Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 15, 1890)
Powered by OpenONI
2 THE OMAHA DAILY BEJj THURSDAY , MAY 15 , 1890.
STAND BY THE PEOPLE
Monopoly Rulo.nnd a Democratic Messalllanc
Alike to bo Icarcd ,
THE ANTI-MONOPOLY CONFERENOE
NcbriiHkn Farinci-ii Propose to Iool
In tlio Future n In the Past to
the Itcitiihllcnn Parly for
W.uioo , Neb. , May II. [ Special to Tin
HBP.Republicans ] hero have cxprcssci
themselves as follows on the coming con
fere nee :
Joseph'N. Davis I am in favor of the con
ventlon , It is n step In the right direction. I
Is time something was done to cllmlnalo th
railroad' bossism out of the party nnd I thinl
the convention should take BOIIIO action t
prevent n repetition of the pernicious prox ;
frauds. I think that when delegates an
chosen alternates should bo chosen and h
case the delegate can't go then the nltcrnati
should go and If the alternatecan't go tha
the. delegates present should cast the vote o :
tlio entire delegation and that In no oven
should any proxies bo admitted.
L. K. Oyuver , clerk of the district court-
I don't see any need of this convention , the
trouble Is all with the Individual voter and
the remedy Is In his hands. If the honesi
voters would go to the primaries and see thai
none but good men are sent to the county con
volitions and the samii course should IK > pur
ailed at the county conventions and only trustworthy -
worthy limit sent to the state convention then
the iKilltlcal shyster would not find n place it :
the party mid honest , capable officials would
Horace M. Clark , count v clerk I am glad
to sec something of this kind and I hope every
county will be represented , and 'I trust the
convention will adopt some strong resolutions
in favor of lower freight rates. There Is
something radically wrong when it takes one
half of the farmer's crop to get the other hall
to market. Of course the only thing this con-
r , vtiiitlon can do Is to recommend measures to
The state convention. Another thing that the
Lincoln convention should consider is the
proxy1 question. It is high time that railroad
stool pigeons should bo shut off In their high'
handed way of running the conventions. It
is an outrage that one man should go Into the
.state convention with proxies representing
six times us many votes as Saunders county
has as was done at the last state convention.
An UnniioesHiiry Stop.
ASIII.AVD , Neb. , May 14. fSpecial to TUB
IlKR1- ) Your correspondent bus interviewed
a number of prominent republicans and has
found nearly as many views in regard to the
proposed convention of the 20th inst. The
following by Senator T. J. Picket is perhaps
indicative of the general feeling of the more
considerate republicans :
" 1 prefer not to bo interviewed , but will
say this much , however. So far nsSaundcrs
county in concerned , there is scarcely any
use fur the convention. A\"o are in sympathy
with any movement that tends to the better
ing of the condition of the fanner , mechanic
or laborer , and speaking from a republican
standpoint 1 am of the opinion that the alli
ance republicans of Saunders county will llml
no opposition in the republican ranks in the
nomination of n legislative tie-ket that is fully
Id sympathy with the aim of the alllanco.
But ns I said before , the anti-monopoly con
ference , so far as this county is concerned , is
nf but little importance. Anti-monopoly
ideas prevail in this county to a very great
Awake In [ jinuoln County.
Nojirn PLATTB , Neb. , May H. [ Special to
Tun Bin.Tnu : ] Bci : correspondent has been
at some pains to get an expression from lead-
I -itf - republicans here , and suggestions as to
the course , in their opinion , Vuo convention
to be hold at Lincoln the 20th inst. should
pursue. Of republican anti-monopollsta , in
the strict sense of the term , Mr. James Bel-
tea was the only one found and ho had not
much to siy except that ho hoped the conven
tion would take a pronounced stand against
T. C. Patterson believes that the conference -
once should adopt resolutions pledging the re
publican party to take an advanced position
< iu anti-monopoly issues , such ns state con
trol of railroad rates , the divorcement of poli
ties from corporate control and also the free
coinage of silver ; and on such a platform In
vite the republicans to send delegates to
their convention and nominate candidates
who are in heartv sympathy therewith. He
believes it the duty of the republican party
as the party of the people to meet the Issues
, that are agitating our farming and labor ele
Rev. Hart wants to see monopolies like the
express , telegraph and sleeping-car com
panies , the greatest robbers in Nebraska ,
regulated and trusts it may bo brought about
by the G. O. P. before this Hurry blows
Postmaster Wood is out of politics , but if
ho were not would ndviso the republican
party to stick to its text , "Tlio government
of the people , by the people , for the people. "
It would be a pity should thu party fall to
meet the present emergency.
J. A. Fort , prohibitionist" wants a general
overhauling of things. Ho thinks it would
bo a good bchcmo for the republicans , prohi
bitionists , anti-monopolists and alliance par
ties to Join forces , work out tlio problem and
set an example for the country at largo.
Judge A. H. Church , while "too busilv engaged -
gaged in tlio trial of cases" in the ' " 1)1 ) ?
tenth" district to pay any special attention to
politics , remarked that ho thought that mo-
mipolle * should bo regulated bv wise laws in
the Interest of the producing classes , and ho
also iK-lieved that the republican partv should
v hcok to and will accomplish every needed rev
form within Its own lines , being the outgrowth -
* growth of the best thought , the real neces
sities and highest desires of the people.
1 Q. Tlmcker feels the need of reform , but
Is euro that , in the light of past events and
present indications , It will como from the re
.lohu K KVIUIB ol the North Platte nn-
tionul bank , said : "Tho nllianeo Is all right ,
audit is theirs to ellscnss living issues. There
are enough republican farmer * In Lincoln
county to carry a majority of the primaries
if they will do their duty. Theiy should see
to It that men ore nominated who will graii-
pie with frolpht rates nnd other proper rail
( road legislation. Send to county conventions
good men ; nominate men of ieleas and force
for tlio legislature and wholesome legislation
Will follow. The temperance- question should
Iw left out , as all parties are divided on that
, lion , John I. Nesbltt-What do I think of
the Llnceilu conforencol Well , I hardly
know 1 have given it but llttto thought. I
have the utmost confidence In the nbUltv of
the republican party to cope with tlio railroad
question , as it has solved successfully every
question submitted to it In the last thirty
years of our history. 1 know most of tlii
men on the commltte-o calling the conference
and while I have great cemtidonee in their
ability and Integrity , 1 doubt exceedingly if
the committee or' the conference It calls'luw
more Integrity , more loyalty e > r moro ability
than the republican party In Nebraska. Lo't
this and every other iss.no which affects the
Intoreatu of this state bo nresented In a ri-
liubllcan convention selex-ted from all of the
counties In'tlm state nnd it will bo fairly nnd
iustly settled and to the satisfaction of the
tanner , for it Is ho who will have the selec
tion of the dele-gates if ho but do his duty.
In the farmer * of Nebraska uro vested much
Of the .su''Miintlnl . resources , but there should
bo no miO joni.sm'to other interests. In the
past the Nebraska farmer has plained his con-
ndeiice > in the republican-partv. The result
is apparent. What the future shall bo robts
largely with himself.
