsBT ,
WASHINGTON. D. C. , Aupust l
In splto of everything the ofllotuls ot the
interior department can do or say to correct
tlio erroneous Impression , some ono in the
neighborhood of the Sioux reservation per
sists iu sending nut tlio misinformation that
nil that is necessary to bring the 11,000,000
acres Involved Into the market Is the presi
dential proclamation. The result ! that the
department Is Hooded with Inquiries from
intending settlers , nud a great doil of extra
work la In conscquouco placed upon the
clerks and employes. It is learned , too , that
the erroneous reports ns to the situation
have caused hundreds of intending settlers
to start for the line with the idea that they
will bo ublo to take up homesteads this mil.
All this will probably lead to many disap
pointments nnd n great deal of hardship , ns
the men Who expect to make homos on the
reservation are usually poorly supplied with
the requisites to sustain thorn whllo waiting
for the proclamation which cannot bo forth
coming for months. U will probably bo six
months or oven moro before the necessary
legislation to ratify the ncroouient between
the Indians nnd the commissioners can bo
secured from congress. In the meantime all
would-bo settlers nro again warned that
there is not the slightest chance for an im
mediate opening of the reservation ,
NO siMi'Aiin rouTBitnv. "
The news of the shooting of Judge Terry
wns received hi this city this afternoon with
one general remark , mm that was that the
man had received his deserts. It is Bald at
the capital that a number of letters have re
cently been received which warned ttio ofll-
cors of the supreme court that it was the
intention of Terry to make nn attempt upon
the life of Justice Field. It Is understood
that this Information led to uu ofllclal com
munication to the marshal for California , in
which it wns suggested that precautions
should bo taken to prevent the blood-thirsty
husband of Sarah Althca from carrying out
his design. Whllo thu details of the affair
nro necessarily meager , it is believed there
that Deputy Marshal Naglo was required to
keep within sight of Justice Field atoll
times and to bo prepared to defend him
against any hostile demonstration. The
opinion is freely expressed that Nuglo regarded -
garded himself as the special guardian of
the dignity ns well ns the life of the associ
ate justice , and that ho must have believed
that the danger was Imminent when ho fired
the shot which has served to revive interest
in the defunct Sharon-Hill affair.
AFFIItMKI ) THE DECISION.
Acting Secretary Chandler to-day affirmed
the decision of iho Commissioner of the gen
eral land oIUco In the contested timber cul
ture entry of Amanda Winter vs W. H.
Buttcrall on the northwest quarter of sec
tion 25 , township 27 north , range 29 west ,
McCook land district , Nebraska. The con
testant alleged that the ontr.vmnn had failed
to comply with the law In that ho hud not
plowed up the necessary live acres ddring
the lirst. year of occupancy. It wns shown
that ho had tried to do so in good faith and
that his measurements fell only u few rods
short of the amount required. Tlio contest
ant appealed and Mr. Chandler afllrins the
decision , piving Buttorall his entry.
NKI1HASKA AN IOWA I'OSTJIISTEIIS.
Nebraska Tulmage , Olive county , H. S.
Iowa Dumont , Butler countv , A. L. Bock-
ford ; Eureka , Adams county , F. C. Stone ;
Furmlngton , Van Huron county , L. L.
Thorno ; Goodoll , Hancock county , C. S.
Farman ; Metz , Jasper county , William-
S.MOKI2 FILLS TillAIR. : .
Forest Fires Nenr Portland Unvolop
thn City in Huioko. *
PORTLAND , Ore. , August 14. Forest fires
nro raging in Oregon aud Washington nna
the smoke is so dense in tnis city that ono
can not see the buildings half n mile up
street , and at times steamers passing thn city
have to blow their whistles at Intervals to
avoid collisions. In some places the lira
threatens the settlements und within fifty
miles away people are lighting the flumes.
Storm Danmiro In Colorado.
PUEHLO , Colo. , August 14. A heavy storm
passed over hero last night , causing damaga
to the amount of between $75,000 and (100-
000. The Rio Grande IB again running trains
west on time , The West Cllllo branch : Is
said to bo damaged to the amount of 100,000 ,
aud persons just down from there suy it will
be H month before the road ( is in running
order again. In a distance of seven miles
seven bridges were carried away and u pas
senger train which was caught in tlio Hood Is
A Tnrrlllo Cloudburst.
PATIUISON , N. J. , August 14. A terrlflo
cloudburst occurred here this morning ,
Streets were washed out , collars flooded and
Bowers choked no that the water spurted out
of the manholes to a height of ton foot. Sldo-
wulds were washed away nnd a woman was
swept Boverat blocks toward the river before
fore she was rescued by three men. In some
places tlio water In the streets was four foot
VALUMS LJNGIj AND'H GOOD
Germany Would illntlicr Have Al-
hion'ti Hinilo Thnn Nile Trnu-Mira.
Br.ui.iK , August 14. The North German
Gazette ( Prmco Bismarck's organ ) rofer-
Irifcto the Impondlnir mooting of the Gor
man Colonial company , Hays that the angry
protests against the action of the British olll-
cials is politically undesirable. England ,
the Gazette says , will eventually KCt- matters
right. If Germany had been consulted she
might have pointed out weighty objections
against the Gorman Emin Boy relief expedi
tion. Gprmauy would regret the expedi
tions adopting political alms und encroach
ing on British Interests. England's friend
ship li of more value to Germany than all
thu expeditions could obtain on the upper
Kilo. If Dr. Peters intends forcibly or
Jointly with Einln Boy to sei/o the province
eocurcd to Turkey nnd Egypt by treaties , the
enterprise will fall under the operation of
the laws of the countries whoso interests are
To Invalid HID Koutli ,
SAIIATOQA , August 14. The lust official
session of tbo executive , committee of the
national leuguo of republican clubs was hold
to-day. The principal topic of discussion
was thu plan of holding the next convention.
It was proposed to get up excursions for dele
gates and make a tour of thu fcouth , stop at
towns along the route und have prominent
republican ( speakers address the people.
Governor Fornkor , Major MuKlnley , Gen
eral \Voodford and others have ulrcudy con
sented to apeak should this plan be curried
out. 'Iho object IB to encourage the nouthorn
republicans. Thu Nuw York Tribune wuit
inudu the ofllclal organ of the league.
AVIIIii'lni and Joiepli.
HEIII.IN , August 14. Emperor Wllllan and
thu emperor of Austria loft Horlnat7.4Hhl ! !
morning for Spandau , whuru u sham fight
tookplucu. After the battle the two emperor *
lunched In a tout erected on tlui Hold for that
Durposo. They returned to Litrlia aV I
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