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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 25, 1891)
THE OMAHA'DAILY ' BEE.
TWENTIETH YEAE. OMAHA , MONDAY MORNING , MAY 25 , 1891. NUMBER 330.
THEY BUNCOED THE TOWN ,
Omaha Citizens Neatly and Completely
Ewindled by the Chicago Air Ship.
WORSE THAN THREE CARD MONTE.
Five Thousand Quartern Spent to'Sco
a UVcitUiiK Thnt Didn't Con
nect Story of a Sunday
There nro more suckers to the square Inch
In Omaha thmi In any other city In tbo
If you don't bcllevo It , It Is because you
were sick yesterday afternoon ana couldn't
get out to the driving park.
Just think ! Klvo thousand pcoplo In this
civilized , Christian city , skinned out of 25
cents npicco on a beautiful Sabbath after
noon and nothing to show for their white
alley. Nothing but experience.
\Vo aon't care so much about our money ,
even If tbo other fellows did get It , but they
Added Insult to Injury by skipping out of
town with It. That's what makes us weep.
Well , experience Is a good thing , and with
Dr. Duryca's sermon In the morning and
that practical Illustration of the other side of
life at the driving park In the afternoon , It
wasn't such a bad day after all.
Of course you've heard about the air ship
the great Chicago ulr ship. Well , that was
the pamo wo went up against and wo hit It ,
Oh so hard. Yes , It was the self-same , Identi
cal invention that didn't ascend In St. Joe
and was attached by Impatient creditors who ,
when the box. was opened , found only a
wagon load and a half of sawdust. You read
about It In the telegraphrolumnsof Tut : BEE.
So dm the rest of us , but , vo went out tosco
It Just the same.
Wo saw that \\o very snmo box , lonp , nar
row , azurn complcxlonoil , but nobody else
v.Ill over &co It.Vo deliberately touched a
match to It and the smoke was passing the
planet Mars at sundown.
If wo had only hnd Mr. Hush and Mr.
Dodd to have thrown on ton of 111 Five
thousand mortals would have danced around
their funeral pyre In ghoulish glee. They
missed n grand opportunity , and It's milieus
to measles now that they won't have
even n corirorato guard to cheer them when
they finally got re.idy to shuillc off.
As Is well known , the city has been
flooded for days with dodgers , posters and
lithographs , setting forth the fact that tit
! : : ) o'clock Sunday afternoon the great air
ship would ascend from the driving park ,
I tailing with It a bridal party , and that at a
height of 1.000 foot from terra
llrmii .Hulgo Ilclsloy would pronounce tlio
minis that would unite In the holy bonds uf
matrimony Mr. John D. Turner and Miss
Luclhi Kugonio Carlisle. The ship would
"lien descend and after taking on board a
: ouplo oppress representatives tlm darlnir
aeronaut was to sail away for Chicago nt
precisely 4 o'clock. Ono part of the pro
gramme was carried out. Tlio aeronaut left
nt 4 o'clock and he
went a-suilluc-on horse
back. Ills partner mid the cato receipt )
"was will 'lm.
As early us 1 o'clock the tldo of travel
began to ( tow toward the driving park.
People went afoot , on horseback and in car
riages , whllo ovcry north bound motor train
on cither the cable , Hanscom park or South
Omaha line was crowded almost to suffoca
tion. Everybody wanted to see tbo air ship
and they gave up their silver quar
ters at the gates as cheerfully
as though the overworked ticket sailors
had held g H at tholr heads and ordered
tnom to foru over. They swnimed In through
the east , south and west gates , and crushed
Into the grand stand. That was one place
where the management was lame. They
didn't charge anything for admission to the
amphitheater , \\hon they might have re
ceived an additional 10 cents per ho.id just as
well as not. Hut then , they wanted every
body seated , so that there would bo fewer
smelling committees loosa on the ground , so
perhaps It was just as well that they man
aged itio show as they did.
The storv iravelwl around , lust as stories
USJn u crowd , that there was"to bo a ton-
mlle race between two lady riders , who were
to change horses every mile. Then
n couple of females , mounted on n
pair of bronchos , appealed on the
track ns If to verify thoioport. They rode
up and down several times , and then retired
to ( jlvu place to a couple of boys who came
on nnd rode a half mlle handicap pony race
that was fairly Interesting until the quarter
polo was rcncned.
The females then returned nnd cantered
their steeds down past the grand stand. Ono
of them continued around the track to the
opening and disappeared , after which the
other wheeled herhorso and came Hying back
past the stand. At the goto she tried to pull
off the truck , and making a short turn , went
over backward. Her foot caugot in the stir
rup , and the unfortunate creature was com
pelled to stand on her head until a number of
men corralcd tbo horse and released her from
her embarrassing predicament. Kno wasn't
killed , and as she put on n bioad
grin and sauntered down behind tbo grand
stnna serious doubts began to arise in the
minds of the crowd nt to whether they were
to receive the full value of their mouoy.
The stream continued to flow In at the
pates , and the stand could hardly have ac
commodated another person , while the quar
ter stretch was lined with carriages , and
fully two thousand persons crowdcu their
noses ugalnst tl > o picket fence. The Fie-
inont , Kllthorn fc Missouri Valley bridge was
black with spectators , who didn't Imvo n
qmuter to spare , mid other impecunious In
dividuals endeavored to hold vantage places
on it switch engine Just outside the grounds ,
or on roofs , trees or fences. Hundreds of
carriages wcio drawn up on the level traot
cast of Sherman avenue , overlooking the fair
grounds , nnd many ot the occupr.nt.s were of
the city's good people who didn't want to
enter the driving park on Sunday , but thought
it no harm to view the proceedings from ad
Thev are only a quarter better off than ttio
fist of us , after all.
finally thrco men climbed slowly over the
fcnco on the Inside of the track and proceeded
over to where the long , blue bov was quietly
reposing , surrounded by fourteen blue gasO'
line barrels. They tipped thu thing over ,
pulled n board off tbo bottom , nnd Uicnst-irted
toward the grand stand , while the others
hauled out n few lonesome bunches
of excelsior from the stomach of the
box. The gentleman In the judged
stand took off bis hat , and allowed the
crowd to recognize the
forgotten features ofV. . Wupplch , ex-cuii <
didnlo for tbo city urosccutorship.
The crowd began to make a turbulent
demonstration , and after calling them to
order with thu Judges' boll , Mr. Wappioh
hastened to make himself solid by declaring
that ho was a citizen of Omaha , but oven
then It would have gene hard with him , had
ho not explained that ho was a sucker thu
Samoa * the rest of them.