Tlm Hltiintiim la Hamilton ,
BitoMKiKi.D , Neb. , May 1 l.--Speclal [ to TUB
Bur , ] The following views on the coming
I conference have been expressed by local re
J. li , Brock What wo want to do is to
send men to the county conventions who are
uot governed and controlled by the railroads
mid other monopolies , and endeavor to plueo
a delegation in the state convention that has
the Interest of the people at heart instead of
W. M , Tuomn I am In favor of keeping
tno ullUucu out Of the political ejuesliou alto
gether , except In controlling ami govornln
caucuses. The republican caucus that meet
at Lincoln May 'M should pass such rosoh
( Ions as would oppose monopolies of ever
description. As for the nominations for oftlci
I think that each party should nominate
ticket , and the alllanco should participate r
farther than the respective cane-uses ; othe
wlso the alliance would become n politic !
party , which will In the end kill It. It will I
a short tlmo become corrupt in Itself and <
Itself If It should over nominate n ticket nn
bo known ns u political party.
T. S. Pa.vno says ho Is In favor of the cot
fcrcnco passing such resolutions us will I
for the Interests of all laboring parties , an
that the anti-monopoly nnd alliance men writ
tip one platform ! that ho was always a 11
publican until the past six months , but thinl' '
all existing parties are monopolists. Then
fore , give its a people's ticket.
The Kentlng In MiidlHou County.
Noitroi.K , Nob. , May 1 1. [ Special to Tn
BKC. ] Norfolk , neither the city proper o
township , has an alllnnco organlzatlor
strange to state , nnd although your corrc :
pondcnt has searched diligently ho has fallc
to find but very few strictly alliance mei
although many state they are In sympath
with tlio conference at Llialiln on the 20th.
Attorney D. A. Holmes thinks that if b
such a conference disaffected republicans an
those on the fence can lie sootheel and brough
back Into the republican camp , no harm ca
be done at least. That the farmers and oil
era who arc doing the most howling nbou
high rates for transportation on the dlfferen
railroads are far rooro to blame themselve
for their asserted down-trodden condi
lion than all the railroads and poll
tie-inns combined , and have only t
turn out to conventions in full force nnd ge
a rustle on themselves , nnd In the language o
Monte Cristo , the worM is theirs. Untl
they rcall/.o this fact and act accordingly the ;
will continue to have grievances against rail
roads and other monopolies , though the con
fereneu at Lincoln continues till Judgmcn
day.Or. . P. Schmenk I am a straight rcpubll
can from away back , as everybody knows
mid am riot favorable to n third party move
ment , especially when detrimental to the in
tcrcsts of the grand old party. I believi
every tub should stand on its own botton
nnd that the republicans should rely upoi
themselves to solve tiio questions of the da ;
In Nebraska. My letter to Governor Thaycr
as published In TUB BKR of the 5th lust.
fully explains how I stand qn the rallroat
question. I observe by the papers that tin
governor has set aside the ISth as a day fo :
the people to have a hearing before tin
board. As the 18th comas on Sunday , this
appointment is rather indefinite. I reeetoc
a letter yesterday , written on cxecutivi
paper with a tyjxjwrltcr , quite pertinent U
say the least , which I pro-snmo is intending
to infer coming from the governor , but then
being no name attached and the lettci
couched in such disrespectful language tha'
I can hardly think that it is from him. Tlilf
epistle states that "tho board is in continua
session until the 2 lib nud names the 15th as
a dav for the people to bo hoard. "
Hon. C. F. Klseloy If the Farmers' alll
ance is an order organized for social purpose ;
and for their elevation ami protection ns wcl
as to accomplish certain reforms or measures
by electing within the ranks of the two great
political parties good , true and honest men te
offices , it can and no doubt will nccomplisl
much good. If on the other hand they shoule :
contemplate a third or fourth party , or if itt
principal object is to di.s | > cnso with the so-
called middle man , in other words , to buj
direct from the mrnufaeturers to save a little
money , then its mission will bo a failure ,
short-hvcel and soon disband disappointed , as
did the Grange about twenty years ago , of
which order I was a member. Yet 1 still
have faith in tlio grand old republican party
to elo all that can bo done for the
relief of the farmer , laborer and
mechanic , that party that gave one and
fill for the asking a frco home , that
party that freed -and enfranchised - OOO.OtK )
slaves , that steered the ship of state success
fully through many storms within ami with-
3Ut. True it has been at times , and it may
be now , loaded elowu with men owneel by
corporations , on the other hand "fanatics"
who loaded it down with submission , but
ivith prohibition thrown overboard , ns it
; ooii will be , mid by the united efforts on the
l > art of the rank und file of republicans at
ilio prlmaricsand in regular convention the
I'ornoration tools if any can be retired.
A Ivaudnblo Movement.
POSCA , Neb. , May 14. [ Special to Tnn
BKK. ] A. W. Rose , a leading republican ,
"You ask what action should the antl-mo-
lopoly republican conference at LIncolnMay
! 0 , take for the best interests of all concerned.
L'he object is a laudable one and one in which
: he people at large are interested , and while I
lo uot believe in going to extremes I think wo
ire in need of legislation against monopolies ,
rusts and railways , nnd of such a ehariwter
hat they , the combines , may live and do n
irolltablo bnsliiess , that other industries may
lo the same. It would seem trom present In-
lications that the time had como when the
icoplo intended to make themselves known In
natters of legislation , ami it is to be hoped
hat they will do so with moderation. That
u making their selections for these important
fllccs they w ill choose men in whom they
an put their trust , men upon whom they can
ely to do their uttermost , that which is for
ho best interests of the people of the state of
Nebraska , and any action that will tend to
ring about those results is to bo commended.
. , Iowa and Dakota
WASHINGTON , May M. [ Special Telegram
) TUB Bui ; . ] Pensions have been granted as
) llows to Nebraskaus : Original Ulysses A.
augherty , North Platto. Restoration and
icrease James M. Khodes , Munt. Increase
.vans ' S. Child , Arapahoo. Original widows ,
tc. Minor of John 0. Klchnrds , Petersburg ;
arah , widow of John \Vr. Love , Brownsville ,
iriginal Jas. T. Clark , Tokamah ; Jas. T. , .
'ishcr , Tublo Hock ; John L. Animore , Kcui >
L\V ; AVin. Murphy , Fort Omaha.
Iowa : Increase UcnjaminScott , Saratoga ;
tenry II. Adams , Oxford. Original widows ,
lc. Marv A. Hill , mother of George W.
larncy , Weston. Original invalid AVin. O.
Mnohoe , Lltmvilto ; Jacob Wissler , Atlantic ;
, e wis S. Fronlc , Conesvillo ; Tlieo F.
UxonVoolbun ; Jacob W. Sharp , Coon
laplds ; William Hlackinan , LiiClnlro ; James
1. Bramon , De'lphos ; James S. Mouncu ,
'ittsburg ' ; Kljah Tlioums , Bnico ; Charles H.
