Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 09, 1893, Part One, Image 1

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rS VJ A. H Jk s JL Jk JL
VOaprivi is Now Morally Ctr'nin of the
Passage of the Military Bill ,
Oapltulation of These Parties the Political
Sensation in Berlin ,
Speculators and Brokers to Bear the Addad
Burden of the Army ,
Ho U Itnpldly Coming rorvmnlnn n T.ciulcr
of the Conicrvitllvo L'nrty In the
llclclmtne Cnprivl Htlll hchcm-
< IIK for Tower.
JKW by James Oonlon
BnnU.v , July 8. [ Now York Herald
Cable Special to THE Unr. . ] The situation
Js Just ns much ns ever Involved. The
Poles , It would seem , have given way , but
now the nntl-Seinltcs crop up , demanding
that the taxation for the military bill should
fall heavily on the Stock exchange other
wise on the Jews. This Is Just as strongly
opposed by the liberals , that Is these repre
sented by the Freislnnlger vorolnlgunK , so
already the chancellor finds himself between
two fires. That the bill will pass there
seems very small doubt , but when ono comes
lo think of the frantlo efforts which have
been found necessary to scrape together the
meager majority which the bill now appears
likely to huvo , its passage savors more ot
the nature of coercion than a victory
for the government. As It is the discus-
eion will probably last three weeks , during
which time , it the government wishes to
CD tain a majority , It will have to tread with
Very delicate steps and in nil probability
make several concessions , notably author
izing the two-years service clause as
Cuprlvl nml the llulor.
I urn told that Caprlvl hnd the greatest
jflilHculty in persuading the kaiser to put off
"his northern trip , and it was only when the
chancellor explained that the bill stood In
fmmiiont danger of being refused that the
monarch assented. The story goes here that
the chancellor got wind of a plan whereby
the kaiser was likely to moot Count Walder-
see , who happens to bo tr.ivollng in Sweden
and Norway , and feared the meeting might
bear evil results for himself , ns ho and the
late chief of staff are well known to bo
sworn enemies. So it was that , the chancel
lor accentuated the ill impression that would
be loft in the people's mind were the kaiser
to bo away nt such a critical moment. Ills
said , however , that the kaiser acceded very
reluctantly , but Caprlvl hau his way and
was aappy.
llltmnrclc In the Anoendancy.
It Is dally growing upon the political mind
that Herbert Bismarck is going to bo ono of
the present Keichstag. Tlio sight of Bis.
marck listening to the speech from the
throne , read by the monarch , who was
formerly on the most intimate terms ol
friendship with him , but who on that daj
gave him no sign of recognition , was duly ro
marked. It proved the great antipathy
whlcn reigns between the houses of Ilohcn
zollern nnd Blsmurek today , hut in the
Hclohstag a great many conservatives anc
liberal conservatives , who have been drifting
about for want of a strong loader
see nt last In young Bismarck the
possibilities of such a man , and in tin
Hclchstng they have overwhelmed bin
with attentions. It was much remarkoi
that Count h rchcnfcld , Bavarian delegate
0 the Federal Council , warmly grouted hlu
nnd convoyed to him the sympathy of the
eouth toward his father. Thorn are few
strong men on the conservative side , whlcl
is largely filled with aristocratic nonentities
nnd amongst the possibilities is that Bis.
'marck might assume the lead of a largi
party , representing the agricultural Inter
csts , which arc going to play so largo a rol
later. Whether In the meantime the meet
ings of Bismarck and tha kaiser at the Im
pcrlal gardens and elsewhere may lead t
the tru eh desired reconciliation remains t
bo scon.
Cnilvrd a Sonntlou on the Holme.
There was almost a panic on the bours
. today , owing to Caprlvi's giving way to th
antl-Somttcs In the matter of taxing stoc
transactions. The feature on tha polltlcn
board was the capitulation of the nntl-Sc
.yiltes and Poles , insuring the ptusngo c
tjie military bill. The Boersen Courier cor
tains an article denying the Mlquel Intel
view published in the New York papers , an
has demanded a retraction ,
Prince BUmarck is suffering consldernbl
from varicose veins.
Mlqucl Will Nut Itntlro.
Hcport says Mlquol has expressed to soi
oral friends a desire to retire from politic ,
life , in which ho has made such a success : i
a statesman , 1 have made Inquiries , and
friend of his says ho does not bollovo such I
the intention of the former director of tli
Diaconlo bank , in fact , although Mlqu <
carries the ago of a veteran , no is too fret )
to luy down his anna. Moreover , he has nc
ceased to dream of the post of chancollo
and , overwhelmed with distinctions from tl :
emperor , aud supported by the right centi
and national liberate , ho has every right I
not consldor lilspo'.ltlcal mission terminate )
1 In is well nwaro that he represents tl
smartest Intellect in the cablnetholdmg U
greatest amount of imperial confidence , un
such a condition of affairs should contradii
any rumor of his retirement. Mlquel hi
not yet reached the npogeo of tils brlllini
career us n statesman. Ho is n friend <
Waldcrnoo , und is not averse to Bismarol
Ho will yet play an important role in tl
] > olltlcal arena. The assaults made on hi
by Ahlwardt have uot hurt him. He laugl
ot them.
