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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 21, 1889)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE
NINETEENTH YEAR OMAHA , SATUEDAY MORNOCNG , SEPTEMBER 21 , 1889. NUMBER 92.
BURIED UNDER TOSS OF ROCK ,
Two Hundred Bodies Still In the
RESCUERS HARD AT WORK.
They ilnko Slow I'ronrcsson Account
of NittnoroiiB Accldonts Thir
teen People Injured at
The Quebec Horror.
Qor.iiEC , Sept. 20. This morning the worn
of excavating Hllll ROCS on at the neono of
tlio terrible laud slide. Among those who
arc still thought to bo beneath the ruins Uro
Charles Allen and wife , Mrs. Stevens , Mrs.
Henry Klcha , Ed Moyburn and wlfo , Mrs ,
H. L. Hnwsou , It. Kemp and family , Mleh-
nul II. Leahy and a number of children.
The loss sustained by the surviving vic
tims 01 the disaster Is very great. Bomo
at the worklngmcn who are deprived
of their homes lese all their
furniture and other effects , oven
their summer earnings. Muuy are loft
The injured have been nearly all removed
to the Hotel Dieu , William Powers , wlfo
mid child wcro saved by tliu mvn of the bnt-
tory who , aided by a dctiicluncnt of the
cavalry school , effected u number of rescues.
The latest persons rescued are Miss Mary
Cnldwell , Thomas Burrlgan. n boy
named Barrlgau and Mrs. Black.
All are badly bruised. Mrs. lllnclc
Htutc'i that her husband was killed
nt the door of their houao and that his body
is atill in the debris.
It la known that at least 200 dona bodies
Btlll remain under the pile of rocic amt da-
bns. The names of the dead so far recov
ered nro : Thomas Furrcll and two children ,
Charles Pols , Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Allen ,
James Edwards , L. Edwards , Aliihonso Tro-
dcau , II. Wright , Napoleon Trutoau and O.
Rescuing parties are hard nt work , but are
meeting with accidents , us huge masses of
rock still continue to fall from the cliff ,
The list of killed as far us known is as fol
Thomas Fnrroll and thrco children.
Two children named Burke.
Ono child named Bradley.
Child of P. Fitzgerald.
Mrs. Stephen Uurko.
Ilio woutidod whoso names are to be had
number llfty-llve. Dead nnd wounded arc
Btlll being taken out of the ruins , but their
names have not been ascertained. The work
of rescuing the victims is going on vigor
The members of the Black family were
buried twelvo'fcot below the surface of the
debris. All escaped death except Mr. Black.
When those who wore not killed wcro taken
from the ruins it was found they all received
injuries more or less serious , one man being
BO disfigured that his friends could hardly
ThoBcuno of thu terrible disaster Is being
visited by thousands who block Single
street , making it a dlfllcult task to move any
where. A largo force of men are engaged In
the , work of searching the ruins , but the
work Is not under any head , nnd consequently
quently not much headway is made. The
shipping oflleo of the dominion government
building has bcon turned Into a temporary
morgue and over twenty bodies arc lying in
it. It is diftlcult to identify 'some bodies.
BO much have they bcon disfigured
and crushed. Several persons reported
missing have turned up , but it Is thought
there will bo ten or more victims to be added
to the list.
The city council is now holding n special
meeting to consider the best course of action
to complete the work of recovering the re
maining bodir-s. It is feared a largo part of
the rock adjoining the site of the slide will
como down , as largo crevices Imvo appeared
and rain is still falling. People are moving
out ol the threatened houses. The citizens
nro sending in money to relieve nny immedi
ate distress among ttio homeless women and
The site of the landslide of last night is
almost identical with that of one which oc
curred In ISll , when eight buildings were
crushed and thirty , two persons killed. The
houses destroyed last night all stood on the
other side of the road nnd wcra not thought
to bo in danger , but the mass of rock swept
clear across the roadway and over the brick
buildings , demolishing them. Uoughly
speaking , the mass of earth and rocks which
moved last night had a frontage of 000 feet
by eighty feet in depth. Some of the pieces
of fallen rock must weigh nearly twenty
tons , nnd there are so many huso blocks that
It makes the work of clearing very difficult.
The working parties this afternoon aru
better organized and are making moro head
way. In addition to the list of killed given ,
the bodies of Richard Leahy , Airs. Heady and
Miss Lane have 'been recovered from the
Preparations are being made for the fu
nerals of the killed , who will bo ouricd ut
the joint expense of the citizens and the
Among those burled by the rocks are n
young couple named Nolan , who wcro mar
ried u few weeks ago. Nolan could have es
caped , but ho lost his llfo trying to got his
wife out of the house.
It Is thought that King's bastion on thu
citadel will havoto bo removed , as it is now
near the edge of the rock with unsafe crovj
ices In front of It. As a precautionary moan-
ure all communication with the bastion has
been cut oft and tlio morning nnd evening
guns will bo no .longer fired from It ,
About 00,000 persons have visited the sccno
of the disaster during the day. Thousands
crowded into thu morgue and seized on every
point insldo and outsldo of the building
where a glimpse could bo had of the bodies
of the victims. Many women who obtained
nn on trance had to bo removed in a fainting
condition , the mangled bodies being a sight
to try the nerves of the strongest men.
It has been decided to USD small charges of
powder to break up the hugo boulders cover-
hit ; tha.roadway , as It is certain there can bo
nothing living beneath them.
While the workers wcro busy cleaning
away the debris of the crumbled buildings ,
faint groans weru heard at intervals from
under the hugo piles of rocks. Thooffoits
of the volunteers wcro concentrated to that
point , and after thrco hours' work the bleed
ing body ot Joe Kcniu was extricated from
tlm mass of rock. The man Is in a most
iilllablo condition. Hoth of bis legs are
broken ut thu knees , his loft urm fractured
nbnvo the elbow and several rib * fractured.
Ho cannot live many hours. Two hours
later his wife's body was taken
out of the wreck. Her head was almost
severed from her body. Farther away an
other hideous spectacle wan offered to the
night by the corpse of a young woman ( Mis ,
Lauton ) , who hud been admired in lifo for
her beauty , Her body hud boon crushed
almost Hat. Her abdomen had bcon ripped
open und her entrails scattered about ,
Shortly after viewing her remains her hus <
band became a raving maniao. It is doubt
ful if hu will recover his reilson.