IcCauley , DCS Moines ; James Aduuis , Kuw-
> y ; GustavusL. Mills , Sabula ; Charles B.
irooks , Wesley ; Nchemlah M. ICitchcns ,
'r.ilrio ' City , lnei-ca.se George Foreman ,
iew Hampton ; William It. Falr-
elm , Dexter ; Abner Judd , Dos
loluos S. Dokoch , Pella ; Andrew
owl , Cedar Kaplds ; Lyimm Church , Em-
ictsburg ; John F. Clark. Brayton , John
loach , Plalnlleld ; David Killion , Bedford ;
nliu W. Burns , A'crnou : Martin B. Fitch ,
lecomh ; Charles Messii-k.'LuMars ; IJichard
1. lloyor , Traeey ; Edward Juync , Extra ;
itnvis F. Dt'uslow , Larabeo ; Cieorgo H. Cox : ,
llnton ; Henry G. Misner , Harlan ; Herman
iroge , Council Bluffs ; Daniel Miller , Dallas ;
aim Wagner , Council Bluffs ; Thomas
'nille ' , Uiu-liblu ; IJobort Harrison , Ottumwa ;
nines K. Blsscll , A'olga ; Sidney Sherwooel ,
I'all Lukoj James T. Barker , Colfax ;
hcodoi-o S. Waters , Falrilold ; Waslilng-
) ii Porter , Lenuu-s ; Clark Smith ,
olfax ; Thomas W. Burke , Clnrimla ; Joshua
i. Nclbon , Gmvity ; . C3corgo Houtz , U'upcllo ;
iCorgoH. Huston. Allerton : Joseph 1'oor ,
lurorn ; Lay ton H. North , KingsU-y ; AVill-
iiii O. Davis , Perry ; Cicoruo P. Baker ,
laker : Kobert Kelley , Leon ; tirifiln Oage-r
.ondailvlllo. Hcissue Benjamin B. Losi ,
lOgan ; James F. Moore , Decoruh. Helsbuo
[ id increase 'niomas Nutt , Indtauola.
u < , l"w" Uol > di E. , wlelow of OcorgoA.
mlth , Farragut ,
South Dakota ; OrlKlnal-rThomas Arm-
: roag , Lisbon ; Ellas J. Urutton , Watertown ;
iraudvillo W. Demeivst , Watortown. lu-
rviwe-John S. Prleu Madison ; Alfi-ed S.
> > I } 'iTLyp N ; Alonzo C. Klmble , Sioux
alls ; Levl Waltz , Castlowood. Uelbsue
abor J. Way , Marlon.
Dakota A. O. U. AA' .
Huito.v , S. D , , May 11. [ SiKHial Telegram
i THE Urns. ] TUO Ancient Order of United
forkmen of the two Dakolas closed the llrst
annul session of the gnmd lodge hero this
rcnlng. According to the twelver's report
date the cosh received slaco thoorganlza-
on last August Is 115,001,43 ; toUU disburse ,
icnts fl,8WO , leaving Jl.lTl.CO . on hand-
I.3T1 was collccte l and expended for sed
h nt for distribution among farmers living
, the drouth districts and Tielonglng to the
dor. The following oftlcers wcro elected
lellnstnllcd. Gi-and master workman , U. .
. Hughes of Jamestown ; foi-eman , Karl
ernorof IroQuoU ; ovuwuer , J. M. ChUom
of Hamilton ; recorder , J. IX Lavln of Colun
bia : receiver , H , C Sc'slons of Columbli
guide ; , George W. Elliott of DoSmet ; Insld
watchman , J. M. Graham of Wahpeton ; oui
sldo watchman , Harry Snyder of I'lern
trustee , E. V. O. Smith of Lend City ; mcd
oil examiner , F. M. Crnlno of Uolaivl. H. (
Sessions , C. C. Huff nnd J. I. Houtz wet
chosen representatives to the supreme lodgi
A Jtjtin"j'jK. . t UK.
Von Moltko Fftvorw Moro Soldiers fti
Binr.tN % May II. During the debate In tli
rclchstag today on the military bill Com
von Moltko spoke In its support. The Eu
ropean situation , ho declared , was alwny
growing moro difficult nnd It was Imporatlv
that Germany should have a strong mllltar.
system , A strong government alonej woul
be nblo to maintain peace.
Ho believed that nil the powers wcr
peacefully disposed , but security could enl
bo attained by Germany's own efforts. "O
course thu maintenance of an nrmv on a wn
footing demands the expenditure of larg
amounts of money , uut the poln
to bo considered is this : If w
economize In our war expenditures the mo.
brilliant financial sensation we may bo nbl
to create will not Insure the exclusion of ou
enemies from the fatherland. "
Rlehtcr , the leader of the progrcssls
liberals' , said the Increase In Franco was nc
companlcd by n reduction In the time servlc
to two years , Ho favored the sumo for Ger
many's army. Ho maintained that the rclchs
tag ought to form its own views and not t
form n decision based on the views of milltar ;
General Huvcrnois replied that the govern
ment was preparing a bill to reorganize th' '
army , and a chauco would bo offered In tin
near future to discuss the subject of shorte
service. For the present the govcrnmcn
would make no concessions.
Charged With a Krlslitfnl Crime.
When it comes to a case of moral depravity
there Is one reported from the northwester !
part of the county which if true eclipses any
thing yet brought to the attention of the pub
James C. Knng , a Dane , Is n well-to-di
farmer , a husband and the father of six chll
dren. Among these there is a comely lass
Mary , who is Just 10 , largo for her age , bu
Yesterday Jappa II. Skew , a neighbor , wai
in the city , nnd to County Attorney Mahonej
lie unfolded n shocking tale , to the effect tha
for months Knag had been intimate with thii
daughter , and that cro long she was to become
como n mother.
After hearing the story told by Skew , the
county attorney went before Judge Ander
son. where a warrant was sworn out , eharg
ing tlio unnatural father with the crime o :
incest. The warrant was placed in the hand ;
of a deputy , who last night visited Knag'v
home , arrested him and brought him to this
city , arriving Just before ) midnight. In the
county jail ho refusoel to talk , simply remark
ing that they could prove nothing against
him.Tho man Skew , wno came to the city foi
the purK | > so of making the complaint , state ;
that thu first intimation he had of the alTan
was a couple of days ago , when Mrs. Knap
eamo to his house , weeping most bitterly , ani
when prosscel for the cause of her grief , told
of the crime her husband had been commit
ting , and stated that ho had threatened te ;
shoot both herself and the daughter if eithei
of them gave ntiy information regarding the
The case will be hoard as soon as witnesses
can bo served , which will probably bo to
for Memorial Day.
The members of the committees from the
G. A. R. posts and the W. R. corps of the
city met at the Millard hotel last evening to
make arrangements for properly observing
Tlio posts wcro represented as follows :
Post No. 7 , Frank E. Moored ' and R. II.