Hound to Mnko the Vlilt.
Ono'dny woaro informed the kaiser hi
given up his northern trip , and the next tin
he will undertake it. Tlio latest news sa ;
ho has reconsidered ha ! former decision , at
encouraged by the assurances thut the mil
tary bill Is sure to pass , influenced by tl
strong wishes of the kaiser , in that he ca
tics out the trip ho has undertaken , ho w
stqrt on the 15th or 17th ot this month f
( Swedish waters- Accordingly the bualno
of victualling the royal yacht is being vlgc
oualy pushed forwarJ , Therefore it wou
Boom that optimlstUm at the cattle rul
strong. This is ttio outcome , the result
Uaprivi meeting on Thursday with the heu
Of the friendly parties.
1 can find no verification of the report tb
the German war authorities have been pur-
ch.islng largo tracts of land on the French
frontier , with the object of building forts ,
which has boon assorted by French papers
to bo the case ,
The question of the return of the Jesuits ,
n 'twlthatnndln ; the wishes of the center ,
will not bo dlsousso.1 this session.
Antl-Scmlto Deputy Mctteles sayi not
on'y will his party vote against the bill , mi *
1 > ss It is understood that taxation will fallen
on the Stock oxclnnge. but also will many
of the conservatives , who owe their scats to
the anti-Somite support at the late elections.
Ximmcrman will bo the orator of the anti-
Semites. The government hopes the session
will bo over by the end of next week.
Another Important InitUI'.lii it.
The greatest curiosity has-been aroused ns
to what attitude Dr. Slgl , the famous cham
pion of the Bavarian bauerbucnt , will tnko
in the now Helchstag. At the hustings
Slgl made things very lively , nnd without
any douot he will make the wool fly in the
Hcichstag. This remarkable Individual is
returned ns what he calls n particularism
Ho Is the editor of Voterland , a small sheet
with a largo circulation , which preaches violently
lently against Prussia. Although a Roman
Catholic , ho Is a most violent enemy of the
center , nnd revels in reviling the pope , for
.vhlch . ho has been excommunicated. Ills
ideal was Pius IX. Leo ho considers a dead
'allure , a man of straw. He has been named
Schlmpf Slgl , for the force of the fnsulting
anguago he adopts , tig has seen the insldo
of prison walls on account of his violent ,
.ittcranccs , but amongst the electors ho is
Highly popular. It is owltu * to him that the
Bavarian center lies demolished. His paper
nas ' 15,000 subscribers and is a paying con
cern. Ho is strongly anti-Somite , and will
bo the moat orlalnal typo In the Hcichstag ,
[ \s also the greatest firebrand there.
Speakers So Fnr llavn Only Volcotl Their
Individual Sent ! in tills.
BnnuN , July S. The speeches made for
and against the army bill in the Keichstag
have been of purely partisan character , in
dicating nothing of the undercurrents which
may ultimately guide the votes of the several
parties. Bach speaker Indicated his known
program aud avoided any reference to a
Hcrr Boockcl , who leads the democratic
faction of the anti-Somites , today suggested
the terms by which tils half dozen followers
would support Von Caprlvl. The suggestions
contained the idea that If its terms were
not granted the faction would maintain its
opposition and set Its face airainst the bill.
The best speech today was that of Dr. von
Bennlgson , the national liberal leader , who
attacked the centrists and Rlchtcrlsts. de
claring that they were defeating their own
purposes by the Intensity of their hostility
to tlio government. These parties were re
jecting conciliatory proposals and forsaking
their best traditions by demanding their
own terms or nothing. It was tills attltndo
that led to the political destruction of the
frelslnnigo party , for which Eugene Hichter
was responsible.
Jtlchter Dcft-mli Hln-Cmirso.
Herr HIchtcr was very angry at this allu
slon to the defeat or the movement which
ho had led to almost complete extinction
and made a furious reply. Ho said , amonj
other things , that moral principles formei
the bolo standing ground of ttio radical pee
plo's party , nnd that the triumph of their
principles was assured. The defeat of his
party was but momentary.
Then Herr Preslss , an Alsatian , dcnouncci
the increase of the army. The increase askci
for by the government was needless am
would place an oppressive burden upon the
The obvious determination of a largo num
her of the members to bo heard on the bil
Implies that the discussion will last unti
the end of next week. Wednesday next i
the day for private members' motions. The
centrists will then raise the question of th
rcadmisslon of the Jesuits. The frclslnnigc
papers persist In stating that the govern
ment's support of or refraining from oppos
Ing this ultra-montane proposal will bo the
price paid the centrist for tbf ir support o
the bill. Both the centrist loaders and th
government adherents deny any compact.
HIITO Aikncl un Incoma TUT.