A man named Michael Bradley who had
pone ulinobt crazy when tola that all his
fimill ) had porltdiod discovered whllo work'
ing over the wreck of Ida house hU llvu <
year-old daughter still ulivo. HU joy was
Indescribable. It is thought the child wil
live.Up to this tlmo the number of corpse ;
found Is twentyliveand the number ol
Thl Hoc n I'unplo Injured.
CHATTANOOGA , Tcnn , , Scut. 20. A ear 01
the electric railroad up Missionary ridgi
slipped on the side of the hill , the track beliu
covered with dow. The car was heavilj
loaded , aud the passenger * , Including tin
conductor , jumped off. The parties fujured
were all visitors in attendance at tbo'rouulot
of Wlldor's brluudo.
The following U u list of the injured : Mrs
Mary Adams , Cajoy , 111. , injured internally '
probably fatally ; Mrs. M. J. Morrison ,
Casey , 111. , badly injured ; Captain Owen
Wiley , Casey , 111. , Injured internally badly
hurt ; William Mumford , C.noy , 111. , head
badly cutj Mrs. A. C. Addlson , Casey , 111. ,
seriously bruised ; L. E. Miller , Casey , III. ,
slightly Injured ; Mrs. D. B. Mnssoy , Prince
ton , Ind. , shoulder dislocated nnd nnklo
sprained ; Samuel A. Heaves , Princeton ,
Ind. , Intornnily Injured ; Mrs. S. A. Heaves ,
Princeton , Ind , , knco and shoulder sprained ;
J. H. Clark , Owonsvillo. Ind. , ankle
sprained ; Mrs. .T. II. Clark , Owonsvlllo ,
shoulder and nnklo sprained ; G. W. Pariter ,
Hunker Hill , III. , slightly bruised : W. P.
Applogato , Hiuol Doll , 111. , cut by barbed
The Injured were nil brought to this city
and everything is being done for their relief.
A n urns 11 WAK suit * SINKS.
The Ijllly Strikes n Rook Off New
Kmitidliiml Seven Men Lost ,
ST. JOHNS , N. F. , Sept. 20. Tha British'
war ship Lilly struck a rock off Point
Armor and sank. Seven of her crow were
lost. The vessel Is a total wreck. Consid
erable mouey und valuables went down with
Tlio lien VIctiniH Found.
Ct.KVGi.AXO , O. , Sept. 20. The body of
Irving U. Lawler , of Lorain , O. , ono of the
owners of the ill-fated napthn yacht Leo ,
was picked up by a tug early this morning
about a mlln from this harbor.
Later The bodies of Captain Koot , John
H. Tunto and Benjamin Klein have been
picked up , that of Tuntc tbruo miles east of
the city. The bodies therefore of all the
men who were on the yacht Leo , have been
Tlio Stoniuar I'ioroneo Foumlnri.
Lo.srtox , Sept. 20. The .steamer Florence
foundered in the Irish son to-day whllo en-
route from Gnrston tp Belfast. Nine persons
A UOUGH KXPEIUUNCE.
Tlio Steamer Citv or Detroit ItcportH
n Ilnzariloiiri Voynijc.
DETROIT , Seut. 20. The steamer City of
Detroit arrived from Cleveland this morn
ing nfter a very rough experience. Soon
after the boat loft Cleveland last evening
she struck n heavy storm , which grow worse
as the night advanced. The paddle box and
bulk heads gave way and the water was
forced into the boat at every revolution of
the wheels. The passenger * , who numbered
ttbuut seven hundred , became panic stricken
and most of them aonncd lifo preservers.
Tlio water rose inch by inch until It was
fully six and a half feet in the cabins. Dur
ing thla terrible situation the passengers
were clustered in the saloon all prepared for
the worst. The nppoar.mco of the boat this
morning shows what she passed through.
IN A HOLE.
Where tlio Cotton Cornuror Will Kind
lOopurloM 1 5 ' 'II J.imss Gordon /JjniitK.I
MANCinhTEiiSept. : , 20. | New York Herald
Cable Special to TUB BEE.J Ecorgetio
notion is being taken by these employed
in the cotton industry to defeat the Liver
pool corner which has succeeded In buying
up the great bulk of the Cotton which will bo
on the market at the end of September , as
the now crop in any quantity will not bo
hero until the middle of October. The cor-
ncrcr , who is a Dutch Jew , will have thn
market to himself for three weeks , and if his
move is successful ho will bo able to run
prices to his own figures. Both employers
and employes have agreed on joint action in
order to defeat the rinc. Two-thirds of the
mill owners have , decided to run on short
time and the remaining third will bo unable
to work at nil , as the operatives of the union
will call out the spinners nt all mills where
short tlmo is not run. This will enable the
masters to make their present stock last out
until the now cotton comes into the market ,
and so leave the cornercr with the whole
purchase on his hands.
KEPOUTEKS DID IT.
The Blood-Soaked Cot ton In Carlson's
CoUnuo a Hoax.
CHICAGO , Sept. 20. The Journal this af
ternoon prints n story to the effect that the
bloody cotton which was found In the Carl
son cottage basement was put there by two
reporters of that paper who had been sent
there when it first became rumored that
Crouin had been murdered in the house.
Fearing the rumors might not materialize
sufficiently to furnish a good , ghastly story.
the reporters obtained cotton batting and
smeared it with beef blood and put it in the
basement. This was found by the police
nnd is held as part of the evidence against
the prisoners. It is also said the defense has
snmuof it ; that they have had it analyzed ,
the analysis showing it to bo beet blood , nnd
that they are calculating to spring the fact
on the prosecution as u surprise.
The work of getting a jury In the Cronlu
case was resumed at 1 o'clock this afternoon.
Nothing of Interest developed and no addi
tional jurors were secured. Tho' motion of
Woodruff's attorney for the discharging of
his client , on the ground that the tune In
which ho could bo triol had expired , was
argued before Judge McConnell after the ad
journment of the mam case. The judge tool ;
the matter under advlsouient until to-mor
row. _ _
ABOLISHING FORT MEADE.
Humor Thnt Huurotary Procter Will
HiHiinve All Hut Ono Company.