Walker ; post No. 2 , W. L. Allison ; No. 110 ,
C. E. Burmeister and R. L. Wilcox ; post , No.
203 , F : L. Maginn , Dee Clements and F. L.
The committee appointed on finance nnd
flowers consisted of ladies from the following
corps : Custcr Mrs. Bony , Miss Laura
Shammel and Miss Emma "Burmeister , Mesdames
dames Joffcoat. R. M. Stone , Simon Goetz
and Haverly ; Crook Mcsdainos J. B. West ,
Askworth and J. S. Bennett.
The committee on invitation , of which F.
L. Maginn is chairman , will meet again Fri
day evening , at the Millard hotel , to complete
The ladies were instructed to use their own
Judgment in the matter of gathering llowci's
and soliciting funds. In the matter of the
parade , the arrangements wcro left entirely
with Frank E. Moorcs , who is marshal of the
iluy. _ .
Mrs. FoRcrty Was Knquked Out.
Mrs. Fogerty had a row with her neighbor ,
Mrs. Kearns , at Ninth and Harnoy streets ,
ast night , and ns n result she came out second
iiest und wont to the city Jail , where n dis
located ankle was put in place by tha city
Dr , Birnoyprnctico Hiniteel to catarrh-
il diseases of nose , and throat. Boo bldg.
I'EHSOXA / , JM
O. M. Newell of Hebron is at the Casey.
Freel Meyer of Fremont is at the Alurray.
M. W. Stone of Hastings is at the Millard.
Irvln Scott of Stromsburg is at the Casey.
N. R. Pcrsingei of Central City is at the
W. Stull of Lincoln is registered at the
A. L. Tucker of Wayne is a guest at the
W. A. Bridges of Crete Is stopping at the
T. M. Marquett of Lincoln Is a guest at the
E. Taylor of Broken Bow is stopping at
D. F. Osgood of Tccumsoh is stopping at
J. J. Buchanan of Hastings is stopping at
J. H. MacCall of Lexington Is registered at
W. J. Dovles and wife of Fremont are stop-
ilug at the Paxton.
Louis N. Haskcll of Stromsburg Is regis-
crcd at the Paxton.
R. H. Smith and J. F. Klrkcudall of York
, ro guests at the Casey.
Alfred J. Shelling and wife of Lincoln are
egistered at tlio Paxton.
E. S. Rood nnd wife , MiaslCray and Miss
ilooro of Hollyrood are ) guests at the Paxton.
Mrs. H. A. Greenwood and Miss Hattie
togcrs of Wyuioro are among the guests at
Union aicntliiK of the IV. O. T. U.
There will ho iv union mooting of the
Vomen's Christina Temperance unions
f the city mid. Soutli Omiilui nt the Y.
I. C. A. rooms on Thursday , May Ifi , at
o'clock p. m. All women interested in
cmperanco work are cordially invited to
L.UHMIK , Wyo. , May 14. [ Special Telo-
rumto TUB BKK. ] A month ago the gam-
ling licenses expired and applications for
heir renewal were refused. In the mean-
line an anti-gambling license has been ve-
ocd by the outgoing mayor , and n now ad-
linlstratlon 1ms como into power. Today
ho gamblers began n mandamus suit to coin
ed the city to issue licenses to them. The
a.so will comu up in the district court Satur-
, sy , Although the old gambling licenses
ro still in foroo the new council has in
truded the city attorney to draw up an null-
Mormon Converts Kn Houtc.
NKW YQUK , May II. [ Special Telegram to
'UK Bii : ! . ] One hundred and fifty Mormons
rrivcel hero this morning by thu steamship
Vyomlug en route for Salt Luke City. They
tartod for their destination us soon as possi-
Consul ( ionoriil to Kuundor.
WASHINGTON , Muy 1-1 , The nomination of
V'UlIarn M. Borsby to bo consul general to
Ecuador was confirmed by a strict party vote.
WASHINGTON , May -Special [ Telegram
) TIIK RKB.I-Donds offered : $214,400 at
RILEY Wjl.IT WITH EASE
The Great Kentucky Derby Run Throng
s a , , § ea of Mud.
i . , . ,
" " "
SLOWEST TJifE ON RECORD MADI
! i. > , .
Oinnlin Dcfivitod In Yesterday's Gam
AVIth Den MolncH-Tho IMoyclo
llnou Turf and Din-
m on el News.
Lotiisvii.t.n , icy. , May 14 , The feature
of the opening day of thu spring meeting c
the Louisville Jockey club were a grea
crowd , some very lively , though not honyj
betting , nnd mud. And then the Kcntuck
- Derby wiw run in the slowest tlmo on record
It rained heavily all night and until 10 o'eloe
this morning. At 12 o'clock the heavens wcr
clear , and when the boll called for the lira
race fully twenty thousand people were pros
cnt. While- bets placed by Individuals wer
not heavy , except in a few Instances , the R
grcgato of money that changed hands wiv
very groat. A good many were unable ti
l > luco their money , as the Jam was so great.
The track was slushy at the opening. Tin
slightest canter scattered the slop for sovera
feet on cither side , and with every grca
bound in running the mud nnd water wai
dashed yard * nway in every direction. Ai
the racing progressed the mud dried n littli
nnd became more sticky. Summary of races
Five furlongs , two-year-olds Grandpa won
Liberty Hell second , General Cnldwcll third
Time ll)7' : ) < f.
One mile , all ages Uncle Bob won , Clock
nor second , AVnrpoalc third. Time 1 Mlj.
Next ciuno the derby , and Ililey won It
None of the other live could touch him on
that muddy track , and it Is doubtful if Bill
Letchcr , who alone proved to bo in the saint
class , could have passed the great son ol
Longfellow oven over n dry track ,
Isaac Murphy's riding was superb. The
occasion required a Jockey who could
keep his horse in hand and prevent his killing
himself by running away. Murphy did this
admirably. Ho hud his horse under complete
control throughout ; held him back to let
others set the pace through the mud ; kept
the way open before him to take advantage
of every favor the dreadful track offered , and
ready at the right moment to make a run and
win the raco. There were six starters Kilcy
( Murphy ) , Prince Fonso ( Overtoil ) , Palisade
( BritUm ) , Bill Letchor ( Allen ) , Robespierre
( Francis ) , and Outlook ( Breekinridge ) . They
were off at the first tap of the drum , with
LiCtclier in thejead , Palisade second , Outlook
third , the othera bunched. At the quarter
Kobespicrro led , Outlook second , Palisade
third , the othera scattered. At the
half Kilcy was first , a head in
front of HobespIeiTC. At the three-
quarters Rlloy began his ruoe nnd the rest
began whipping for life. Hiloywont to the
front , Bill Letcher second , Robespierre third ,
the rest straggling. In the stretch Kilcy was
two Icngtns in front of Letchcr and coming
easily , and Robespierre third. Letcnnr then
began to como under n heavy whip nnd for a
moment it looked , like his race , but Murphy
loosened the rcinsand Riley responded nobly ,
coming under the wire a winner by a length
and three-quarters , ' ' Robespierre a length be
hind Letchcr , Pajisado back two lengths
more and Fonso nearly neck and neck with
him , and Outlook ten lengths in the rear.