"There Is nothing in that box , " ho said ,
"and thu two men who had the thing in
clmri/o have lust taken the total gate le-
celptx , mounted horse * and gouo down town
at full gallop. The police huvu arrested sev
eral parties who seemed to bo working heio ,
but the money is fono. There don't M.TIII to
be anything fur us to do but shoulJcr our ex-
ixjriencod and walk home. "
That was all.
The crowd didn't have to bahlt with a club.
It could take a hint , so It unloaded the grandstand -
stand , and street railway business improved
No , U didn't kick. What was the use ! U
was roul funny auywa. > , and everybody was
tickled half to death. Of course pcoplo
laughed and joked about It , but Just wall
Jintll they got their hands on those two
Tiorjcmrn Then tholr cup of Joy will bo
full ami running over.
There were policemen enough the.ro to
have pIckiHi up tno fair ground * nnd carried
them down Into Harpy county , but they
dlun'l know what was eolng oa utull Wap-
i told them , and then they bustled out
nrrcitod all the duped employes that
Hush and Dodd had loft behind. They were
taken to the station and locked up , and then
the story of their connection with the deal
was made known ,
Iloburl Cohce had been employed to sell
tickets nt the west gale , and had turned over
? i'i.W ) to Hush nnd Dodd , whd made a round
of the box onices just before they skipped.
Ho had ? T.U5 whlcn ho collected after that
John Smith and Jack Adams had sold tick
ets at the east gate , and they had raked In a
little over &WO , but this was al.io gone.
Charles Knno collected & > 1 at the south
gate , but he only had tJ of It loft.
C. K. Hotn , an employe of the Driving
'nrk ' association , was also mudo a prisoner ,
and his silk hat nnd whiskers were thrust
Into a cell with eight honoss and a pair of
drunks. He lamented his arrest , and said ho
was unwittingly drawn into what proved to
bo it swindle , although perfectly Innocent.
Some of the ticket sellers said that Uoth
had employed them , nnd ho explained It by
saying that ho thought everything was
straight and had helped Hush and Dodd all
ho could to perfect arrangements.
Last , but not least of the prisoners , was J.
D. Turner , the young man who was to have
been made n bridegroom in the clouds on that
Ho claimed to bo another dupe. Ho said
that ho was an advertising man and had been
cagaged to get out lithographs and poster * .
Ho knew nothing about the scheme , nnd had
never seen the nlr ship , out had thought nil
along that It was simply a balloon. He know
that the ship failed to ascend In St. Jo2 , on
account of the r.iln , but neither Bush nor
Dodd had over given him any explanation.
Ho had not intended to get married , and
knew nothing about ttiat part of it until ho
saw the proof of posters. Ho said It was too
late to kick then , and ho supposed he might
as well bo advertised as anybody else. Hn
had no Idea who the young lady was , al
though rurcorsays she is a waitress nt the
Jennings hotel. Ho collected some of the
monny from the gatekeepers , but turned it
over to Bush , who even gave him an order on
Hoth for the ? 2. " > , nnd then borrowed the
money from him ns soon as ho had secured It.
Kofh said that all 1m knew about the mat
ter was that ho was Introduced to Bush
some tlmo ago by the Coliseum management ,
and it thus hapjwied that ho had been taken
in. Bush had frequently borrowed money
from him , and ho imuio up his muni that the
only way to get It bark was to help the ex
hibition along. Ho even had to guarantee
the advertising bills , and was "In" to the ex
tent of S'J > 0. This explained his presence at
tbo box ollico , ns ho was watching the money ,
but ho was called outsldo by one of tbo chief
conspirators while the other got away with
C. M. F. Bush , one of the men who figures
so unpleasantly In this case , was brought
hero from Denver last February by Messrs.
Koedor & Bell , to tnko charge of the Coli
seum. Turner says ho know him la that city
two years airo , when ho was starting the
The tickets sold at the gate were Coliseum
tickets , which Mr. Bell says were taken with
out tno permission or knowledge of the m in-
agomcnt. Tlio crowd burned the box on the
ground and thuu quietly dispersed. Numer
ous parties visited police headquarters to Hie
a complaint in the case , but were told this
matter would bo nttondcd to.
Bush and Dodd hired saddle horses at the
Jefferson square barn to go to the park In
the afternoon , nnd returned about 4 o'clock
with their animals covered with lather. They
ran to the Dellono hotel , where they had been
stopolng , nnd got their grips and skipped out ,
leaving an unpaid hotel bill of $30 Behind
It was thought that they wont to the
Bluffs nnd several olliecrs hustled over there
after them , but they had about an hour's
start from the hotel.
There arc fully twenty young men and
boys who are looking for pay for peddling
bills or similar work.
The swindlers had a room In tbo Her block
at Sixteenth and Howard , also an ofllco In
the Puxton block , whcro bills were given
, To3 Dodd Is the only outsider connected
with tbo deal , and of him little is known ex-
cop t that ho claimed to hall from Chicago.
Ho is about flvc feet eight inches high ,
weighs 150 pounds , and is smooth shaven.
Ho is twenty-seven years old.
Bush , the ex-Coliseum manager , is a small
man , wearing gold glasses , and accompanied
Mr. Dodd nnd about fOOO of the easily gotten
money in.tholr flight.
It is said that , i sucker Is born every min
ute , nnd noiio of thorn over dlo. This saying
will hereafter bo nn axiom In Omaha. The
swindle so cleverly and successfully worked
points ono truth very plainly , "Advertising
Captain Mostyn was served with an at
tachment notlco last night signed by W. H.
Dody. The notice commanded the caotain to
retain possession of all tnonov nnd property
found upon the persons of C. E. Roth , E. W ,
Bush and J. 03. Dodd. Hoth had been re
leased on ball before tbo attachment notice
IHtOWXEIt IA C'.tSK Of W ATE It.
\ Father's Ghastly Find After a
NEW YOIIK , May 24.-Carrie Harto , the
three-year-old child of Joseph Harte , a dealer
in human hair goods at No. 409 Broadway ,
Brooklyn , was found dead yesterday mornIng -
Ing In n partly tilled cask of water in the cel
lar of her father's house. At the bottom of
the cask lay her little doll which she had
probably boon playing with on n box along
side the cask when she lost her balance , toll
Into the water and was drowned.