The chancellor undoubtedly has a majoritj
in favor of the bill in the centrists. In th
lobbies today It was not the Jesuit but th
taxation question upon which the centrist
declared an arrangement for their support
s possible. While Herr Goober pro
claimed "no compromise" in the house
members of the liberal wing of the hous <
stated in the lobby that if the chancclloi
pledged the government to cover the In
crease in the expenditures by a progresslvi
Imperial tax on incomes of over 12,000 mark ;
the centrists would vote for the bill.
Dr. Llcber means to Insist that the bill gi
to a committee , giving tlmo for negotiating
The session "is certain to clast longer thai
was at first expected.
The national liberals have given notice o
a motion In regard to the distress caused b ,
the drouth and also to the lack of fodder fo
the army manonuvers. The Heichtorlsts
with the members of the volks parties , wll
propose the entire suspension of the impor
duties on fodder until May , 16'Jt.
Sool.iltit r.lcctlom In IJ.'ivirlu ,
The election for members of the Bavarlai
I andtag arc proceeding. Tor the first tlmi
the socialists have captured ITO scats fror
Muulco and Hapsburg.
Emperor William will receive the czare
witch at the Pottsdam station on the rotur
of the latter from England on Tucsdai
After taking dinner at the palace [ * , the ciarc
witch will continue his journey to Moscow ,
The emperor will wait for the Uultei
States to rnlso Its legation to the rank c
o embassy before ordering Baron von Saurma
Joltsch , the now German ambassador , t
sail for America.
lct Thpirt Oil r.itilly.
CONSTANTINOPLE , Jufy 8. Professors Id
yayan and Thoumaln , who wore soutoncei
nt Angora to bo executed for complicity 1
the rioting at Cercra and Marsovan , an
who were pardoned by the sultan on cond
tion that they leave Turkish territory , wll
sail from this port for Marseilles tomorrow
The sultan has given them free passage an
has in addition presented $151) to each o
B them.
Alarmed by rinunclnl llnpreitlon ,
SALT LAKE , July 8. ( Special Tclegrai
to THE BEE. ] George A. Moars , a prom
ncnt mine owner and manager , of Salt Lak
shot himself in the forehead with a revolvt
today. The skull was burst open ut
death resulted instantly. Mr. Moars is
wcll-to-ao man , but the financial dcpresslc
and the unmarketable condition of sllvc
which was the principal metal produced I
his mines , caused him to worry over tl
situation. Ho was uuablo to sleep and are :
at 5 o'clock tub morning to dclluorately tal
his life.
George W. Davis , a largo retail grocci
merchant of this city , committed sulcii
today by shooting himself in the heart. I
was deeply involved in debt , which , with tl
present linauclal panic , prompted this fat
'aria is Now Thro\t3ao3 by the Dragj of
Metropolitan Citizenship ,
In Theras3lvo3 They Wen Oaly Showing of
Distrait of the Goveruuunt.
Orginizsil Labjr Rifusei to Tn'io Part in
tha Pr-ssout Turmoil ,
Ilrutnllty of tlio Police nm ! the Httiplilliy of
the Mlnlitry ttlaiiioil for Precipitating
Almost n Revolution The
Political Sltnntion.
ICopi/rfuMfd l > u Jamtit Gorilon Hcimctt.l
PAUIB , July 8. [ New York Herald Cable
Special to THE Ben. ] Now that Iho riots
licro appear to have come to an end , it Is
necessary to show their character. They
began with n demonstration on the part of
the students , nnd the pollco in a b'.mglln ?
way tried to repress It , but the trouble was
continued by the lowest p.irt of the popula
tion , a clas to bo found In every great city.
In Paris there are 23.0JO person i who rise
every morning not kuowiud where they are
to cat , drink or sleep In the next twenty-
four hours. They take adrantigo of every
opportunity to give trouble and they are the
persons who are responsible for the dlsnrders.
On Friday morning It was believed that
the closing of the Labor exchange would
bring about a demonstration on the part of
the true workingmen , but it scorns they pre
fer to have a general striko. Therefore the
situation is without importance , for the
brawlers had neither leaders or definite
object. Such demonstrations can bo trans
formed Into a revolution only when thcro is
some well defined end to be attained. -
VTIioro IU Slznllioinoa I.lcs.
And yet the disturbance Is of grave sig-
nillcancc. They gave a noiv turn to the
habit of demonstration on the part of the
population of Paris. The people have been
tranquil since 1STO ; now there is a tension
between them and the police , who have
acted most .brutally. The closlnc of the
labor exchange will have the olfect or mak
ing the Paris ouvriers vote at the next elec
tion against these deputies responsible for
the governmental act. This trouble may belike
like n little stoue , compelling the big ma
chine to roll in a now direction.
The Chamber of Deputies today approved
the policy of tno ministry , after a dibato In
which the conduct of the police was blamed ,
yet many believe that the ministry will not
live long. I believe , on the contrary , that
the elections will take place on August 20 ,
aud there Is no tlmo to begin a now admin
istration. JACQUES ST. CEIIE.
Slffiinr ItovloStliM Up a Ttiinjiot by Attack
ing the IttnK Itoudiora.