DEAHWOOD , S. D. , Sept. 20. ISpeelalTolo-
gram to TUB BBB.J The information was
received in this city to-day from Washing
ton that the secretary of war had deter
mined to abolish the military post of Fort
Meade , or virtually so , by the removal of
all but ono company of troops to northern
Montana. This news is given considerable
credence from , the fact that in a recent
statement Secretary Proctor has deter
mined to reduce western military posts by
OHAMIIEIII.AIX , S. D. , Sept. SO. ( Special
Telegram to THE BEE , ] The annual Epis
copalian convention of the western deanery
of the missionary district of South Dakota
is now in session at Crow Crook agency. In
dian delegates from Chevcnue , Pine Kidgo ,
Rosebud und Lower Brulu agencies are
present. Thu meeting will last throe days.
Huron's Capital Work.
HUIION , S , D. , Sept. 20. [ Special to THE
BEE. ] Brookluga county representatives
hero give assurances that that county will
give Huron full support for ttio capital. Six
teen thousand dollars worth of property was
sold to u member of tha vVooiuoukat Invest
ment company hero yesterday.
Mho I'mniiwnd Hrldiio at Plorro.
PJKUII- . D.Sopt20. [ Special Telegram
to THE BEE. ) The ro 'out minor of a brldco
being built across thu Mlssurl at Plerro Is as
suming definite shape , though it is not known
now whether the Northwestern or the
Plerro , Duluth & Black Hills railway , backed
by the Manitoba system , is behind the pre
parations going ahead. Tlicsa two compan
ies have each secured charters from con-
Kioss for a bridge at Pierre , with special
specifications iu each to operate a wiigou
bridge in connection , allowing the system
the right of bridge privileges , The engineer
corps now engaged in running Hues for
the bridge approaches on the opposite nldo of
the river from Pierre will not tell what com
pany is doing It , only that everything will bo
made ready to build at onco. when the reser
vation la opened. The last named road is
surveyed und cross-sectioned from Aberdeen
to Pierre , with the right of way surveyed to
Hupld City , This will bo the only crossing
, between bioux City and Bismarck.
WARNER GOES TO DEER PARK
It la Bollovod Ho Will Bo TJrgod to
Reconsider His Doolliiatlon.
MERRILL'S PROSPECTS BLASTED.
The Ilonton Man Talked Too Much
An Assault on the Civil Service
Ijaw No Action Iu ttio
WASHINGTON Utmtuu , Titn OMAHA BBB , )
513 FouiiTr.KVTit STIICBT. >
.WABHINOTOX , D. O. , Sept. 23. )
The situation respecting the comuilss.oner-
ship of pensions took a peculiar turn to-dny.
Major Warner was duo to leave hero nt
half-past cloven o'clock for his homo. Just
before that hour ho received Information
from some direction that ho was wanted nt
Deer Park , where the president is located.
When ho finally lottat half-past throe o'clock
it was his intention to stop oft nt Door Park
over night. Ho refused to say to your cor
respondent what hu intended to do about the
reported special plea of the president that ho
should reconsider his declination. Ho ex
pressed himself by saying : "My hands nro
so tied that I cannot rnuko any sort of obser
vation on thocommlsslonershlpof pensions. "
It was reported In congressional and po'ltl- '
cal circles that the president would to-night
make another effort to get Major Wnrnor to
change his decision nnd accept the commls-
sloncrshlp nnd that the prospects pointed
Among Boston men It is predicted that
Major Merrill of Massachusetts will not bo
appointed , although it Is stated positively
that his commission was last night mailed to
the president by the secretary of the Interior.
Major Merrill has been talking for the n vs-
papers quito as freely as Commissioner Tan-
norf and it is said that ho has probably
talked himself out of the position ,
ATTACKING TUB CIVIL SCllViaB.
Ex-postmaster General Hattou , in to-day's
Post , leads wttat threatens to bo a formida1-
bio fight against the civil service law with
the following , which is given prominence in.
the cdiiorial columns :
"Thoro Is method in the attacks of mug
wump papers on Mr. Clnrkson nnd in their
persistent efforts to make people believe that
ho Is to retire from bis present position. Mr.
lurkson is a consistent and persistent party
man. Ho believes that capable and honest
liarty inon should bo recognized. Ho be
lieves that party promises made before the
election should bo fulfilled after the victory is
won. So does every other decent and honest
man. bo ho republican or democrat. Mr.
Clarltson IB conspicuously the man connected
with the administration who is always glad
to see the party workers and treat them us
if the campaign that closed with Harrison's
election was not the last ono that is to bo
"For him the faithful carty worker has no
"Such a man the political harlequin hath
and always will abuno. Mr. Clarkson did
not accept his present position either for the
honor or the emoluments. Ho made a sacri
fice for his party. Mou who go to duty sac
rificing their own private interests nnd per
sonal comfort are not easily frightened by
the opposition and abuse of mon who
have neither political opinions nor party
The first assistant postmaster general is
the only breakwater now against the army
of ofllceseokcrs who are complaining on ac
count of the extension of civil service re
form. Ho Is not a reformer.
NO ACTION IN TUB PLBTCHF.il CASE TET.
Secretary of War Proctor was at hiu desk
to-day , but stated to TUB BEE correspondent
that General Schoflold had not yet placed
the finding of the Fletcher court martial in
his hF.nds and ho had therefore not given the
case any consideration. The papers will be
taken up by the secretary early next week ,
it is stated , when n final review may bo ex
pected. The president then signs the find
OHIO SOLID Ton M'KINLEr.
General Kennedy , who represents in congress -
gross ono of the central districts of western
OMo , is hero skirmishing for appointments
in the departments. Ho was a prominent
candidate for the covornorship at the last
nominating convention , nnd if Forakcr had
not been nominated no would probably have
been at the head of the tiokot. He Is confi
dent that Foralcor will bo re-elected and says
Ohio was never moro thoroughly aroused on
the tariff and other loading republican issues
than at present.
"Tho Ohio delegation in congress will bo
solid for McKinley In the soeakershlp con
test , " said ho to your correspondent to-day ,
"and it is my belief that McKinley will bo
elected. Ho will make an admirable speaker ,
and since'tho state not only occupies a cen
tral position geographically , but a promi
nent place politically , and as it has no im-
portnnt position under this administration ,
there ib every reason for our demanding sup
port. Wo will all stand steady for him not
only in the early part of the campaign , but
until the last ballot Is cast. The east has
been carrying off the good ofllcos under the
administration , and wo deserve the speaker-
ship. Mama already has the first place
within the gift of the president , the secre
tary of state , bcsldcsa number of Influential
positions of less note. "
THE KNlQHTa TKMI'LAH CONCLAYB.