The house In which Harto Hvos and carries
on business wai almost entirely destroyed by
fire thrco weeks ago. Harto's loss was heavy.
For moro than a year ho has been unfortu
nate. His wife died n year ago , leaving flvo
children , of whom Carrie was the youngest.
There has been much sickness , too , in his
family , and tbo destruction of his business
added to his trouble.
Recently the insurance was adjusted nnd
the carpenters were set to work repairing
the interior. Hnrto assisted them. During
the day the three youngest of his children
amused themselves In their own yard and
also In the adjoining ono separated by a small
fence. When the children finished their
dinner on Friday afternoon they returned to
tno yard to play Carrin selected a corner of
the yard for hcriclf , whcro she amused her
self with ner noil. Her little brother and
sister went Into the adjoining yard. Carrie
evidently tired of her place , and , unobserved ,
inado her way Into an unoccupied room In the
basement of the houso. Noonosuw her go
At 3 o'clock In the afternoon Harto called
bis children Into the house. Carrie did not
answer. Ho nearehod for her but failed to
Jlnd her. Neighbors assisted him , but when
dusk came ho had obtained no tidings of her.
Ho inado another search of the housn nnd a
hunt through tno cellar. He passed the c.isk
and repassod It several times , but never
thought of looking msldo
Hurto reported his child's disappearance to
the police and n general alarm wni seat out.
All night locg ho waited In the bopo that the
police would call at his bouse and bring him
news of her. Ho wns doomed to dlsiipjvolnt-
mi'nt , hoxrovcr , and at 3 o'clock yesterday
morning ho searched the house again. Ho
passed the cask several times and as before
fulled to look inslJo of It. Ho tried to sleep ,
but his nervous condition precluded it.
At daylight hu left the hcuao again to look
for his child , ilo returned at 0 o'clock and
told his oldest daughter , aged twenty-one
jears , that ho fcaicd C'nrrio was dead. After
sitting at the window half an hour he went
to the bed wheib his little ono slupt. He told
his eldest daughter ho would search the cel
lar again , us ho renwwborod it w.is quito
daik when ho m.tdo his previous searches
there and ho did n > t look Insldo the cask.
\Vbi-n hu got to the i-.Mliir ho rolled the cask
on It * i-diio over to wlvro the sunlight shouo
through the collar frating.
What ho saw nlumtt lur.ilyzed him. A pair
of tiny foot protruded about six Inches over
the surfaivi of the w.iter. Ho caught hold of
them and drew the body of the missing child
out of the cask. Ilo cart led it upstairs , and
after laying It on the bed fell senseless to the
The neighbors soon loai ncd that Carrie had
been found. When It became known that show
w drowned th ro was much vmpatby ex
pressed for tlio fiithor. The police were uo-
Utlcd and also Corouer Lmdsay.
JAY GOULD'S ' LATEST MOVE
Now Feature of the Union Pacific and Rock
Island Controversy ,
GUARDING AGAINST AH INVASION ,
In .Memory of tlio Dcnil Heroes
"Weekly Weuther anil Crop llnl-
letIn Pointers on a
liifj State NC\\H >
Neb. , May 24. [ Special Tele
gram to THE BEE. I Quito a Hurry In mil-
road-clrcles was caused here nnd along the
line of the Union Pacific to Omaha today by
an order from Union Pacific headquarters to
guard all approaches to their tracks against
un Invasion from the Hock Island. Every
available engine from the round house was
brought out and quickly placed over connec
tion points accessible to the Hock Island and
strict guard is still being kept over them ,
notwithstanding there Is not , nor has tbcro
been , a Hock Island engine In sight. A visit
at the Hock Island hcadntiarters elicited in
quiries as to tbo probable cause of
such action. Everything was extremely
quiet with them nnd all hands expressed
surprise over the move of the Union
PaclHc. Ono of tbo Inttor's officials stated
they had information that the Hock Island
intended a rcpatltlon of their move of the
night of January 4 , when a train was rushed
onto the Union iMrillo main line and re
mained there twenty-four hours , meantime
continuing to ask for running orders , which
were refused , adding force to the statement
that Gould Intended abrogating the already
well known Hock Island-Union Pacific con
It was stated Satuiday that the matter
was to como up tomorrow in court
for Hnal settlement , and as It
is also known that President Cable has left
Chicago for the west the Union Paclllo may
have thoiipht to forestall any action of either
the courts or Mr. Cable , and keep the latter's
trains out at any cost. At all events the
Hock Island has made no move calling for
such demonstration from the Union Pacific.
IMrmorial Services ,
FHKMOVT. Nob. , May 21 , [ Special to THE
Bun.J The most Impressive nnd elaborate
memorial Sunday services ever hold In Fre
mont were conducted today at the Love opera
house , all of the churches of the city uniting.
The stace was tastily draped with flags , wth [
it beautiful array of plants end flowers In the
proscenium and back of all portraits of heroes
of the rebellion. McPhowon post , Grand
Army of the Hepublic , the Woman's Hcllof
Corps , Compiny E , Nebraska national
guard , and a lire company attended In a bodv
and In uniform. The sermon was preached
by Hov. W. II. Bliss , pastor of the Con
gregational church , to an audlcnco of about
twelve hundred persons. The text was a
portion of the 12th verso of the 14th chapter
Exodus : ' 'This day shall bo a memorial unto
you. " The sermon was full of patriotic flro
and devotion delivered with an eloquence
that thrilled the vastaudtencowhich listened.
Memorial day will bo celebrated next Satur
day wltn unusual pomp nnd ceremony. The
orators of the day will bo Hon. John L. Webs
ter of Omaha , and General Brook.
BHOKKX Bow , Neb. , May 24. [ Special
Telegram to TUB Br.E.J Memorial services
were held In theopora house at 4 o'clock to
day. The Grand Army post and Woman's
Hellof Corps met at Oddfellows hall and
marched to the opera house. . Addresses
were delivered by Hev. Shepherd and Kov.
O. H. Beoho.
TAI.MAOC , Nob. , May 24. [ Special Tele
gram to TUB BIE. : ] Memorial services of
the Grand Army of the Hepublio were held
hero today , the various churches uniting in n
meeting in Cash's opera houso. Kev.
Pease , of the Congregational church , deliv
ered a very eloquent nnd touching sermon.
Gr.xcvt , Nob. , May 24. [ Special Telegram
toTiir. Bci : . ] Memorial di\y was observed
by Wilson post. Grand Army of the Hepub
lic , today with appropriate ceremonies. Hov.
zeroticr 01 tuo uongrogotionai cnurcn deliv
ered the lufdrcss. The attendance wns
larger than over before and the day all that
could bo asked for.