UOME , July 8. The final debate on the
bank bill in the Chauibar of Deputies today
was tumultuous. Sig. Bovlo.vho has boon
energetic in pressing forward the investiga
tion of the frauds , made the speech of the
day. The time had como , ho slid , for all im
plicated In the bank robbery to explain tholr
actions. Deputies , senators and merchants
who had soiled their hands with the corrup
tion funds of the bank issue , ought to con
fess now ana defend themsslvos if they
could. The country ought to learn who
were its dishonest servants.
"If the senate will appoint a now commit
tee of Inquiry , " continued Slg. Bovio , "I
will refrain from naming the guilty men. I
demand , however , that the guilty men re
frain from voting on the mcasuro now before
the home. If they do not , I will uamo
them. "
Uiot broke loose in the chambar as Sig.
Bovlo made this threat. Some of the dep-
ullos shouted : "Name them. " Other
turned on Bovlo with clenched lists and
called him a boaster , a liar and n hypocrite.
Insults were exchanged on every side , and u
dozen or more lights were prevented only by
the Interference of a few cool men , who
liold back their most pugnacious colleagues
After endeavoring In vain for five minute ;
to restore order , the president of the chain
borsuspended the sitting. When the pro
ccodings were resumed Sip. Rovlo yielded tt
the Importunities of his friends and declined
to continue his speech. The bank bill was
then passed by a vote of 223 to 133. The
chamber then adjourned for the summer hoi
XElIJt.lliKA AT TllK F.tllt.
The o Who Roglitorud at the fitnto IIousi
Yeuirilny South Onl < oti' Opeulnr.
CHICAGO , July 8. [ SpeelalTelegrnm to Tni
BEE. | Omaha people at Jackson park toda ;
were ; J. G. Shen , W. M. Bushman am
wife , Maslo Slocum , Mary Reid , Notlli
Vapor , Charles Nemelz , Lillian Upham , A
ti. Hampton , J. II , Hunter , C. S. Cole , Anni
Mclatz , Lilly Mannetlo and Anna Brown.
The South Dakota building will bo dcdi
cated next 'Wednesday. The Brooking
band of SJputn Dakota will furnish tin
music. The program Is as follows :
Prayer llov. I ) , It. Lnndls of Piern
Presentation of Keye Thomas H , Drown
L'oMHiiliSloner , to Governor U. II. Bliuldon.
Houuonso The Govorno
Humarks , Mrs. Helen M , I'arke
luairumehtal Music.
Oration Judge U. S , Palmer of BIuux Fall
Address W. P. Btorllni
> An informal reception will bo hold by th
i governor , at which all South Dakota peoul
1 and those residing In this city are invited t
bo present ,
1 O.U.1/JJ llVHUl.AH AKRESTE1) .
Iloury Mnniflcld Captured In Mluoui
\Vhllo Working on a Fiirin ,
SEIULU , Mo. , July 8. iSpocial Telegrat
to TUB BEE. ] Henry Manslleld , alias Mam
Hold King , who broke jail a few mouths ug
at Omaha , whore ho Is wanted on thre
> , charges of burglary , was arrested on th
rd farm of P. M. Yeaior , three miles from her
ra today by Chief of Pollco Dolong. Thro
a months ago Mansfield was taken In cuHod
n hero as a suspicious character , ' He was phi
" , tographca and hit picture placed in th
y rogue's gallery. A few days ago his pho'.c
0 graph was sent in exchange to Omaha , whei
0o It was recognized and the authorities not
0y tied that the original was wanted.Vhe
arrested Manstlold was working as a fan
y hand. An Omaha onlccr is eurouto nei
.0 after the prisoner.
, .0s s
Balloon ascension nnd parnuhuto jum
this afternoon at Courtlaud Beach.
DKAlt .4.V/ > fV.7Oi > .
rorty-foiir Klllc.1 mill One Hundred nnil
Ten Woitmlfri.
Dr.9 Moi.sns , July 8. [ Special Telegram to
THE BEE. ] Following is a correct list of the
dead and injured in the Pomcroy cyclone.
The dead :
110. HAW.
J. I' . U'NDQURN. * -
Mil. HU1.BTT AND Wll'12.
J. M. O'liltlKN.
Mils. MAH1A AIUM3.
OI.MIi'iiosr , AOKD ie.
OKOVRIt lUiAriv ANDCIttU ) .
Miiy. n. j. iiAiu.owr . '
Mil. DIUjMimi.
lIKSHIi : HANKS , aged 17.
A. roUCHE. v
MRS. o. ii. OKOUOR , ndv AND ami *
I.lnt ot the U'uuiuloil.
The wounded are :
1 1 MIH Y WKOIIBVE , adult , skull fracture.
EmvAiin SiLKiir , adult , extensive flesh
wounds of thigh , leg may have to bo amuu-
SAMUP.I , W. THOMAS , fractured rib , scalp
wouml and probably internal Injuries.
LI/.ZIE THOMAS , adult ) injury to foot aad
leg and scalp wound. y
Mns. FIIANK PHUN'O , Injury to shoulder nnd
scalp wound. j
MUH. SAMUEI , MAXWCI.L , back , arm and
head bruised.
Miss OUT.MAN , Injury to face.