Nebraska's Knights Templar command-
cry will find things in order for them when
they arrive week after next for the conclave.
Pennsylvania avenue , where the great
parade is to tuico pluco , will bo ro-ashphalted
and will bo as smooth as a floor. The work
is being pushed from dawn to dark. The
weather bureau people say the outdoor ele
ments are to bo pleasant. At the headquart
ers of the local committee there is the most
active life. A great pile of mall is answered
every day and there uro indications of an
Many boarding housekeepers corao every
day. There seems to bo no dimmuatlon in
their number. They leave their addresses ,
the number of persons they can nccommo-
datu and their prices and a record Is made
of the information. They coma even from
Alexandria , Va. The matter of accommo
dation has been so managed that up to this
time all applications for quarters Imvo been
uromptly attended to and tlieru are on thu
books to-aay a surplus of accommodations
for several thousand people.
The great demand for rooms has raised
prices nt 'ordinary boarding houses from $3
to | ( ! a day.
Tlio district commissioners have been
asked to grant permission for the construc
tion of orviowlng stands along Pennsylvania
u venue , such us uro put up for presidential
A dispatch from San Francisco says that
the Golden Gate comumiidery , Knights
Templar , will leave there on a special train
September iiO , to attend the conclave. The
party wilt number about two hundred per-
boas. They will arrlvo at Umalm October 3 ,
und at Chicago ut 11 u. m. October 4. They
will remain at Chicago ono day and then resume -
sumo their journey to Washington.
The California couimandcr.v , comprising a
party of ir > 0 , will louvo San Francisco Octo
ber 1 , and will also stop u day at Chicago ,
Oakland commundery is also expected to
start oaaton u special train at the same tlmo.
The triennial authorities havodcelded that
a grand parade of bicycles on tbo evening of
October S la just the thing to uiako the big
celebration complete. Every effort will bo
put forth by prominent wheelmen to innko
the uffuir a grout success. The lutitnrns
used will bo both novel aud beautiful. The
parade will bo tbo finest thing of ( ho kind
ever seen in the country ,
I'ENNSILVAMAS'S IIOODI.CM MILITIA.
Governor Beaver will have an opportunity
to pay another bill of expenses incurred by
tbo Pennsylvania militia , growing out of Its
dcslro to destroy other peoples' property
every tlmo It goes away from home. During
the last two presidential
'onnsylvanla sent to Washington four or
flvo reclmnnts ot militia , fully three times as
many as any other state In the union. Par-
icularly because of thoir' ' grant numbers ,
but more particularly on account of their
tonornl character the Pennsylvania soldiers
! Ut loose from every notion of propriety nnd
irocecdcd to engage in all kinds of mischief ,
. ' 'our years ago they tossed a private citizen
ind some boys on a blanket until they were
) hick nnd blue , raided peanut and fruit
stands , pillaged saloons and restaurants and
committed minor nubnnccsf which Pennsyl
vania paid for. Lost March they proceed to
illfer all tha things which were not under
: ovcr or nailed down In , the nmtill shops nnd
stores In certain sections of the city , nnd to-
lay another bill of expenses was forwarded
.0 thu governor.
WASHINGTON suiiriitsr.n ,
Surprise was created in Washington to
day by the publication ol a dispatch from
tfow York quoting n lottoc from Senator
John Sherman to Mayor Grant , in which the
former expressed a preference for Now York
ns tno locution for the world's fair In ISO. .
It was believed that Senator Sherman would
lot express n preference at , this tlmo ; that
10 would wail until congress convened or
; ho pcopm nt largo had been given an oppor-
iunity to mature a sentiment. This oven-
tigs Star declares that the letter "boars on
its face evidence either that the document Is
a forgery or that the gentleman from Ohio
is losing his mind. " It adds further that
> reel on this point is to bo found partially In
lie style of its composition , which is far
from that which usually marks his corre
spondence , but in n moro marlted degree in
the circumstance that Union square is uutncd
as the best slto for the exposition.
Some of Senator Sherman's frlonds say
; hat sliieo ho is largely interested In Wash
ington real estate ho would naturally bo
ilow to advocate the location of the fair horn
est he might charged with selfishness.
The secretary of the Interior has affirmed
the decision ot the commissioner of thp gen
eral land ofllco in the case of Elonor'Mullor
VB N. J. Squires In holdinir for cancellation
the homestead entry ot tins latter of a quarter
section of laud at the Nolicrh land district ,
Nebraska , and allowing ; .Muller to make n
lotncstead entry of said land under the pro
visions of the act of ooasress approved May
14 , 18SO.
Ivor Johnson was to-day acpolnted post
master at Stanhope , Hamilton county , la.
Surveyors are pushing forward the boun-
lary and other lines of a , zoological park on
Uock creek , three miles northwest of thu
The recent storms have made a scarcity of
oysters in this region. The Baltimore mar
ket is also cramped.
The widow of the policeman who arrested
Giulteau , President Garilold's assassin , was
Lo-dav granted n pension of $20 a month by
the district commissioners , and her children
510 a month each till they-aro sixteen years
old. Ho ( Patrick Kearney ) was placed ou
the retired list of policemen , a year ago , and
died a fjv days sinco.
The major of the Washington police In his
annual report to-day asks [ for SoTr.STS to pay
tlio expenses of the expanses of the force
next year. There are fifty-four ofllcers and
clerks , 401 private , und lib put fifty laborers
on the force. >
They are discussing In Baltimore the pro
ject of a grand boulevard to connect that
city with Washington. Iir connection with
tlio boulevard an electrio .or cable railway
communication betw.oou tbo two cities Is pro
posed. The distance is forty miles.
First Postmaster General Clarkson is suf
fering from an ulcerated sere throat , and is
confined to his homo. '
PEBIIT S. HEATII.
A BIG DAMAGE SUIT.
A New Vork Jewelry 'Firii Was a Iilt-
tlc Too Hnsty.
CHICAGO. Sept. 3J. [ Special Telegram to
THE BEE. ] Mrs. tVunlo L. Helfonstoin be
gan suit for S10.000 damages m the superior
court to-duy against' Ifonry Alioth , of the
Now York jewelry ilrni of Ubry & Alioth.
The charge against Mr. Alioth Is assault.
The complainant is the wife of Charles B.
Helfenstein , a traveling salesman.