Time SMB. >
Three-quarter of a mile heats , all ages
First heat : White Nose won , Loveland second
end , Friendless third. Time l-.Wlj. Second
end heat : White Nose won , Lovcland second
end , Banner Bearer third. Time 1:2l : ) .
Ijiiulyii Park Races.
L.INDKN PAIIK , N. J. , May 15. This was
the closing day 'of the meeting. Summary :
Six and one-hul i furlongs Stockton won ,
Glostor second , . E ' ' dy Pulsifcfr third. Time
-l:23K. : . ,
Five furlongs Issnquena ( filly ) Won ,
Mandolin -colt ) second , Trestle , ' , third. Time
Oho mile Supervisor won , Blackthorn
second , Puzzle third. Time 1:43 .
Seven-eighths of a ' mile Prince Howard
won , Brian Boru second , Stonemason third.
Time l:30jr. :
Five-eighths of a 'mile Chapman won ,
Osceola second , Little Barefoot third. Tlmo
Six and one-half furlongs Bill Barnes
won. Louise second , Bohemian third. Time
1 :2-J. '
Five furlongs Buckstouo won , King
Arthur second , John Atwood third. Time
The .Bicycle Itncc.
The largest crowd of the week was in at
tendance at the Prince-Reading bicycle raeo
last evening. Competent Judges estimated
the throng variously from two thousand to
Lwenty-fiyo hundred people. So it will be
seen that the Interest in the great event in
cases as it approaches the close , and. if the
ittendanco continues to augment at the ratio
that has marked it thus far , the concourse
Saturday night will roach six or seven thou-
Last night the reserved seats were well
sprinkled with ladies and their escorts , repre
senting many of the best people of the city. The
, -ery best of order is rigorously maintained.
The barracks baud still continues to fur-
ilsh the most delightful of programmes , that
) f last night being equal to any concert heard
u the city in months.
Although the relative positions of the two
idcrs Is the same as it was on Tuesday night ,
ho thrilling Interest in the contest has
argely Increased. So much for the fairness ,
iquareness and undoubted genuineness of the
On appearing yesterday afternoon both
? rinco and Rriullug evinced decided symp-
ems of the severe test to which they had
xcn put , and neither felt much like plunging
nto Ills arduous task of another eight hours
if riding. Prince was palo and wan looking ,
md there was an air of lassitude about the
oldler that plainly told that ho was enjoying
10 picnic. Nevertheless they sut off at the
ild tireless pace , with Reading , as usual ,
racturing an avenue In the atmosphere for
ho benefit of his dogged and unrelenting
lursuor. The appearance of each coua-
enanco was more n study than
Ter. Prlnco was sullen and deter-
nincd , ho soldier defiant nnd threaten-
ng. 'All the afternoon they plodded wearily
long , reeling off the laps with a monotone of
notion nnd sound that would have been tor-
uro to human beings of less stamina and
ortltudo. They may bo said to bo living on
heir macnlacs , eating , drinking and oven
lapping there , the -ambition to get there first
lofug the stimulus that maintains
qullbrlum Who will win is yet cueom-
Hissed with a 'yAMt deal of uncertainty.
'rinco's friends Shy. lie will trail on until the
ist few laps , then tying into requisition his
cservo powers . riuil dash forward and win
horace. . Then the soldier's followers are
ot lacking in theory , either , nnd they say
ho past three days have been but feelers ,
nd that today or tomorrow at the farthest
loading will redouble ) his exertions nnd dom-
nstruto to the world his phenomenal quid-
lics of backboiiQ'atul endurance. Jack ICIn-
oman , Rcadlng's-Vlgllant esquire , declaim
hat Friday nlght'wfll see the victory for
tending sifely iurt ( : securely clinched , and
hat Prlnco will tifcrlddon bodily from the
rack. , rf
Notwithstanding' } Lo game tactics were oh-
orvcd by the rld/'rt / last night , thoru was
lore or less ontlwlasm , and the final spurt
voiced tlm most tremendous cheering.
'ho different rbiids centering how
, 111 run excursions today , tomorrow
ml Saturday , nud an Immense attendance
rein this hoar on Is assured. Tim standing
ist nlKUt loft the two riders nock and neck ,
no mile aud 0110 quarter ahead of the world's
The score ;
lour. Miles. Latin.
'lint- . . . . . . . . . Id ft
li'fond . . . ' . . . . . - . 15 0
'hlnl ' . 1:1 : g
'mirth ' . 1:1 : 8
inii . . . u o
Ixtli. . . . M 6
itvunth . . . . . . u 2
. . . . ; . : . . ; : . . . . . . ; : i
Total . " . . 1 1:1 : 4Ji
Urund total . auj : !
DCH Molnos K , Oiualin fi.
DBS MOINCS , In. , May H [ Special Tele-
ram to Tim BKIThis : ] was another dib [
u'rocuble day for tlio hall tame Ihoviad j
blowing n stiff gale- and the dust swecpli
across the diamond In stilling clouds , TI
home team seemed to bo In better form todr
ami won the nmo after n hard struggl
Willis pitched for Omaha and did good wor
though n lltllo wild. Urquahart stopiwd hi
for eight Innings and did it hi good simp
Roach was in the box for the locals , and h
deceptive curves wcro considerable of n pu
zlo for the visitors , Uolan caught him In h
usual good form. Umpire Loach , who Ju
received his papers today , officiated and wi
displeasing to both sides by his rank d
clslons , ami the game was marred somewhi
by a great deal of unnecessary wningllni
The second ball Willis pitched struck 1'atlr
In the sldo nnd he trotted to his base , stea
ing second on n wild pitch , getting I
third on Flanagan's hit for n single , an
scoring on Cleveland's error. The latti
took second on another wild pitch , went t
third on Fusselbach's hit. and both scored o
Walsh's single. The latter stole second nil
was caught trying to purloin third , whll
Brlmblccom fouled out. The visitors starte
with n base to Uaimvan on Macullar's erroi
the former stealing second and third an
scoring on Willis' sacrifice. Kearns the
lined out a two-bagger and crossed the platen
on Wnl.sh's single. The sldo retired on At
drews' lly to right and Cleveland's strlk
out. after Walsh had stolen around to thin
Neither sldo scored in the second. In th
third , les ) Molnes again scored on a huso t
Pattou by Cleveland's ' error and a couple c
sacrifices. The visitors again did nothing
In the fourth Walsh of the locals got a has
on balls , stole second and scored on Uohm'
double. Oitmhn scored in this inning on
sjnglo nnd u stolen base by Walsh and n sat
rillco by Monin. DCS Molnes got two score
in the fifth on a hit by Macullar , n base o
balls to Patton nnd a single by Flantiagai
Omaha got one on u triple by Canavnn nud
sacrifice by Willis. DCS Molnes scored ngai
in the sixth by u base to Brimblocom o
Kearns1 error , n sacrifice by Dolan and
double by Macullar. Omaha scored In th
ninth on a base on balls to Walsh and sucri
llcos by Cleveland and Moran.