Miss AUIIELIA ICuKi.AXfz , fractured rib and
injury to head and leg. j
Jous ICoKiASTZ , Injury to head and spine.
CitAHi.cs KAXIULI. , adult , fractured Jaw.
Mus. JOHN HANUALI , , fractured skull and
Injury to leg.
DCliA BLACK , aged 10 , skull ana right arm
Injured. *
Mas. S. L. BLACK , ago'1.83 , injury to chest.
CHARLES BLACK , aged 0 , fracture of right
Jon DF.MOSS , aged 21 , fracture of ribs nnd
wound in back.
JULIA WESTKIISCIICLT , aged 32 , fracture of
skull. DAHLOHEEN , aged 7 , extensive
contusion of baud , also punctured wound In
HOY ICEEFEII , aged 18 , Injury to left hip.
THOMAS BLOCK , aged 8 , scalp wound.
W. T. BLOCK , aged 82 , 'fracture of the left
ribs and incised wounds.
H. QUICK , aged 10 , faacturo of former.
G. B. DAULQIIEDN , ascod,4Q , scalp wound.
ObCAH DAULOIUIN , ngcu 2 , wound in the
head. ' _
\VII.I.IE IJ.uiLOitEN , aged" 2 , burn of hand
nnd shoulder. / " 4" *
J. E. BLACK , aged 22'cOatuslon of face and
' C. W. Git.nEiiT , ngc 'SJ , contusion of bark.
HCNIIY CHECK , aged 02 , fracture of fore
arm and laceration of shauliler and leg.
EDDIE NELSON , aged 7 , wound of head.
WILLIE - JELSON , aged 3 , fractured neck
and body.
MIKE QUISLAN , aged 24 , scalp wound and
injury to kidneys.
AIDES SOLTZMAN , scalp wound.
Mas. AIDES SOLTZMAN , back and arm in
J. F. WII.KISS , injury to back.
Mus. A. FOCKB , contusion of shoulder.
ELLA FCHCKC , scalp wound.
KATIE FOUCKC , Internal injury.
AHTHUH FOUCKE , arm broken.
FIIASK FOKCKC , thigh broken.
MALV KSUDSOX , injary to scalp and thigh.
Mns. J. A. DAW , f r.nyuro of skull.
' BILL MAXWELL , injury to scalp.
EEITH MAXWELL , Injury to scalp.
JosEt-u BnowNEi.L. ribs fractured.
F. J. BIIOWNCLL , badly bruised.
Mns. En HAXKI * , bruised.
EMMA SriES , back and head cut.
GEORGE STCWAUT , loft arm broken , head
THOMAS HARMON , left arm broken.
EMMA HAIIMOX , log wounded.
LLOYD HARMON , bruise /
EDWIN FECHT , bruised.
EAIH , FECIIT , bruised.
FANNY FECHT , bruised.
VIOLA FECHT , bruised.
En DOYLE , head nnd leg bruised.
Mns. JAMES MILLEII , legs bruised.
Mns. GconoE STEWART , noad , back and
left leg bruised.
HAY STEWAHT , baby , head bruised.
JOHN DALIN , ankle fractured.
NCTTIK I1 HOST , wound in back.
CHAHLES BnuNnAiiur , injury to scalp.
HAY BERNHAIIDT , cut in arm.
N. FECIIT , fractured shoulder blade.
Mud. FUCHT , badly bruised.
AiiTiiun GEonoc , bruised head and left
arm.DOHA GEOUOE , knees cut nnd other bruises ,
GEIITIE LUNDQIIEN , injury to face ,
JAMES MILLEU , fracture of. ribs.
MARY MII.I.EII , internal injuries.
Mns. JACOII PAPS , scalp wound ,
AUQUST MEYER , Internal injuries.
COIIA MEYCII , scalp wouud ,
NANCY HUSTIN , fracture of thigh.
GUSTAVE LINDEH , headtiujured.
ALFIIEP LINDER , hip dislocated.
ALMA LINUER , injury to head.
ELVIIIA i.iNDEn , cintujlon of faco.
GoTTfiiiED LiNDEn , injury to head.
MRS , GUST LIKIJCR , teat and hip injured ,
MINNIE STANKLINO , injury to arm.
ANTON LuNnm.ANT , injury to scalp.
Mns. A. LUNDULANT , Injury to faco.
ANNA LUNUIIUNT , injury to head.
AulViUK LBNIIULANT , injury to head.
JAMES PIIUDBN , injury to leg ,
II. J , EELM , scalp wound.
Mus , A. L. LuNUtriiECX , injury to head ,
GEOHOK GUY , head and hands bruised.
JAMCS MIU.EH , fractured ribs and hands.
MARY SODERSTOKM * lejt arm broken.
LONIDA Oi.bEN , arm broken.