Since last May ho has buon employed by
Uhry & Alioth , manufacturing jewelers of
Now York City. For some reason the Urm
suspected his honesty and a few days ago
Henry Alioth , the junior partner , came to
Chicago to look after a quantity of stock
valued at several thousand dollars that
had been shipped to Helfenstoin. The latter
was not ut homo when Alioth llrst called nt
his residence , 050 Washington boulevard ,
but last Wednesday ho returned to the city
and at once went to the Palmer house to
look up the eastern jeweler. Ho found there
a card from Mr. Alioth asking hlui to wait
until he got back to the hotel. In the mean
time Alioth , accompanied by several men
said to bo Pinkerton detectives , armed with
a search warrant , had gone to Hclfetistoin's
residence and ransacked it from top to bottom
tom for the Jewelry. Mrs. Ilolfenstein took
hold of Alioth's arm ana ordered him out of
the house , but instead of obeying , she claims
that he struck her nod pointed n revolver
at her head. She also says that ho brought
a couple of women to the house nnd she was
compelled to submit to the indignity of a ,
personal search. Tbo Jewelry was not
found und Mr. Alioth and his mon had to
leave etnpty-handnd. Mr. Helfonstoin , who
says that the whole trouble uroso through a
mistake , returned tlio jewelry yesterday
morning , and his wife to-day brought suit
against Alioth for $10,000 , damages for as
SEEN IN NEW YORK.
John A. Oi'ceulco , of Kcnrnoy , Who
Mysteriously Disappeared Iu Mny.
NEW Yomc , Sept. 20. Mosonio circles
throughout the country are greatly excited
over the mysterious disappearance of ono of
the foremost members of the order In the
west , und to-day an alarm was sent out from
police headquarters for the missing man.
The wanderer is John A. Greonloo , pf
Kearney , Neb. On May 0 , last , ho loft
Belle Plaino , la. , for Dos Molnos , intending
to go to his homo in Kcurnoy , Neb. Since
ho loft DCS Molncs , ho has disappeared and
all traces of him are lost. All the lodges in
this city were notified. Photographs have
been forwarded an 1 circulars sent out signed
by the secretary ot , Robert Morris lodge No.
4(1. ( Of Kearney. Nob.
L. H. Tliomo , of 333 B owery , saw one
of the circulars and photographs , Ho re
cognized the man as one who called on him
September 10 , in ragged clothes und asked
for C cents to pay for bis lodging. The
stranger said : '
"I would tell you more , but I don't know
that you ure a Mason. "
While speaking , the stronger continually
pressed his liana to his 'forehead. ' Ho said
ho had coma from a foreign country and his
money , there , wasworlh only ! JO cents on
the dollar. After Thorao helped tbo stranger ,
the latter loft.
Crooks nn Inilcnundnut Nation ,
WASHINGTON , Sept. 80. The Evening Star
The attorney goneral. has rendered an
opinion in the matter of thu fees paid by tbo
delegates of the Creek nation to their attor
neys , aggregating $23,000. The attorney general -
oral holds that the Creeks aru an Independent
people und the government can have no juris
diction in the matter. A letter received in
this city from the Creek nation recently
stated that if the attorney general should de
cide.tlio . government could not interfere the
discontented Crcoks would employ an attor
ney mid bring suit against the government to
test the question ,
Patent Ofllco Heporr.
WASHINGTON , Sept. 20. 0. E. Mlteholl ,
commissioner of patents , has filed with the
secretary of the interior a preliminary report
of the operations of his bureau for the year
ended Juno SO , 18SO. Ho received during
tbo year B0.74U applications for patents j
number granted , including reissues and de
signs , 21,518. Tlio receipts from ull sources
during the year aggregated | llbU,557 ; ex
penditures , tQOU.GOT ; leaving a surplus for
the year of f 160,800.
IT WAS A BLOODLESS FRAY ,
luoldouts of the Great Sham Battle
SOME OF THEM DIED VERY'HARD.
The Encampment KmloU S a mi dors'
Strouu Itcpubtlcnti Tlnkot The
County Fairs Crimes nnd
Casualties Stnto Nnws.
Hrcnklni ; Camp.
BKATIUCI ; , Neb , , Sept , 20. [ Special to
TUB Br.n. ] The Nebraska National guards
encampment is drawing to a close and none
will regret the departure of the gallant
goldlcr boys moro than the citizens of
Beatrice. They have made many warm
fncmla during their stay here , and have con
ducted themselves In such a manner as to
win the respect and esteem of the city nnd
all who have boon associated with or visited
them during the encampment.
The sham battle of yesterday was , of
course , tlio great event of the week. It
passed off pleasantly , nnd it is a pleasure to
record that no accident resulted therefrom.
The movements in so mo Instances were not
In exact accord with real battle
tlo tactics. For Instance1 , the cavalry
attacking the battery mounted , or the gen
eral ofllcers riding In front of the charging
lines , especially whou they were close to
gether. It was also a llttlo incongruous for
the stretcher corps to gather up the dead
between ttio Hues nnd for some of the dead
to got up onto their feet nnd run away from
the cavalry and then lay down nnd dlo
again. Novcr'hele > ss the spectacle was a
grand ono and possessed many realistic
effects , especially when some of the aides ,
horses would run aw.iy with them and tumble -
blo them head over heels Into a buuch of
sundburrs. Withal the sham battle was a
thrilling success , aud will afford material
for many a future reminiscence to the par
In the compotlvo drill of the Second regi
ment companies yesterday for the portrait
of Colonel Sweet , Company II. , of Tckamah ,
carried oft the honors. As the holder of the
governor's challenge cup , and having won its
honors. Company D was barred from partici
pation in the contest. Tlio judges were Lieu
tenant Wilson , Adjutant Stuccy and Lieu
The following order , relating to the
breaking up of the camp , was road at brigade
parade this evening :
The First and Second regiments of infan
try , Company A , light artillery , will break
camp ut 4 a. m. September 21. Troop A ,
cavalry , will break camp at 4 t ) . m. Septem
ber 20 , and will be marched by its commander
to its company barracks nt Milford. Com
pany A , light artillery , will bo marched by
its commander to its station nt Wyinorc.