Dos Jtolncs 3
Omaha ' . ' 1
Huns earned lies Molnns 3 , Omalia.T T\vi
base hit ! , Uolan. Jlacullar , Kearns , Wnlsl
( Omaha ) . Tliruo base hits Oaiiavan. S'acrl
lice lilts-l'licliin , KlaiuiRan. Dolan , \VI1IN i
Cluvoland S , Jloran 2. Double plays--Wnlt.li ti
Andrews. 8toli < n buses DC * MolnesO , Oiniiln
fi. liimiHon balls-lly Itonch 1 , Willis 1. Ill
bv pitched liall I'attou. fatriick out Hi
Roach 4 , Willis fi. 1'assed tmlU-Uolan I
\yildpllelics--Wlllls 3. Tlmu-Ono hour urn
thiry minutes. Umpire Leach.
Sioux City 11 , Minneapolis-1.
Sioux CITY , la. , May M. [ Special Teleffratr
to TUB BUB. 1 Following is tlio result of to
day's game :
sieiux ciTv. MINNEAPOLIS.
H. II ( I A K U II U A 1
Cllnc. rf 2 S y 1 0 Carroll , rf 1 1 3 0 i
nicnn.lf 1 1200 1'Vnlor. m 2
ICni' | > ol,8b 3 3 0 2 0 Mlnni'linnlb.,1 1 It 0 i
1'uwoll , Ib 1 1 11 0 0 IlmliMiD , If U 100
IIro < iilin,2b..U 2840 lleiiKle. 2U..O 1 2 2
Haiiralmn , 95..1 O'llay , ns o 114'
licnlna , m 0 0300 AllllLT , 'Ml 0 000
Strnu9 , | o 1 Duke i > 0 006
Sulbcl , p 2 2030 Darkness , p..O 0 0 1 I
.Meyers , c 0 1 ( i 3 I
Totah 11 II 27 12 I Total ! 4 7 27 15 ,
PlonxClty 7 0010030 0 1
Minneapolis 2 ,
Earned run-s-Sioux Olty 5. Minneapolis 1
Two base hits Ollne , Ktippell 2 , O'Day. Three
buso hits Mlniuiban. liases on HallsOIT Hi | -
lol 1 , Uiiko 4 , llarkness ! l. Htruok out Hv
Holhol3. Duke 4 , Harknevss 1. ] .oft on basos-
Slonx Olty 11 , Mlnnoapolts C. Time Twt
hours. Umpire Henderson.
Denver 8 , Milwaukee n.
MILWAUKEE , Wls. , May 14. [ Special Tel
Bgrarn to TIIK BEE. ] Following is the resull
of today's game :
Totals 6 0 21 Hi 7 Totali 8 U 27 lf > 3
Milwaukee 2 fi
Denver 1 0120031 * u
Earned runs Milwaukee 2. Two-baso lilts
I'oorman , ICrelK , Flood. Threo-baso bit I'oot-
nan. Double play Flood to Whlto. liases on
liull.s W-estlako , Slorrlswy , Klainixaii. fllo-
jlowo , MuUlellan , ( Jurtls , Ituwo , While. Struck
nit lly Flanagan 3. Tlmo Two hours. Um-
St. Paul 19 , Kansas City n.
ST. PAUL , Minn. , May lit. [ Special Telo-
; raui to TIIK Bnu.l Following la tbo result
if today' '
Murphy hit by batteel ball.
< t. Paul 0 10020030 5
vansiis Olty 0 1 5 8 U 1 3 0 * 111
Runs earned Kansas City " > Two-base lilts
-Daly S , Oarpontur , N. fimlth , O. Iloovur.
lonio runs Stearns , W. Iloovur. HIISPS on
alls-OirilaiiswInuH , McoUliH. Vlnu 4. IVars
. Struck out Hy lliuiswliiu' ' , Mcokln 1 , Pears
, Umpire Kennedy.
Standing of the Clulia.
Played. Won. Lost. Per Ot.
envor IU 12 7 .KB
li-sMolnos a ) Vi 8 .MO
louxOlty 10 11 8 . ! >
Ilhraulfuo 'M 10 10 .MO
llnncapolls 10 ! ) 10 .474
I.Paul 10 8 11 .431
'rmiha ' 10 7 ia . : iiH
Kansas Olty 17 0 11 .U.VI
AT NEW VOItir.
row York 1 30000080-0
irooklyn 0 4
Hits Now York 13 , Brooklyn fl. Errors
few York 5 , Brooklyn 1. Butteries I uslo
nd Buckley , Terry and Daly. Umpires
lynch and Powers.
loston 0 5070001 1 11
'lillaelclphia..O ' OOUO 1 a 0 0 T
lilts Boston ai , Pblladelphla 10. Erroi-s
ostou 2 , I'hiladolnlila 1 ! ! . Butteries Cietzcln
ml Bennett , Victory und Schriovcr. Um-
The Pittsburg-Cinclnmitl game was post-
jncd on account of rain.
oston . 0 3 0 0 0 1 0 0- -I
: ew York . 1 03500 2 ' U
Hits Boston fi , Now York 11. Krrow
oiton 1 . New YoijtO. Batteries Ciumbort
.ill Hwotf , Keufe and Vaugbu. Umiilivs
uffalo . 0 1
hloigo . 0 S 0 0 'J 0 0 0 0-4
HltsButTalo I , Chutago 7. Krrors Buffiilo
Cblcacofi. Buttorleib Fursem nud Muck.
al-stonand Carroll. Umpires Uminltigaiul
rooklyn . 0 0 5
liilndclimla. . . .0 0 0 t 'J 0 0 00
Hits-Brooklyn 0. Phlladelpbla 0. Krrors
Brooklyn a. Philadelphia . Batteriob-
' und Kinstlow , C'uiinln.-'hi'm and
nltman. Umpires Ferguson and lUil
The ) American a. . DCUUHIU ( fames were allen
on ucculiut ut
nKf.i VliTKlt IX J It'IMC'O.VMI.V.
A Nebraska Mnu'a IJonilHincu to I )
Sued for 3lr > 0 ( ) .