Mns. ANNA BLOUUEIIO , head and foot hurt
EVEIILIN BI.OMUCUO , loft side and eye in
Jured. /
DINA BLOMUEIIU , scalp wound ,
HELEN GEOIIOE , leg broken and seal
wound ,
C. H. GEOKUE , badly bruised.
O. Cim.DUM , log badly cut and brulsod.
N. BUOUNELL , lo nnd head bruised1 ,
D. E. DOYI.E , bead brulsod , right leg cu
and badly bruised ,
EMMA O. HARTUAN , Injury to eye ,
MAUD MOOIIE , head injured.
l > MRS. H. O. BROUNKLI * log bruited.
MRS. KATE A , KKALY , injury to eye.
Attack from a Colorado Silver Enthusiast
Angers the Old Senator ,
Charged with AKtrafaating Silver and Using
His Secret to Speculate On ,
Writes a Letter in Which Ho Assails the
Conference Committee of 1873.
Veracity Qupitloncd , Honritjr impugned
nud IlGSponilbtlltjr Chnrgrit hjIlotli
Side * of the Controversy NO\T I'hase
of the Financial Hltuutlon ,
CHICAGO , July 8. "That man ought to bo
hanged. Ho knows ho is lying when ho
makes the statement ho docs and covertly
Insinuates that honorable men have been
guilty of dishonest and scoundrelly acts. "
These words came with wrath from Senator
John Sherman at the Union depot last night ,
as ho was about to take a train for his home
nt Mansfield , O. , and were drawn out oy a
charge brought against him and others by
James II. Platt , president of the Denver
Paper Mills company of Denver , lu a news
paper communication ,
The charge Is In conncotlon with the pass
age by congress of the law of 1873 demonetiz
ing silver , known us the demonetization act.
Mr. Platt , In effect , charged that Senator
Sherman , while acting as a member of _ the
conference committee on the bill , did , in con
junction with other members of the commit
tee , surreptitiously insert n clause in ono
section of the bill repealing free coinage ,
and smuirpllmr it through both houses In a
base , underhanded manner , ami that not a
member of the senate or house , nor oven
President Grant , when ho signed the bill ,
had the faintest suspicion that such a clause
was contained in the bill.
Most Srrlnui Charge of All.
Mr. Platt further intimated that advan
tage was taken of this secret clause by mem
bers of the conference committee for specu
lative purposes.
Mr. Sherman continued : "Ho Is slnply
revamping some old charges that were ex
ploded long ago. They even failed to serve
the purpose they were intcuaod to , and were
nrctty generally laughed at by mtn of both
parlies. Why , bo eminent a democrat as
Abram S. Hewitt of Now York , "then a
member of the house , investigated the
charges when they were first given currency ,
and made a strong report to the house to
the effect that there was not a word of
truth in the charges. That report of Mr.
Hewitt's I made use of in one of my speeches
when called upon once before 'to deny thcso
ridiculous charges. "
I'ljtt Quietly Perucvproii.
DENVEK , July 8. Colonel James H. Plntt
was shown a copy of the dispatch to the
Associated press from Chicago today in
which Senator Sherman answered Plait's
charge that the bill demonetizing silver
lu 1873 was stnuzgled through congress
without debate or the kuowlengo of either
Mr. Platt said : "Thcro is no issue of
veracity between Mr. Sherman nnd myself.
It is entirely between Mr. Sherman and the
Congressional Ho"ord. lie will not deny
that the eleven words which took away from
silver Its minting privilege were added to the
bill by the conference committee , or cjaim
tnat the repeal of free coinage , which these
words caused , had over been discussed or
suggested in cither house of the Forty-
second congress or referred to his commit
teo. Neither will ho claim that in present
ing the report to the senate nftor thcso
wards had been added by the conference
committee ho or any ono else called atten
tion to the addition , or that Mr. Hooper of
Massachusetts , In presenting the report to
the house , alluded In anv way to this moat
important amendment , although of far more
importance than all the rest of the bill.
Auks Tor un Kxpliination.
"If Mr. Sherman would kindly explain
how the conference committee was induced
to insert thcso words , by whom they were
suggested , and why , having added an amend'
mont of such momentous importance , ho did
not call the attention of the senate to it ,
the country would bo deeply gratified and il
would have much inoro effect than calling
"I did not charge Mr. Sherman with hav
ing taken advantage of his knowledge foi
speculative purposes ; I did say that the few
men who know that the minting privilege
had been taken from silver hud a great op
cortunlty for "p ulation , but I did no
charge that they took advantage of It. Tin
Congressional Hocord is on file ut ovoo
public library. Any ono who cares to knou
the truth of this matter has only to take tin
Hccord and follow the bill through from it !
11 rat introduction to its ilnal passage. Ii
this way the absolute accuracy of my state
mcnts in the letter to the Journal of July I
can bo easily ascertained. "
Husky Itbaoana Pruvu Too Much for tbi
MINNEAPOLIS , July 8 , Cornell won tin
varsity eight-oared race from Ponnsylvanli
late this evening in 2340 ; und by thret
lengths , The crowd witnessing the grea
event was the most enthusiastic rowini
crowd over seen In this part of the country
and the result was riceivod with a roar 0
applause from ono contingent and disup
pointed silence from the other.
The event was won on its merits , the dasl
and action of tbo Ithacans being too inucl
for the slower , heavier movements of th
Pennsylvania crew.