The infantry companies of the First
and Second regiments will bo re
turned to their respective stations
by railroad transportation over tno route by
which they canio into camp , with their bag-
gutfo and equipments. Transportation will
not bo furnished to men detached from
their commands , and company commanders
will son that their commands are returned
without struggling. No leaves of absence
will bo grunted. The remainder of the
order rofora < to the proper disposition of
state property , and the thanks of the brigade
commander for the good conduct of the
brigade nnd commands Its continuance ,
Company D. Second regiment , of Fair-
bury , gave an exhibition drill on Court
street this morning in their handsome now
grey uniforms. Mho company displays a
remarkable proficiency in its marchings ,
facings , and evolutions , as well as in
the manual of arms. The company is
deserving of the highest commendation
for Its soldierly appearance and conduct and
is a credit to the city from which it hails as
wpll as to the Second regiment und the Na
tional Guards of Nebraska.
Mrs/ Paddock was mudo the recipient of
another serenade last evening , this tune by
the First Regiment band. After the concert
the band was invited into the house and ou-
tortalnod with an elegant lunch.
The usual good health of the brigade con
tinues ; there being a blank sick list this
TUB BCB correspondent was in error in at
tributing the defense of the fort on Pad
dock's Hill , in the sham battle yesterday , to
Colonel Sweet. To Major J. C. Watson belongs -
longs that honor and right royally did ho nnd
his command withstand the maddening
charge of General Colby's army and the de
risions of the attacking forces commanded by
Colonels Phillips and Sweet respectively.
Major Watson and his command hud to sur
render finally but they didn't like It.
Ik was Lieutenant Champion of General
Colby's staff who was tumbled off his liorso
by the animal rambling during the bloodless
fray. The lieutenant sustained a slight
sprain of ono ot his ankles but was otherwise
Troop A. cavalry , departed for Milford
this afternoon. The First regiment paraded
iu the city this evening , and marched back to
camp singing "Marching Through Georgia. "
Guards wcro taken off ut Camp Grant to
night nnd the troops given liberty to visit
the city at their pleasure. The encampment
virtually ctoscd to-night.-
A Great Ticket.
WAIIOO , Nob. , Sept. 20. [ Special Tele-
grain to THE BHK. | The republicans of
Saundcrs county held their county conven
tion hero to-dny and rcnomlnatcd George A.
Buck for treasurer , D. 1C. Wilson for sheriff ,
O. P. Turponnmg for county judge , Horace
M , Clark for county clerk , Dr. Ira G , Stone
for coroner and W. vV. Alt for surveyor.
They also nominated II us Montcen , of Mead ,
for register of deeds , W. A. Hawcs for
county superintendent , J. II , Walkup for
county commissioner aud J. A. Smith , ed
itor of the Wasp , for representative , to fill
the vacancy occasioned by the removal of
Hon. G. W. Sheppard from the county.
The ticket is satisfactory to all factions of
the party und is regarded ns a very strong
ono. The following are the delegates to
the state convention : Henry Johnson , F , A.
Gilberts ; David Dean , B. It. B. Webber. T.
J. Pickott. jr. , W. W. Hail , F. P. Mo-
Cutchan , W. T. Marsh , T. L. Adams , W. J.
Harmon , P. J. Hall , U. A. Beaten , A. Lav-
urty , Charles Perky and Deles Koarns. The
convention adopted resolutions endorsing
the present state and national administra
tion , commending ilio legislature for grantIng -
Ing submission , layering Chicago for the lo
cution of the world's fair In 1S03 and heartily
endorsing Judge Itccso for rcnoinlnntion.
Afterward , by an unanimous votu , it In
structed the delegates to the state conven
tion to use all honorable means to secure his
renomlunUon , The convention was the
largest und most harmonious overbold in- the
DAKOTA CITV , Neb. , Sept. 20. ( Special
to THE BEB.J A case that Is interesting
prominent physicians was transferred to
Chicago to-day. The patient Is a young man
about twenty-eight years old , and until about
a year ago ho was as strong and healthy a
man as could bo found. About two years
ago/wlille ho was working in u saw mill , his
loot slipped aud ho foil against the circular
saw , which cut u horrible gush under his left
shoulder , The cut healed up to nil outward
appearances , and did not bother htm anymore
moro until last summer , when ho began to
complain of pains in his back and hips , and
the old wound opened. Ho rapidly crow
woruo , until last spring ho became so
emaciated and weak that no was no lontror
able to walk. Since May 10 ho has not loft
his bed except by the help of hU attendants.
When 1 _ health ho weighed 160 to 100
pounds , and about six weeks ago ho wns
weighed , and only weighed eighty pounds.
Since then ho has stilt been losing flesh , until
to-day Ijo Is a living skeleton.
The County Fair * .
Nnr.sos , Nob. , Sept. 10. [ Special to TIIK
Br.i-.J This Is the last day of the Nuckolls
county fair. Less Interest has been taken
than usual , but quite n crowd was present
both yesterday nnd to-day. The exhibits of
fowls and pigs wcro Quito good , but no
horned cuttle were entered. There were
some line horses on exhibition nnd omo
Interest In the racing. Floral hall , in which
wcro the exhibits of fancy work , vegetable * ,
fruit , hoaoy. Jelly , etc. , hold a very attract
ive display , thotich not equal to that ot last
fall , while It should have been much finer ,
owing to the better season wo have had ,
Some ot the cars of corn on exhibition meas
ure over fourteen inches In length and are
largo in proportion.
WAIIOO , Neb. , Sept. 'M. JSuocinl to Tiir. '
Bin. : ] Saundcrs county fair closed last
night. It has boon a success In everyway ,
dcsplto the fact that Prof. F. L. Thompson
failed to appear nnd uscoud m his balloon
according to Ills contract. His nonappearance
ance damaged the fair association several
hundred dollars , and ho will probably be
prosecuted on his bond for the damngo.
In the novelty running rnco , Nelly lily won
the quarter and half mile and Doc Howard
the thrce-iiuartcr nnd mile.
In the milo aud reno.it running race , Mas
ter Malloy took first money , Dee Want second
end and Snip third. Tluio-1 : fio-f and IMOJf.
This was the most exciting race of the day ,
ns Master Malloy won each lieat by less than
half a neck's lead.
In the county trot , Swiss Catherine took
first money , Wahoo Maid second and Bo-
Rinilus third. Tlmo 2:52 f , 'JMIIJ and
EWIMO , Nob. , Sept. 20. ( Special to Tun
Bnc. ] ICverythlng will soon bo in readiness
for the agricultural fair , to bo held hero on
September Kl-l-fi. The ofllcers of the asso
ciation aru doing , all In their power to ntako
thisr the first fair , a 8UCC03S. The prospects
lire good lor their hopes being realized. The
weather is clear nnd warm.