LwA9Tin , WK , Mny II.-Siwclal [ Tele
RiiimtoTiin Btr..J CJra Itlvhnnls was fc
nearly ten years nn occupant of .the Gran
county sheriff's oftlce , first ns a deputy tin
afterwards ns sheriff. At the conclusion c
Ills term bo emigrated to Nebraska , where b
for several years lias been entrained In a loa
and real pstato business at Hayes Ccntci
Dunne bis residence In Wisconsin ho was
blglt llvrr , but was supposed to bo well llxe
financially ; consea.uonily ho was not prcsse
to pay over to tlio circuit court the proceed
of an execution said of the merchandise stoo
of Poworo It Stone , at Fennlmoiv. aud fe )
newly live years has been Indebted to th
cleric of the circuit court in the sum of $1.8.1
therefor. The disposition of tlio tuoiioy nn
been In lltlgalloii until recently. Lur o '
Amsde-ii , wbolosalcrs of lubu < | ite wcro it
ceutly awarde'd a judKinont for a portion o
the sum , and Kiclmrd.i was called upon a pen
emptory e-ourt order to make a report of th
sale. Ho llnally paid fcl.10 and promised t
pay the rnmalniiiff * l,500. Report from Ne
hraska Is that owln to high livlni ? aud 1111
fortunate ! speculatlem ho luis lent bis monoi
and suit Is tluvatcned against his bondsmen
prominent business men of Lancaster.
He > utliorn MothoillHt Conference.
ST. Louis , May 1-1. In the Souther
Methodist confurenco today the committee 01
temperance reported In favor of unfennontei
wine for the sacrament whenever prae-tlcabl
und approved the resolutions Introduced las
week , opposing all laws lle-e'iislnp ; or pen
mlttliiR the manufacturing or sale ot Intoxl
cnt ing liquor * as n bcvcrugo , beeause sucl
laws provide for the contlnuiinco of thotrafll
and furnish protection ugulnst its ravages
that the proper attitude of Christians townrt
the drink tnifllo should bo uncOiiiproinlsliu
opposition , and voluntary total abstinence i
the solo und true ground , and that persona
temperance ami romplcto legal prohibition o
the trafllc Is tlio duty of the government. Tin
report went to the calendar , ami will no doub
cause much debate when it comes up for con
WASHINGTON' . May 14. Paymaster Genera
Thomas II. Looker has resigned the ofllco o :
chief of the bureau of provisions and clothini
on account of ill health and the secretary o
the navy has accepted his resignation to take
effect upon the appointment and qualltlcatloc
of ills successor.
The secretary of the Interior favors uniting
the Indians of Pine Hidge agency , South Da
kola , nnd those nt Tongue river agency , Mon
tana , and locating thorn upon the Crow 01
some other reservation. The president bo
Heves such an arrangement would promote
the best Interests of both bands.
The Apollo Club Concert.
The Apollo club gave its ninth concert las
night with Miss Hultkranz , vocalist , am
Mons. Plancl , a somewhat noted violinist , a ;
chief attractions. It wasHIS usual , a splcndli
success , socially and artistically. The Gram
opera house never held a much larger , nt
liner nor more enthusiastic audience. TliL
club is becoming an organizatlpnathat Omiihr
can well afford to and shoulel be proud of
Its entertainments arc more meritorious am :
enjoyable than they have ever been given full
'credit for. Prof. Young has educated ,
trained and polished his singers until they
have few equals unywhcro in their rendition
of concerted music. The selections last night
were of a very high class and took well with
the audience. Miss Hultkrunz's singing won
favorable recognition and Mons. Plancl's
playing left a favorable impression.
Thoologiunl Graduate's at Vale.
NEW HAVCN , Conn. , May 11. The gradua
tion exercises of the Yale theological semin
ary were held today at Battel chapel. Tlio
graduation class numbered iorty-onu.
Killed His Neighbor in a Quarrel.
WATEUTOWS , X. Y. , May II. Near Star
lake in the Adirondack's this morning Henry
Parney shot nnd killed William lontrieff , u
neighbor , during an angry dispute.
Iieprosy ltoj > orted in Chicago.
CUICAQO , May 14. A report has been made
to the department of health that two pro
nounced cases of leprosy exist in the Chinese
colony in this city.
Snow in Dakota.
Mix.XBAi-oi.i3 , Minn , , May II. The Jour
nal's Necho , X. D. , special says eight inches
of snow fell tlioro last night nnd it is still
snowing. The farmers are jubilant.
The Death Hecord.
WAT.KUVIU.E , Me. . May U William II.
Bipolow of New England , superintendent of
tlio railway mull service , elied yesterday after
SX MAN AVHOj KA'JSU AVAS
Ijiveel in His Mother's She c , AVas Court
Dwarf , Married uiul Dieel.
Bebo IB supposed to be tlio smallest
man who ever lived. Ho wua berne by
11 peasant woman in Lorraine just lot )
years ago and was called Bebe , because
the first few vcurs of his life he could
articulate only "b-b. " Tlio day ot iiis
birth Bobo was smaller than his mother'a
Ten days afterward ho was taken to
the \illngo church , to bo baptized , in
his mother's wooden shoo , been use he
was too small to bo carried safely in her
arms , says the Chicago Tribune. Dur
ing the next six months tlm same
woeVloii shoo served as Robe's crib.
AVhon Bobo was about seven years old
ivliig Stanislaus Loscxyiiski of Poland ,
wlio was then living in Lorraine , heard
ivliat a wonderful little follow ho was
uid ordered thu fluid's father to brinj ,
lim to court. Bobo , sr. , carried his sou
.o the royal palace in a small basket.
Stanislaus said at once that Bebo must
jecomo his court dwarf. Kobe's father
vnB induced to accede to tills proposal
vitli a good bit of royal polish gohl and
3obo was made a regular follower of tlio
At the time of Ills introduction to
: oiirt life Bebo was just twenty inches
all and weighed eight pounds. llo
icvoi' grew larger.
IIo had n sweet little voice , a good car
or music , and iilmblo logs , llo could
lauco ami slug with the best of the
ring's courliors. IIo was useful as ft
able ornament at all Ilio king's great
laiiquets. Jlis most famous appeariinco
n this rather curious role took place at
.dinner which Stanislaus gave to the
inbubsador of u great power In 1775 , In
ho middle of the tublo was an immoiibO
Shortly before the guests rene to inavo
he door of the cantle opened and a
might in full armor sloppcel out with a
rawii sword iu hU right hand. All the
uosts thought that the Uulght must be
nine wonderful automaton which the
iug had obtained from the skilled mo-
hanleii iKToss the Ifhlue. JIo wasn't ,
owovor. IIo was none ether than liltlo
lobe , lie walked around the table ,
liook the sword in the face of every
ue t , saluted the king , and then turned
aok to the castle entrance , whore he
Hsuiucd HID position of sentry.
At a signal from the king every one at
10 table began to bombard him with
mill sugar-balls. Bobo hurried at once
ito tlio castle , locked tlio door , mounted
ID tower , and pretended to return there
ro by butting off a lot of perfumed ox-
In ! 7 < ' > S the Empress Catharine of Etus-
a. semi an emissary attar him lo the
jurt of tlio Polish king. Later oiut
veiling , when Iho royal juiiacu wits al-
lost dusortcd , Catharine's' emissary
mppud Bobo up and stulTed him Into
10 pookot of ills great coat. Bebo
jrcaincd so lustily that lie revealed the
lot to the guard at tlio door. The
.nlirttiry was arrested and Bobo was ro > -
Not long af forward Bubo accompanied
tunUluub to the court of Luuis XV. iu ,
' 1'osMlvclr cured Iijr
CARTER'S these T.lttle IMIls.