Thcro was some nolnys as usual about get
ting the course clear , but at last the pollc
bent succeeded in making the majority o
spootator crafts como to anchor nlong th
banks. Big Island was well lined with pec
plo , who sat there for two hours , awaitlni
the arrival of the boats , and there was ills
a largo crowd on Gales Island and the twin
at iMko Park was literally black will
awaiting multitudes. It was after
o'clock when the referee baat. Sauc
Kate , having aboard Colonel Job
T. West , the referee , the Judge
and nowsjiiper men , started down th
courso. She was gaily decorated , flying tli
colors of both crews. The Cornell crow gc
afloat first and started towards Wuyiuta ut
pretty lively Jo ? . Ttio men looked llnol ;
and they swung together as prettily as ov (
a crow did , A few minutes later the bow c
the Pennsylvania boat shot into view. Tli
Quakers wort ) pulliuir a slow stroke and ju :
puddling down to the start. They U
looked lit to row for their lives , aud a gre ;
THE BEE BULLt = : \ | ,
" "
K < ilr0uoltr ; Variable irnd ( < .
1 > ( Icrmin Army HIM Sum lo t \
Turin Ib Dmtgor Irom tlio 111 \
Srn-Uor Shormnn riontetrhnt > \ .
llnxr M Hint to Mlllrr Uli-il.
2. Kcriipn' cl Tt'lrcraptm \Vonclor. .
( liv.Tniurnt Hum Convict I.ilmr.
3. lUllroad I'lrrn Itrcln lu Titmlilr.
Attciiitnnrc ut fie 111 ; 1'nlr Incrrnnci.
How O iintii' : Imntin 1'irr.
It. ile * Will Not Ito a fnmllilutc <
4. I.nnt Work In I.ocnl Miclrt.r.
John 31. Thur.tnn Annwrnil <
A. How of the Alll-inro IMItori.
Ucnrnl Nrhrniilm No <
G. Council ltltiir I.oont.
Clirlitlin fjnilonvorprn ut
7. Olmatrnil Ior n Kiimil.
South Omahn lli Santntlon.
Mcmlirr I.amln lu ,1 til.
8 , Stoty or n Hirer Ititrr.
to. ( Juror Now Mrxicvtn Cmtiin.
Cottoning Itont In I'ntjlixnd.
llotr to Itcnch the 111 ? I'.ilr.
11. ( lonftlp Tor Bvo'g SucccftHorfl *
lit. llilltorlul nnil Comment.
in. NUWH from the I.oilgo llonmii.
It U Sitlil that Women Iirlnk.
in. Omnlm'B I.ocnl Trailo Kiwlcir.
rinnnclnl and Commercial .Now * .
0. OrUwulil'Veotdy Grlftt.
cheer went up for the rod nnd the blue , on
the success of which so many men and mads
had pinned their faith.
It was 8l.r : > before the start was mndo , as
the wind refused to go down and blow
"great RUUS" off Blue Island , The Pennsyl
vania used a paper shell and the Yale stroke ,
while Cornell pinned Its faith lo an alumi
num shell and Its short , choppy stroko. For
the first two miles It wus t.ock and neck ,
neither crew being able to gain any advan
tage. At two and a half miles Cornell had
n lead of half a length , and steadily in
creased the distance until the finish , Cor
nell started at thlrty-oipht stroke , but low
ered it to thirty-six , while Pennsylvania
held nn average of thirty-four. The race
wns finished in utter darkness , and ns row
boats and sail boats had crowded on the
course disaster was narrowly averted.
of tlioViitlior Itiirrnn CliUm
to Iliivn Annnuncrd the I'yclono.
WASHINGTON , .Tulv 8. The followlhg
special bulletin has been issued with re
ference to the roccnt disastrous tornado In
Iowa. It will bo noted that the bureau
claims to have fortold this calamity twenty-
four hours In advance.
WL'ATiicn ni'iiSAU. WASIIINCITOX. July 8.18U3.
Special building. Referring'to thooccu-
rancos to the roccnt tornadoes In the west , at
tention Is called to the fact that thcso de
structive storms have bei'n unusually num
erous and furious during the past bt'tison.
During t'cbrurnry tornadsos were reported
from Mississippi and Louisiana , during March
from AlabainaGcorgIn'Mlsslsslpi > l , ] < ouUkiui : ,
Arkansas , Missouri , Indiana , and Kentucky ;
during April from Ohio , Illinois , New York ,
West AMrglann , Iowa , Arkansas. Indian Ter
ritory , Oklahoma , Kansai , Missouri , Jje-
braska , South Dakota , Tuxas , Georgia ,
Alabama , Louisiana , Indiana , Mich
igan , Wisconsin nnd Tennessee. During Mny
from North and youth Carolina , Georgia ,
Mississippi , Arkansas , Indiana , Ohio , Iowa ,
' 'South Dakota , Minnesota , MIchlKari. Missouri.
Tcnni-ssi'O nnd Kentucky. During Juno from
Missouri , Knnsae , Nebraska , Indiana , Georgia
and Texas , nnd during July from Iowa. It Is
estimated that about 170 llvos have been lost
and probably a million and a half dollars
worth of property destroyed.