, Neb. , Sept. 23. [ Special
Telegram to THE BUB. I The Sarpy county
fair closed to-day at Papilllon after four
days of most favorable weather , mid the
boat fair , and the largest crowds the fair
over had , The exhibit of fruits nnd farm
produce was very large , while the show of
line stock and the speed ringcoxeolled by far
anything over shown there before. The
rccelnts will enable the management to pay
nil expenses and every premium In full ,
something never done before In the history
of the fair. Much credit is duo to the offi
cers nnd managers for the above results.
Good music was iuruishcd by the Sprlngllold
Oiu.iUNS , Nob. , Sept. 20. [ Special Telegram -
gram to Tins Bir. . ] The Harlan county fair
and cnrn carnival closed to-day. It was u
grand success. There wore immense crowds
In attendance , and the finest corn display
over made In the county. There wna u corn
palnco covered with corn , cnno and wheat
nnd nboilt thirty wagons decorated with
corn in the procession. Almost every busi
ness house iu town decorated in an artistic
manner. _ _ _ _ _
WVMOUE , Neb. , Sept. 20. [ Special Tele
gram to TUB HUB. ] Quo of the most suc
cessful meetings of the interstate fair closed
hero to-day. The attendance has steadily
increased each day until it is reached fully
8,000 people. The races were as follows :
Pacing race , free for all Tom Boyd tlrst ;
Polly Hopkins , second. Time -fiO. :
Free for all , trot , Hvo heats Lycurgus ,
first , ; Hurry D. , second. Time 2:30 : , 2i : ; J- ,
2:34K : , 2SK ; ! ! und 2irj ; ! .
But ono heat of the mile running race was
run , on account of darkness , aud it will bo
The grounds have been thronced with people
ple , the amphitheatre being packed so that
standing room could not bo obtained. Every
thing passed off very quietly , und but ouo or
two arrests were made , and these for trivial
offenses. Frank Acton , as superintendent of
the police force , has done very efficient
The balloon ascension to-day was the host
yet. Prof. Decaper ascended ubout two
thousand five hundred feet , before starting
down on his parachute.
Tlio finest nnd best exhibit of Berkshire
begs that has yet been made in the county
was made by Mr. J. W. Herman , of this
Hebron District , Court.
HEIIUON , Neb , , Sept. 20. [ Special to Tun
BEB. ] District court is now in session herewith
with Judge Morin presiding. Charles Lewis ,
charged with stealing hogs , was to-dav con
victed after qulto a lengthy trial. There uro
several important criminal cases yet to bo
The republican county convention for this
county has been called for September 30.
The Indications now are that the conven
tion will bo harmonious and that there will
bo llttlo difficulty in getting the ticket nomi
nated. There seems to bo no opposition I o
the rcnominatiou of M. S. Phillips for county
cleric , \V. E , Goodhuo for county judso , W.
J. Green for sheriff and E. K. Garvln for
county commissioner. O. P. Cowen is the
only announced candidate for county super
intendent and will probly moot with llttlo
opposition. There nro thrco candidates for
the olllco of county treasurer , the present In
cumbent , John Nightingale , W. P. Johnson
and Frank Miller. For congiossman , to
succeed James Laird , deceased , there Is
quito a division of sentment among the re
publicans of the county.
A HraUomnn Killed.
SIDNEYNob. . , Soot. 20. [ Special Tele
gram to THE BIK. : ] Lust night James Joyce ,
a brakomun on n passenger train , was struck
on the head by the iron arm that catches the
mail bag at Egbert. Wyo. Ho was found
with the mail bag , lying insensible near the
railroad track by the postmaster early tliH
morning. Joyce was brought hero and Dr.
Field , tlio railroad company's surgeon , did
all in his power to alleviate his 8ufTcrlm.rH ,
but to-night at 7 o'clock ho died , not having
become conscious Mnco tlio accident. His
parents nt Central City have beoa notified
and will bo hero to-night. Joyce was
twenty-six years old.
TraniDH Assault a Urnkomati ,
COI.UMIIUH , Nob. , Sept. 20. A brukoman
on n west bound passenger was assaulted by
tramps at this place. The rufHans made sev
eral thrusts ut him with knives but ho
warded off their blows , and in the scrimmage
was hurled from tlio moving train , which
really saved his life us the trumps evidently
meant to prepare a subject for the coroner.
A long slit was cut in the brakeman's coal
and the point of the Knife barely penetrated
the skin In ono place on his breast , inflicting
no serious injury , .
Itifli Over Wlillc Drunk ,
BIIAINAHD , Neb. , Sept. 20. ( Special to
TUB Ban , ] Frank Toplel , a Bohemian , was
run over this evening by a wagon loaded
with lumber , bruising the bones of the left
arm at tlio shoulder , the pieces
protruding through the flush. The
bones in thu right wrist and hand
were fractured. Ho hud bcon to IVcstoti
after lumber und was coming homo drunk.
Cuptimid liln MUM.
Huitwnix , Neb. , Sept. 20. [ Special Tele
gram to TUB Bni.J Deputy Sheriff Hcas ?
oner returned lust night from Webster
county with H. S. Bull , a former resident of
tliib county , arrested on a charge of runniug
off mortgaged property. Ho waived exami
nation und gave bonds for his upncuranco at
the October term of court.
An Aiihurn Flro.
AUIIUIIN , Nob. , Sept. 20. [ Special Tele
gram to Tun BEE. ] John Walton's llvnry
stable , of Johnson , this county , six horsey ,
harness und several buggies were destroyed
by llro at UUO : o'clock laut night. Loss ,
$1,200 ; insurance , f 1,000.
REDUCE TDK DIFFERENTIAL
Chairman Walker's Dlotum iu thO
Case of Salt.
A HAIR-SPRING ADJUSTMENT *
The Halo Friction Mmlf.mls Itself In
'JL\vo PlauCH Pnplllltm'a Two
Prices As co Mr.
A Onllunto AdJtiHtiuont ,
Ciucino , Sept , 20. [ Special Telegram to
Tin ; Hiiu.j The long existing friction bo-
twcon Hues east and west bound from Chicago
cage nnd St. Louis broke out In two places
to-day. As Illustrative of the hair-spring ;
adjustment of rates among tlio Hues tha fol
lowing decision made to-day by Chairman
Walker , of tlio Inter-state Commerce KalU
way association , Is extremely interesting : )
"At a meeliug of the Western Freight as
sociation on July 11 , ttiij question of n read
justment of the existing differential upon
shipments of salt from Chicago und St.