They also relieve Dis
tress from Dyspepsia , in
ITTLE digestion anil Too Heart )
IVER Entliiff. A perfect rem
edy for Dizziness , Nmtsea ,
FILLS. Drowsiness , llml Taste
In the Mouth , Coated
Tongue. 1'aln In the siito ,
TOUl'lD MVlSIt. They
regulate the Bowels. lurey ! Vegetable.
SMAlLPILL SMALL DOSE , SMALL PRICE ,
Versailles , where ho ho again narrowly
escaped abduction. A laely of the
French court had boon holding nhim In
her lap between Iho courses of a stain
ellnnor. Suelcleiily she arose to leave Ilio
room. Her llrst stop was accompanied
by a shrill cry from the folds of her
gown : "Your majesty , yourinaje.slv.this
lady lias stuck mo in her pookot ami is
running away with me. " '
The voice was Hobo's. 'llo wits imme
diately dragged from the court hidv's
pookot and placed umlor the guard'of
two pages wlio wore Instrucle-d bv Kin < '
Stanislaus to watch him dav ami nl hf
Tlio perils through which ho im < i
passed and the strie-.t Burvoillam-o I , .
which ho was now subjected dcnn > 4 > , rl ,
Hobo's spirits and demoralized hinerv -
oti3 system. IIo became melatn liolv
morose , round-shouldered and lui.'il
Tlio king thought ho needed a com
panion to cheer h'ivi up , ami therefore -
fore married him , vitn great pomp nnd
ceremony , to Thcrcso Sonvray , a dwarf
of about his own ape and "lightly groat.T
stature. That was the last drop'in Hebr\
cup. Two weeks after his marriage Im
lost his mind. Ho ceased totalkentireh ,
ale little , and spout most of hia time in
Ills honeymoon was hardly up \\h-u ,
ho died at the ago of twonty-ono. His
wife , Thoroso , .survived him forty-two
I \ST OF "GHAXD AKMY. "
The OldcsMjIvliiK Itello on His Jonr-
Tiey through Italy.
Tlio Italian papers report i\w \ r nt
arrival at the railroad station of Uiinvi-
to , near Koggio , central Italy , of a
slrrngo looking porsoinigo that was tin ,
object of eonsidorablo curiosity xiDm
Courier elo Ettits Unis. Jlo was 'a iiM ;
and noble looking old man with a lei , . ;
white beard , wno presented to tlio Majiir
a fouillo do route , stgnoel by Hai-.i i
Marechotti , the Italian AmbasMidor at
St. Petersburg , imitlng the Italian-
ntithorit.os to take good care eif tlm
bearer , .Michel Linovieh of Orenburg ,
In reality this mysterious old man W.H
an Italian named Line , born at J'anvi-
tp 105 ycara ago , and perhaps the hi-i
living relic of the Grand Armoo of isl : ! .
Belonging to a family of farmers , Line
formed part of the conscriptions of th
kingdom of Italy in ISOo , and was enrolled
rolled in the Imperial Guard. , With his
regiment ho went through tlio campaign
of 1SOU-7 in Prussia , and fought at .leiri
and at Frleland. La tor on ho was .sen !
with his battalfon to Dalmatia , ainl
tlienco to Spain wi h the division of
General Leech i , where ho passed tw.i
yearri of continual lighting. Woundeu
111 an assault , ho returned to his imth > j
country , where ho remained feir U\o
year ? ) , working on his father's farm.
On the outbreak of the terrible blonn ,
which was destined to carry oil' to Kus-
sja the llowcr of the Kranco-Italiiiu
youth , .Napoleon called under his vie--
torious eagles his old solelieiy. Line rejoined -
joined the service as a sergeant of the
Jrcnadlcj' s-uaijlfl , and witl the rest e > f
Jio cls-Alpinc Vmy under Ilie coninmuil
Df Eugene Beauharnais , formed part of
the Grande Armee. Line fought against
; ho llussiiins at Smolci\ulc \ and at AIos-
liova , whore ho lifted from the lie-Id of
Lmttlo the mortally wounded General
Plangone. After that lie entered Mos
cow with Is'apoleon , and linally in the
jloody battle of October 2J , wliilo light-
, ng under the orders of General Pine , ho
ivas taken prisoner , after having bee-n
icverely wounded by the cossucku of
latow. Tnmsported with a large' con-
roy of French prisoners to Orenburg , lit-
, vas sent with a few of liis comraele-s to a
listant village situated at tlio foot of tli
"Jaucasus , where , although kindly treated
> y tlio Rudaians , ho had to sulTor cruel
) i'ivations during ten years. Tired at
ast of sue-li a miserable oxislenco , lin
iskcd and obtained permission to join
ho Russian army as a private solrtior.
! n this capacity ho paused through Hj"
lampaign of the Caueasus in " ! ) ! ! ) .
At the elo-e of the war ho obtained as
lie reward for his services a little pierti
f ground , which he cultivated , when
ie was forty-five years old lie married a
pting Polish girl named Norawska , who
ied in 185. . The three sons that he hud
y this woman also died , leaving the old
uldicr alone in the world. Then Line
oturned to Orcnboiirg , wlioro tlie ) jicon ) .
Uissianiy.ed hi * name into Linovieh , lie
.ved tliei'o in conniarative comfort fm
inny years. Gifted wltli an extraordlu
ry energy of mind and body , hovn
: ill strong enough to e-ale-h nostalgi.i
nien' more than a hundred years ol > I ,
10 olel veteran at last beenino home
'cl , after Heventv-flvo years of e.\ili .
[ o resolved at nil ha/.aids to return lo
is native hind and Ihere pa > Hi" re
minder of his eventful career. 'J'hruuirli
10 inlluunco of the Italian umbani.nl'1
t , St. I'otefsburg ho was sent honi" M
.aly at the expcni-o of the Italian KO
I'linicat. Line is now in an asylum ' '
legglo , where he is cared for With pin -
pular attcntiem. As ho was born in
' 85lio is now 10't years old , the gloi-i
is survivor of a hundred battles , and
robably Iho last of the heiroes who
tight at Jena , Friedland ami Hurodiuo.
An Artist Killed liy tin ; Car * .
Voitic , May II. ICdward VoIuLs , an
tiht , wblle attempt inu to board a tr.iin on
o New York Con t nil this morning , was i > i-
imtly Itlllcd by one i ; ° l"t ; la the ) other dliy . , , -c . -
H \\IIIUIH ; , May 1 ( . The strlKlnt ? K\ : \ % \ \ ri- ,
i , aided by a largo number of idlers , co > i
mcd their rioting today. Several conllu
vo occurred between tlm polie-o ami tii-i
> b and many of the latter have been injure I
: veral of tbo ringleaders have been arix-sicd.
V vroiim of Uriar buldiiK iiovriler
leavciiliiB tr iisUi.-U 8 , Uuvorumo. t IU
tt AUK , i ? , an ,