WYMOIJP. Nob. , May 24. [ Special Tclo-
gram to TUB BEK. ] Memorial Sunday was
appropriately observed by Colnman post and
the Woman's Holluf corps of this city , and
Scott posi nnd corps from Blue Springs.
Scott post nnd corpj came down to this
city in the morning , nnd in company
with Colcman post and corps , Battery A ,
u company of young ladies , and a number of
flower girls marched to the Methodist Epis
copal church , where Hov. W. H. Vance de
livered an excellent memorial address. In
the afternoon Coleman post and corps , bat
tery A , the young ladles' company , the flower
girls and a delegation of citizens attended
services in Blue Springs , wbero , by request ,
Hov. Vance repeated his morning sermon.
Nebraska Crop Itnllcttn.
CIIUTB , Nob. , May 24. [ Special to Tac
BEE.I The Nebraska weather and crop bul
letin for the past week , issued by the United
States signal service , is as follows :
The week past has been generally cold and
rainy , delaying farm work somewhat , but fur-
iiishlug needed moisture ; crops are every
where reported In good condition.
In the Klkhorn valley the rainfall has boon
slight ; elsewhere In the state It was above
the average , Increasing In amount to the
southwestward , where It reached n maxi
mum of nearly live Inches in the upper Re
publican volley. Hain was well distributed
through the week In some places falling
every day and was therefore well absorbed
by the ground.
The temperature and sunshine were every
where below the average , except In the Elkhorn -
horn valley. A light frost oocurrod on the
ISth , but doing no damu"j , and the cloudy
weather of the week dbubtlos prevented In
jurious frosts generally. Snow fell In con
nection with the rain at Alliance.
Corn planting , although so nowhat delayed
by the wet weather , U nearly completed In
nil parts of the state , and the earlier planted
corn is up , but the weather of the week has
on the whole been unfavorable for the ger
mination and growth of corn. In several lo
calities cut-woms nro reported as doing un
usual damage. _
A I.iii'KC ( otirt Docket.
HAV 5rniNO , Nob. , May 21. [ Special telegram -
gram to TUB BIE. | .tudgo Kinkald
arrived hero this evening from Hem-
Ingford , having just finished ; n two
weeks' term of court In Bo *
Butte county. Ho reports the largest docket
ever found thoro. there being 170 civil and
clL'htcon criminal cases , the mou important
of which being the state vs Thornton , In
this case a verdict ot manslaughter having
been tendered was set n < ddo on account of
the conduct of Juryman Frank Cheney. The
docket was cleared. Seventy-six foreigners
Wntrruorktt for Waj no ,
- , Neb. , May 24.-Speclal | to TUB
The schemn for waterworks for this
city has at last assumed dctlnlto shapa. Cn-
giiiCLr Hlchardson of Lincoln U on the
ground limiting the preliminary surveys , and
will nt once commence making the plans for
the system , tbo counril having awarded him
the contract to got out plans for a plant to
cost SlisWX ) . As soon as ilio plans are ready
the city will ask for bids for thn construc
tion of the works.
FIIKIIONT , Neb. , May 21. [ Special to TIIR
Brr.J Sheriff Mllllkon came borne last even' '
Ing from Broken Bow , whcro ho bad gone to
witness the hanging of Haucustlno and get
pointers as to the manner of conducting such
ceremonies. Mllllken is of tbo opinion that
no such uutowurd ucvldcut as the brcaklug of
the ropo. as occurred In Iho llouonstlno ox-
cotton will happen a week from'Frlday when
ho swings off Shepherd and Furnt. Ho has
already procured thrco ropes from a lotdlng
manufacturer , paying 8.3 for the three.
These are warranted to stntid a strain of
1,000 pounds , and they will toqt bo tested to
weaken them , which was the cause of the
mishap ut Broken Bow ,
/f/r. xmriox's niscovitsi : .
\ Sermon C.tlcMilnteil to ICvoko Much
DIsciiNHlon In Hclljiloiift ClroloM.
NEW YOIIK , May 24. Hov. Dr. Hcbor New
ton of All Souls church preached a sermon
his morning which Is calculated to evoke
much discussion In religious circles. Ho
made n statement of his much mooted views.
His text wcs "Hold fast to the form of
sacred words. "
The reverend gentleman said In substance :
'It ' has been said of the Niccno creed that It
was lit only to bo sun ? . On the other hand ,
It would bo hard to sot the Westminster
faith to music. The Nlceno creed Is the
amplification of the apostles' creed. Scarcely
a doctrine which Is In dispute In the
chuVches round about1 us can furnish it
proper ground for dispute in our
roomy church. Tno only affirmation In
the Nlceno creed i Is the largo ,
clastic declaration , 'I believe In ono Catholic
and apostollo church. " Wo cannot Judge of
Catholicism when It ruled out the foremost
man In the church for the bishopric because
of his opinion concerning the EpUcopal.
What must wo believe concerning the Bible"
Nothing boj end the simply declaration ot
the Nlceno'cieed , whospoko by tlu prophets.
You may hold to the plenary inspiration of
the scriptures and tollcvo every word
dilated by the Almighty , or you may hold
that lame and reasonable view which is
spreading throughout out church so rapldiv
with equal loyalty to our only
authority. the creed. What does
the church bid us bellovo concerning the
story of the creation I You are equally free
to read the story in Guanos as history
or parable.Vhat does the church
command us to believe concerning
and origin of evil I The full of man I Noth
ing , whatever. Concerning the atonement ,
tno language ol the creed ) Who for us men
nnd for our salvation came down from
heaven < Concerning futuio punishment !
Nothing. Not contained In the language of
creed. 'Ho shall como again with elory to
Judge both the quick and the dead. ' All
theories of the duration of punishment nro
extra creedlcss. The first form of the arti
cle * contained an article of future punishment
nnd that article was aftcrw.ird withdrawn.
"What of the rcstiricctlon ? That dead
nriso Into life Immortal , clothed In bodily
form , I understand to be the teaching of our
great creeds. The nature of the resurrected
body is not affirmed. You are frco to believe
this in a literal sense. '
'Concerning ' the sacrament and the Lord's
supper we me free to believe most anything
that commends Itself to Christian conscious
ness. On all these themes on which creeds
are silent it is natural that'man should think.