Louis to _ , Missouri river points
and beyond was considered , und
was referred to the managers of the Inter
state Commerce Railway association. At a
meeting of the malingers on July 15 the sub
ject was ducusscd and a dilTorcnce of opin
ion was developed which resulted Iu a disa
greement , aud the mutter was referred to \ ' < $
Chairman Walker with instructions to Inves
tigate , and with full power to aay what the
difference shall bo In the rates between the
two points. A notlco of hearing was issued
for July 30 , at which time several of the
lines were present and presented their
claim ! ) . Absent lines wcro requested to
make statements in writing. After nil
the parties interested had been hoard from ,
considerable difference was found in tha
statements respecting matters of fact , nnd ,
by circular dated August 19 , precise information -
mation was requested upon various subjects
that appeared to bo involved in the consid
eration of the questions raised , Hesmmscs
have been received from the various lines
and the subject 1ms been carefully consid
ered iu thu light of all facts ascertained and
arguments presented. The situation In brlof
is this : '
"Tho price of salt at the Saginaw district
is established by an association of producers
and is now S3 cents per barrel. At points
west the prleo thereloro Is 5'J cents plus the
freight. Since July hist the rates from Sag
inaw have been 20 cents to Chicago und 1)0 )
cents to St. Louis , making tlio price of salt
to Chicago 72 cents and nt St. Louis 82 cents.
The rates from St. Louis to the Missouri
river nro 39 cents from Chicago nnd 31 cents
from St. Louis , malting the price at Missouri
river points 31.11 via Chicago nnd 51.00 via
St. Louis. In the past tno rates have been
so adjusted that thu price has been the same A
upon salt via both gateways. Tlio diiToron- 3
tials upon salt aud hard coal have J"
been treated as variable and subject
to readjustment from time to time for the
purpose of equalization. Ilio present in
equality arose from a reduction made by the
lines between Saginaw and St. Louis , the
ostensible reason for which was in order to
bring about the same rate differences at St.
Louis and Chicago in rospout to Michigan
salt that had existed for some tirao in respect
to New York salt , the rate on which is 30
cents to Chicago and 40 cents to St. Louis ,
or u differoncn. of 10 cents , to which the
present rates of 20 and 30cents , rates rospoct-
full.v from the Saginaw district , correspond.
The present west bound differential
of Ifi cents between Chicago and St. Louis
applied to tbo urico of Saglnuw nt tlioso
elites produces the result that has bcon de
scribed. St. Louis agents selling Michigan
salt are offering it at western points ut a
price of 5 cents less than Chicago agents
make on the snmo article. For cxnrnplo it
is shown that salt is offered for sale at
Papillion , Nob. , via St. Lov Is , nt SI. 12 , and
via Chicago at $1,17. Similar proof is made
In respect to other points in Nebraska ,
Kansas , Iowa and northern Missouri. It is
obvious that the price nt the point of delivery
would bo equalized by a reduction of the ex
isting differential from 15 cents to 10 cents.
"After u full examination of the subject in
the light of all the reasons adduced by the
St. Louis lines , I am unable to perceive nny
good reason why this should not bo dono.
The territory in Missouri and Kansas to
which a natural route lies through St. Louis
has of Into bcou largely supplied by salt
from the Hutchlnson district. This faot
explains in n great measured the small ship
ments now being made from St. Louis to
Hucli points ; the St. Louis lines"desire to in
crease still further the extent of territory In
which the Hutchlnson salt can bo sold , and
proceedings are now potid ng to that end.
An advance In the rate from St. Louis west
bound will bo u stop iu the direction desired
It is , therefore , awarded that the differ
ential in question should be reduced 5 cents ,
or from 15 cents to 10 cents. This should bo
effected by an advunoo of 5 cents in the ex
isting rntu from St. Louis to tlio
points in question , corresponding to the re
duction which was recently made In thu rates
to St. Louis upon the lines east of the
Mississippi river. "
The ether instance where friction caused
sparks and which , according to Chicago
cage railroad officials mutt bo Immediately
adjusted or it will causa a disturbance cn >
tlruly out of proportion to the original cause ,
was the recent quoting of n 29 cent rate in
stead of a 35 cent rate by the St. Louis com- < *
uuttc , in other words , nn ignoring of 'v |
the fundamental basis of making rates
in central traffic territory on the
percentage prinrlplo. The Chicago .
committee took hold of the matter to-dny It
and passed the following resolutions : '
Resolved , That the tunff dated August 27 ,
and taking effect September 10 , on rags and
paper stock Issued by 13. W. Braisted , chair
man of the St. Louis committee , by which
thu classification of thu articles named is re
duced without authority or action of tbo < ]
proper committee , therefore bo it , , J
Resolved , That the tariff be referred to
Chairman Blanchard with a request that the
matter bo investigated promptly and
this committee bo informed why such
action of the St. Louis committee bo
permitted when in direct violation of all
rules und regulations of both the Central
Trafllo und Trunk Lines associations , and ,
Resolved , That pending this Investigation
and while awaiting information on this sub
ject the Chicago commllloo take no action
either Independently or otherwise.
BOSTON , 'Sept. 20. At a fully attended
mee'.ing ' of the AtchUon directors this morn
ing General Auditor Kolnharat was made
fourth vieo president , Beyond this tha olll-
cials suy nothinij but routine business was
* liulldliiK u Cuiiiioutloii.
DBNVEII , Colo. , Sept. 20. | Special Tolo-
grum to'Till ! BEB.J Bids for the construe ]
tlon of sixty-five mile * of railroad , from lilflo
Creek to Grand Junction , this state , wor
opened in this ufty to-day. There were slxj
teen bidders , but the authorities refuse to
give out the figures. They will bo tele
graphed to Now York , when the award will
bo made by Acting Manager Coil-
bin , of the Midland , und Prcsidon
MolUU , of the Hlo Grande companies , who
are now there. The road Is being con
structed jointly by the companies named ,
and is being built to glvo the broud gua o
a connection with the Kio Grande & West
cm from Denver to Salt luko.
The Wcuilior Forecast , '
Nebraska and Iowa Fair , warmer In Iowa ,
stationery temperature in Nebraska , south *
erly winds ,
Dakota Fair , warmer , except in south *
western Dakota ; stationery temperature ,
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