Opinions must bo formed nnd held , and the
Christian , bo ho layman orclergvmun ; , is loft
free to form his own opinion. The Niccno
creed is a charter of liberality. It frees us
from the burning questions with which
Protestantism Is on lire today. Our great
creed , " concluded the speaker , "Is the recon
ciliation of Christianity jvlth itself. Chris
tianity Is torn and dismembered before our
eyes. It is paralyzed wlthldoubt. Thestrifo
of creeds is seen on every'sldo. Man cannot
find a shelter under the reformation confes
sions of faith with their loni ; drawn out
metaphysics. Ho who Mds the signs of the
times sees the alternative ? * ; throw overboard
the creeds or to simplify to i riToday , could-
our Protestant churcllos bcw'cqntent : a tfart
from their reformation1 coi.vessibns of faith
nndadopt that great Catholic creed which has
conic down through the centuries , there would
bo an end of strife and contention. Dr.
Brldgcman would not have to leave his
church for his views on tlio question of fu
ture punishment , and Brlggs could excite no
contention in his church on the question of
Inspiration. Our great creed is the reconcili
ation of Christian faith and modern thought
on theology and sclouco , "
Dr. Itridponian an tiplscopnllnn.
New YOIIIC , May 24. Rev. Dr. C. D. W.
Brldgcman. who resigned the pastorate of
the Madison nvenuo Baptist church on April
29 , today acceptep the Protestant Episcopal
confession. Owing to tho. prominence or ttio
doctor's former place Bishop Potter wished to
hold a special service to receive him Into the
Episcopal church. To thlihowcvor , ho would
not consent. In accordance with his own
desire , therefore , ho was confirmed today
with moro than a score of. girls at the little
seamen's chapel. Mr. Bridgeman , his wlfo
and her children , nnd Dr.iAlford Loomis , the
well known physician , wtse also members of
the confirmation class. Dr. Loomis was an
ofllcer In Dr. Bridgoraan's church nnd de
termined to follow his panor into tbo Protest
Baptists Occupy Cincinnati Pulpits
CINCIXX vri , O. , May 21. All tho.Protostant
pulpits In the city were tilled today by minis
ters attending the Baptist convention now in
session in this city. Therp were also sermons
at Pike's opera house and at the armory ,
Hov. Wayland Hoyt preaching ot Piko's and
Dr. Hanson of Chicasro'at the armory. Dr.
Hanson had an audience of 5,000. His sub
ject was scepticism Ini its various forms.
Ho elicited applause many tluios nnd all the
whllo kept his great audlcnco widowako and
smiling at bis sallies of "wit.
Hcv. Burrell Installed.
NEW Youi ; , May 21. Kov. David James
Burrell , D.D. , late of Mlpneapolls , was today
Installed as one of the ministers ot the Col
legiate church of Now York In the church at
Fifth nvci.uo and Twenty-ninth street. Hev.
Talbott W. Chambers , D.D. , presided. Hov.
Dr. Dowltt Tnlmiigo delivered the sermon ,
Hev. I'eter Strykor g4vo the charge to the
pastor , nnd Hov. Dr. Elraondorf of Harlem
gave the charge to the people.
1'OHK OFTlt.llX U'RECKEKS.
nnd FIrotiKin Killed on tin ;
Cotton Belt Iloatl.
i , Tenn. , May 91. A Jonosboro ,
Ark. , special says : The northbound passen
ger train on the Cottgn Belt road was
w recked in the yards hero last night The
engine loft the track and turned completely
over and the baggage car was thrown cross-
wlso oi the track. BiiKlneer'Wllltamson wns
badly scalded and Fireman'Jngerman ? and an
engineer named Parsons ? Tiding with them
in the cau , were Instantly killed. The wreck
was caused by a partially thrown nud spiked
down switch. The railroad ofllclals nr.vo
offered n reward of | oOO fprjtbo arrest of the
parties who perpetrated , he deed.
THE ll'/.l THKli f'UltEV.l sj T.
For Omaha and Vicinity Showers ;
followed by fair ; cooler
W tMUNbTOX , May El.ij-Forccast till 8 p ,
m. Monday : For South Dakota Fair ;
slightly cooler ; north winds.
For North Dakota Fair ; "warmer by Monday -
day night ; variable winlls.
For Iowa and Nobrjiska Fair Monday ;
cooler and north winds.
For Missouri Ucnornlly fair ; cooler by
Monday night ; south winds.
For Kansas Shower ; hllgbtly cooler , ox-
rept stationary temperaturelu extreme west ;
variable winds. \ '
For " Colorado-Fair Monday ; sllehtly
warmer" In western portion ; vurlnblo winds
U'oll KIIUUII Lumlil-r Slcit Drowned.
SAMI Stovr , Minn. , May 21. An accident
occurred bore Friday evciHnif , when Charles
A. Mngraw of Augusta , Mo. , nud Thomas
Barney of Chlopoiva Falls , WU. , two well
known lumber inen lost their lives ill the
Kettle river. The men were out on the river
In a sailboat and tried to run ( he Kntlo fulls.
The boat capsized and both were drowned
before they could bo rescued. Mr. Magraw
leaves a wife and two children la Claik Villo ,
la His fathnr livas at A.ucuatu , Mo. Itarnoy
louvui a family ot growu up o illilren. Their
bodies have bo u recovered and scut homo.
BOYD CONFIDENT OF WINNING
Gmnds for His Belief in a Favorable Su-
priine Court Dechion.
SOME KNOTTY PROBLEMS SOLVED ,
Questions of Great Importance Confronting -
fronting the Ioiil ] > llo : > n Ailmln-
Ibtrntlon Tlic Grow ns West
Linnil Court Judges.
WisntsoTOX Btme uTitn Br.n , 1
FouiifnES'Tit HninBT , >
WASHINGTON- , D. C. , May 21. )
Today's Oazotto of this city says :
1It < having been positively stated
that Kx-Attornoy General Garland ,
who has been retained by Governor Bo.vd of
Nebraska tonrguo his case before the supreme
premo court of the United State's had ndvlsod
Governor Boyd that there was no question
but that bo would ultimately regain his scat.
The Gazette asked Mr. Garland If bo had
given such advice.
' 'You must excuse me from expressing nn
opinion for publication , " said Mr. Garland.
"I refer you to my client , Governor Boyd. "
There was a strong emphasis on the "gov
ernor , " which was the only Indication of the
distinguished lawyer's opinion. Governor
Boyd , however , Is not so rotlcenl. In reply
to an Inquiry propounded him , ho afdrms that
ho not only has no doubt himself of n reversal
of the decision of the court against him on
nppcal , but that Mr. Garland has said that
there will bo no trouble In regaining his
KXOTTV PUOm.EMS SOLVED.
If President Harrison succeeds In
settling satisfactorily the Bearing sea
dispute he will have added anotncr
laurel to his cap In the way of dispos
ing of knotty questions , \\liiehhoinheritcd
after many years of unsuccessful efforts on
the part of his predecessors. Ttio seal Hsh-
erics have inado trouolu for presidents
almost ever since the United States pur
chased Alaska , about a quarter of a century
The prospects of the early settlement of
the sealing trouble reminds 0:10 of the fact
that no president , In a time of peace , has
cvnr been presented with so many knotty
questions as heirlooms from predecessors ns
1'rcstdunt Harriion. Many of them cumo
through the department of state , but most of
them hid to bo settled la congress , bein <
internal affairs. fho Latin-American
questions are fairly determined by
the establishment of tbo bureau
of American republics nnd the
ratification of various commercial treaties.
Thu international postal problems were tauen
up and disposed of In such a way that wo
now have foreign malls going nnd coming
inado up on tbo mail ships , ready for imme
diate transportation to their destination , the
same ns mails nro "done up" on postal cars.
This appeared to bo an insoluble problem
to the Cleveland postofllco authorities. Con
gress made an ouproprlatlon for the be
ginning of this work and facilitating ocean
mails , but Postmaster General Vitas could
not Hnd a way to improve the service , and so
the money reverted back into the treasury.
The publto domain , silver nnd various
other problems of the highest importance
"hung flro'iiUndcrsPresldont Clovoland.rand ,
-flnaUyvrcro. laldlupon the table JorProsident
Harrison' * to - "worry over , " as * the
last president thought. No sooner
did this administration como in
than those hoary problems were promptly
taken up and disposed of in a way that has
given general satisfaction. It is n remark
able fact that no partisan complaint has over
been heard about the disposition of any gen
eral problem disposed of by President Harri
son , with the exception of the tariff and sil
ver. and upon them the two great parties are
divided , and probably will bo divided for the
lifetime of parties. No ono has over charged
him with treating n non-partisan question
with a partisan spirit. Tno administration
has been and is for the pooplo. Piosldent
Harrison and the republican congress which
dir * > anded on March 4 were confronted with
ono especially vexatious problum which is
sure to como up again within eightrcn months
In the form of rehabilitated iiorploxltlos. It
was that of deficiencies in appropriations
necessary to run the federal government.
Ono of the greatest features of a briuf dem
ocratic administration In congress or the
white house Is economy. To save the money
of the government nt the expense of the hon
est citizen who has honest claims against the
government and by appropriating only a portion
tion of the funds absolutely necessary to run
the government from year to year , so as to
accumulate deficiencies for a succeeding
party to make good , is the stronghold of the
democrats. During the lost session of con
gress millions upon millions of money imper
atively necessary for the operation of the
government was not appropriated , the ob
ject being to make it necessary for the repub
licans to increase appropriations , thus giving
the democrats a chance to cry "extrava
gance" and talk about "a billion-dollar con
gress. " It is the policy of the republicans
in congress nnd the executive branches of
the go1 eminent to fairly and squarely appro
priate all the money necessary every year
to paal' ' honest claims of ull honest citi
zens against thu government and pay upon
demand all the running expenses of tlio
same. To do otherwise is as decelvlntr and
dishonest as I1 , is for a banker to keep from
his publsihed statements the amounts his
Institution owes and to charge as peed assets
worthl03s paper. Under a republican ad
ministration It Is ns easy for any citizen to
got nt a definite nnd faithful
statement of the condition of the
government as it is to learn the condition
of the bank where ho keopa his deposit ! .
Ilo always knows just where ho stanus.
Under democratic administration it is like
operation with a "tickei" bank , where tMo
real obligations , liabilities , are unknown nnd
overv honest cebt is staved of ns long as
possible , waiting for some unlucky
Should another democratic president oo
elected the surplus will again pile up , If the
tariff laws are not destroyed , and there will
bo deficiencies again in the operating ac
counts of ovcry executive department. But
the next president , bo he Cleveland , Harri
son or somebody else , \\ill Hnd no deficien
cies , no faUo bookkeeping or accounts. The
federal government will bo ready for trans
fer into other hands or a continuance of the
present stewardship oa March 4 , Ifc'.U. Ill as
clean condition as the best kept national
bank nil the books balanced , debts paid ,
money appropriated for the balance of tbo
fiscal year , and a statement laid upon the
president's desk , showing him honestly and
faithfully just how Uncle Sam stands.
TUB OlinUIKO WEST.
"It's the west in the future , " said Post
master General Wanamaker after returning
from his Pacific tour with the president , the
other day , "and that section U going to
attract the attention hereafter I thought I
knew something of growing countries before
I turned mv face toward the setting sun , but
I found before I got to San Diego that the
west was doing moro than I conceived. Be
fore wo got on the Union Pacific railroad to
return , and after we had spun around Wash'
In uton state , as a tangent , I .was amazed.
Thu west must have better moll facilities
faster malls , moro of thorn , and bettor post-
office facilities. How quickly we make a big
city In the west , with line buildings , largo
factories and beautiful streets , with all that
oortalus to u monopolist No signs of hard
tunes out thoro. Everything Is progress , en
terprise. What nerve those people show !
What prolits real estate yields ! "
If the buomcrt in the majority of towns
ahd cities through which the president
passed could hear him predict their business
futura and comment upon their enterprise
and deserts they would print his words In
rod and make of them a book. Hu la very
enthusiastic of the growing west , and It U
safe to say the country through which ho
passed will not suffer from the effects of his
vUlt , But President Harrison is a western
man with a good pproclatiouof the Improve
ments going ahead and what U dun the coun
try qulto wide in contrast to hU Imtucdlalo
t > rcdeccs or , who was so < undcd when
ho went as far as the M , . ilppl that he
didn't know what to say at 71 ued to com-
prebend. I f
roil sn-niiiNTrxiiBST or 1 IIUTIOX.
Today's Wa lilngton nowsli announce
that ex-Congressman Owen > ? lojjansport.
who Is nt the Kbbltt , is serld - I'onsluercd
for the position of suporliiteul * ' t the Im-
nlgnitlon bureau in this en .1 . that no
mil a confcix'nco with the pn lit on the
ubjcct of the appointment M ty. The
ilnco Is worth fl.UOOa yoar.V Owen's
nuno wns H rat connected wty In
hcso dispatches two months ug , vi ,
IAXI ) COIIIT Jl'DOKJ.
At a conference between the president and
Utorney General Miller on Friday it is
tatcd conclusions were reached tn all of the
Ivo land court appointments and that loiters
invo been sent to tbo fortunate men deter-
nlncd upon , tendering them the place , but
10 names will bo made publto till It is known
vhothor they will accept. The men me ull
.veil known lawyers , familiar with the land
iractieo. It U expected that the nnpolnt-
ncnts will bo announced within a week.
S. B. Nlsbot of Lincoln , Nob. , Is n , the
The Sioux Indian commission to arbitrate
affairs with those of that tribe In Nebraska
and South Dakota , leave for their Hold of
abor on Friday of this week.
I'r.iiur S. ! I BATH.
ritesr\Ti.jt TO VKLi.i :
Ir. Unrtollot Cordially llpoclvcil In
the Argentine Kopnlillc.
isiitNnTov , May ' . ' 4. The bureau of
American republics furnishes the following :
The noivspapors of Buenos Ay res contain w\
elaborate account of the presentation to the
president of the Argentine Kepublic of Dr.
Bartollot of the Unjted States navy , commis
sioner to tbo Argentine Republic i'n the in
terest of the world's Columbian fair. Dr.
Bartcllot made a brief and appropriate ad-
ilrcss , setting forth the objects of the exposition -
position , the progress of the preparations
; md the dc.slro of the people of the United
States that the Argentine republic should bo
President Pellegrini , in replying , congrat
ulated the United States upon the progress
of the preparations for the exposition nnd
nutuorl7cd Dr. Bartellot to assure the presi
dent of the United States and the manago-
, nent of the exposition that the Argentine re
public would bo fitly represented.
Ho expressed the greatest personal
us well us ofllcial Inieiest in the
enterprise anil said that the ofllcial answer of
the govcnncnt of the Argentina Republic to
the Invitation of the president of thu United
States will bo forwarded promptly through
the proper channels.
The newspapers of Beunos Ayrcs arosliow-
ng a great deal of interest in the affairs of
theoxposition nnd are urging the government
to provide such a representation of the re
sources and commercial advantages of
the Argentine Republic ns will se
cure the attention of capitalists in
this country. The Beunos Ayrcs
Herald , in nn editorial reference to the pio-
bcntation of Dr. Bartellot , says : ' 'The Ar
gentine government and the people are pass
ing through difficult times , but there can bo
no doubt whatever that the part wo shall
take in the exposition will bo a revelation to
our cousins of the north and will bo far moro
complete oven than our contribution to the
Paris exposition. "
LAST H'KK/l'.S tlUSl\RfiS.
AVhnt the Returns from the Various
clearing houses for the wcek"euding > 'M ay 23
Is as follow : : -
Knn < a City. .
finlre < ton
New Huron. .
I'ortlnnd ( Me )
Sioux Clt ;
( irand Haplils
Jxii A rift
New Hod font
I.oxlncton , Kr
lIulKniN H . .
Outside of Now York. . . u.o
Not Included In tulnls.
ECHOIN or THE COXUIIEHS.
It Itoqitlrcd Diplomacy in tlio Haiul-
llni ; of Ccrtnlii HulijeclH.
DnsvKit , Colo. , May 24. The trans-MIssls-
slppl congress voted for the colnauo of Ameri
can silver and then aljourncd to meet in
Omaha next October. Itwai in session four
Silver nnd Irritation to a largo extent over
shadowed all other subjects the congress had
to discuss , and they were many and varied
There was opposition to the first two on.prln-
clplo and on the dotatls , and this fact 'alono
brought thorn into prominence. On thoothcr
subjects there was n unanimity that kept tbo
surface unrunicd. Tha scope of the conven
tion was highly dlvorslllcd , although several
unimportant proposition * were sidetracked
before the mcntliiK orpauUod.
The movement to urge the repeal of the
tariff on Mexican Ic.iu was to have been
backed by Texas nnd Kansas City smelters ,
but through the diplomacy of ilio west tbo
subject was not oven referred to. A discus-
plan would have engendered moro acri
mony than wns evoked by the hlivor
resolutions , The extreme western delegation
carried tbo convention by storm and the agri
cultural states had only a feeble hearing ,
llcnco the result of the Omaha moetliiij ro-
mams problematical. That mooting will
adopt resolutions to bo submitted to the
national conyross , and with the possibility of
a morn complete representation from dele
gates who were this week in C'fncmimtl , sil
ver resolutions may bo amended to provide
for the coinage ot American silver only , The
closeness of the vote before adjournment
demonstrates that the silver men have over
estimated their strength. Although lown ,
Louisiana , Kansas , Nebraska and Arkansas
wore not In the convention , thu vote was 5T >
to fib In favor of unlimited frco coinage. With
the presence of absent delegates the result
might have boon different.
Hnlcldi of it Travel.iir Man.
DBXVKU , Colo. , May S4. Alexander McKln-
non , a commercial traveler representing a
PltUburg Iron house , suicided hero yoitor-
day afternoon by taking uiorphlno. lie loft
no word , nor Is tacro any reason known for
SPILLED BLOOD FOR LOVE
Chicago the Scone of a Sensational Denouo
incut of a Qonuino BomaucOi
OUNT KAINOKY'S ' NEPHEW FIGHTS A DUEU
Upcoming KnnniDrctt of an Opera
Slnjjcr and lclniUiiHiiu ( ! ( isltil ( u
JlluSnlt lie Clmllcni > OH Her
Cmctoo , May 21. Chlcaeo was today th
cciio of the denouement of a genuine ro-
mnnco with all essential fe.uuras n wealthy
nobleman , a disinherited son , n beautiful
.vonian , n duel ar.d a mystery.
Baron Rudolph Kalnoky do Korespatka , n
.icphow of Count Kalnoky of Vienna , miulo
ills Hrst visit to Chicago about n month ago ,
registering nt the Ulchcllou merely as Ru
dolph KalnokjJ of Now York. Ho was hand
some and distinguished , nppoared tn no the
possessor of unlimited means , nnd , whllo
evidently suffering from habitual melan
choly , soon became a favorite with the fo\V
to whom ho gave his friendship ,
The object of his stay In Chicago was a
mystery to all except Manager Carlson of
the hotel , to whom ho partially told his
story. Kalnoky , according to his own con
fession , was at ono time the staunch do-
fenucr and inisslonato admirer of the erratic
Natnllo of Sorvla , during her sometimes em
barrassing vUlts to Austria. Ho had also
been n chosen companion of the revels of thd
ay young crown prince , whoso prnnki
shocked all Europe. Hint event only drovd
Kalnoky to uihler dissipations.
Seeking n change lit America , ho acci
dentally met Miss Mlttlo Athcrton , n mom *
her of the Duff opera company during the
ast Chicago engagement. She was the pos
sessor of n volco of unusual power and mel
ody and a charming face. She led the b.irou
n d olcful lile , both lirro nnd In otticr cltlei
to which ho followed her She constantly
koit before him the fact that-ho could never
become his wife , as her beat t wns already
given to ono for whoso snko she would
shortly end her stage life. Kalnoky llnally
became convinced of the truth of tills and re
mained behind when the company loft Chi
Ten days ago ho weakened and inado ft
lying trip to Loulsvillo in one last effort to
conquer the pretty actress. While there ho
seems > o have mot ono of his numerous rivals ,
though not the successful ono.
Last Friday morning ho returned to the
Uicnelicu , having given up his original Idea
of following Miss Athcrton fioin Loulsvillo
to IMttsburg. The same night the man
whom ho had encountered in the south dined
with him at the Hichcllcu restaurant , tUQ
two seeming to tnko a morbid Interest In to-
po'.her drowning their mutuuUoirows. A too
free Indulgence in wmo , however , quickly
ended the friendly character of thu meeting.
In thp parlor u few mlnutos after dinner a
cry of rage was hoard and a heavy fall.
Kalnoky had knocked his companion dowu
for speaking disrespectfully of tbo woman ho
An hour afterward a friend of the south
erner appeared with a resXotfiil | ! note de
manding a meeting. Kalnoky at oneo ac
cepted In n note which he sent to a friend
then stopplng.-nt the Richelieu and to which ,
tbo southerner's second was referred.
With the exception of the rash act \vhtch
gave the excuse for a ohallongo the
affair was carried out with regard
to every nicety. On Saturday night the
baron wns Informed that nil the details bail
been arranged and that the meotiiig would
take place at Jackson park at daybreak of
tbo following morning. Kulnoky's second ,
having the choice of weapons , had selected
rapiers , the baron being unfamiliar with the
use of pistols , and the arrangement belnjj
satisfactory to his opponent , who was
familiar with fencing through student llfi ) .
That night Knh.oky expressed his satisfac
tion at the coming of tba morrow. If bo had
the luck to fall , ho said , his opponent's blada
would but take the place of a u capon In his
own hand , a ? his \\ild Ufa had caused him to
bo disowned by his family , and suicide alone
remained for him.
Carlson , believing that the affair would not
end seriously , begged to let the matter take
The baron settled his bill and left word
that If ha did not survive all his bulonglngs
were to bo sent to the woman for whore ho'-or
ho had fought.
At 4 o'clock this morning ho cntorod a ,
waiting carriage and was Immediately Joined
by his second. On Prairie avenue they
stopped to take In a prominent young physi
cian , whom the baron had known when the
former was a student In the hospitals ot
At Jackson pnrk they found the opposlto
party. The seconds walked about for some
tlmo selecting the most fnvorablo lighting
crounds. This was nt last found close to
the Forty-ninth street entrance to the park ,
just west of the small bildgc. It was an
Ideal spot for an affair of honor. On ono side
It was snlolded by a high board fence , which
separates the Improved from the unimproved
portions of the park , and on the otbor by a
Croat knoll surmounted by a heavy growth of
At ten minutes past (1 ( the adversaries were
facing each other , sword In hand , and bared
to tholr shirts. A moment later itio word
was given and , Ilka a Hash , the southerner
commenced the attack. After some share
lighting the southerner succeeded in inflict
ing a slight wound In the right leg of the
baron , A little Inter the baron mndo n clever
lunge which priukcd the skin on tlio right
shoulder of his adversary. The latter , how
ever , parried admirably , and at the same
moment , to the horror of the seconds , the
the point of his adversary's ' sword. It
entered his neck , A stream of blood gushed
from the tvound.
The seconds nt once stopped the combitt.
Baron Kulnoky was assisted to an adjoining1
knoll and his wound hastily dressed. After
tucertuhiini : that the result would not bo
fatal the southerner and his friends loft the
Every effort to Identify the man has lalled
with the exception of Kalnoky. Ho appears to
have been unknown to all concerned. Ills
disappearance , however , loads to the belief
that ho is the son of n prominent cltlron of
Atlanta , Cit. , who , though qulto young , has
tnkun an active pirt In several attain of
honor. He Is known to have boarded the
Cincinnati train on the UI ? Four which loft
the Hyde 1'urk station at 0:45 : , two hours ,
after the termination of the combat.
Baron Knlnoky's whereabouts iiro kept
secret , but unless ho was nblo to go cast
tonight ho Is still nt the residence of the
attending physician or with friends in Hyde
Manager Carlson of the Rlcholiuu , whila
deeply rcgreotlni ; the affair and an
noyed that It should have become
known. Is assured that the young Austrian
has been well cared for and that
his life Is not In Immediate daiiKur. From
conversations with him , however , ho fuars
that the baron's display was not n mere ao-
ddmit , but that , Hiidlng hlmielf facing ono
not his equal In RworiUminshlp , ho took that
means of honorably ending his life. If this
was the cnsa Mr. Carlson fears that Kulnoky
may follow the fulluni of this by a successful
attempt upon tils own llfo.
NIMH- HolmIllty. .
Dow. Cm , Idal.o. M y .M , A cloudburst
oocuriiid 0:10 : mile north o ( tlm city last even
ing In Culver Gulch. A great volume of
water ten fcot high gathered In the dctp and
narrow bud of the old creek nnd swept do.vn
In the town. Hooding n great portion of It
with several foot of watnr. Con dtntblo
Cumago was donu to the Unltol htilo gov
ernment buildings and parade grounds.
Henry Rovubuck , living In Ctuvnr Liulub ,
saw the flood coming and only hnd tlmo to
tnko his family to n place of safety when the
flood carried uway his bouno. The city lotos
heavily by the destruction of the flume , ilk ,
U estimated tbo lots will loach f 10,000.
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