The most destructive of thPKO storms , these
entailing the greatest. lo-h of lift1 nnd prop
erty , wore those of March 3 , in Mississippi ;
April 11 and 12 , In Missouri : April 5 , In Mis
souri : Junu21ln ( KanaitH , and that of July G ,
In Iowa. This last storm exceeds all previous
tornadoes In the number of lives lost since
thnt of March 27 , 1890 , at Louisville-Ky.
In the greater nuinbur of these CIIKCK the
weather bureau has cl von warning from twol vote
to twenty-four hours in advance , und In the
caBO of the Iowa tornado messages were sent
the preceding night lo every weather bureau
In the htato .stating that severe local storms
ncrt ) likely to occur In Iowa on the Gth. These
warnings were disseminated us widely iis pos-
filblo throughout the state by telephone and
tolpprnph during the day , and people within
roach of these agencies were cautioned to bo
on their guard ,
.Special attention 1ms bocn given to the fore
casting of tonittdoL's by the wouthcr bureau
und with marked success. It U not to ho In
ferred from tha forugolng statement thnt
thcro is a permanent chaiiito In the weather
changes in the dliectlon of lncrc ho In tor-
niicoud , liuL this Ii nn UIIUHUU ! your for thulr
occurrence as was also the year of 1883. In
the niatter of precaution nnd protection , resi
dents of the states of the upper and control
Mlk. l slppl und Missouri valleys nhould pro.
vide pUccs of cafe resort , huch as a portion ol
the c611a In their houses strongly protected ,
Liberal Contrlbatloni IJelnz Mi do In 1)11-
faront rortlonn of Iho Htutr.
DEB MOISEB , July 8. [ Special Tejegram to
TIIE BEE. ] The people of the state are
coming f jrward nobly in the matter of re.
lief for the Pomcroy cyclone sufferers. Dos
Molncs has already raised ? 2uOO and word
comes from Cedar rapids , Dubjijuo nnd
other cities that liberal contributions are
being raised nnd forwardnd.
A correspondent who returnsd from the
scone today gives the correct list of the doaO
at forty-four and seriously injured at 110 , n
score of whom uro likely to dto. Tin
property loss will reach fully $500,003. ,'OiiT Ia. , July 8. [ Special Tologran
to TUB BBB. ] By early morning Duveupor
was at work for the relief of the Pomero ;
suffers , Mayor Vollman. aud n committee o
citizens who have been prominent In the ro
ilof work of th country for years pas !
notably in the Johnstawn Hood and the Ru :
slan famine , entered upon a canv s of th
city today nnd secured a round $1,000. 0
this , $050 was collected In tlmo to go foi
ward this afternoon by express. The bal
ance will go at once. Besides thlt , ono ca
ot lumber will bo sent as soon as It can b
loaded , and the work of soliciting is to I
continued. The committee has made but
beginning of the work here. The sympath ;
of the people Is unbounded and the tlghtnes
of the money market docs not seem to clos
their purses.
LEMAKU , la. , July 8. [ Special Telegram t
THE BEE. ] Lomars sent f353 In cash nnd
half car load of clothing and a case of no1
shoot from the Lcinars shoo factory to th
flood sufferers at Vomoroy today. The clt
of Lemurs appropriated $100 and the fit
company donated { 0.
Sioux Utiv , July 8. [ Special Telegram t
THE BKE. ] At a meeting of citizens th :
afternoon , suggested by the mayor , 81,00
eroy , and the relief conunlttoo thcro wi
authorised by telegraph to dravr for thn
amount. In addition , other funds have boc
forwarded by individual donors , A larg
amount of provision * , clothing , etc. , ha
already been forwarded. Arrangements a
belug made to receive twenty-five of tl
wounded at Sioux City hospitals. A nut
ber of Sioux City physlclaus will go to Pot
croy to relieve these who have becu wor
ing there.
Mob at BnrdVill Refuses to Bo Bulked of
Itj Prospective Victim ,
Charged with an Atrocious Crime nnd Sur
rounded by Oonvictiag Circumstances.
His Earnest Statement Saves Him from
Biing Buruod ( it the Stake ,
Ton Thoimntul Cltlzent of the Section
Spend the ! > . ) In llnrdtrell , Proper- "
Ing nnd KsvciitliiR u Turrlblo iSen-
toncu on Siinpeut.
CAIIIO , III. , July 7. iSpcclul Telegram to
TUB BKE. ] Chnrlos F. Miller , ft mulatto
who Is thought to have murdered tuo two
liny sisters near Bardwell. ICy. , on Weduea-
day , was lynched tUU afternoon ntul his
body burned.
Thn only evidence against Miller was cir
cumstantial , and tlio strong plea made by
him when it decided to burn him at a '
stake convinced many that they might not
hnvo trot hold of tlio right man after all. It
was decided that it would bo less terrible to
huii ) ; an Innocent mnn than to burn him , so
the former course wai adopted.
By the nld of a bloodhound Miller wai
captured lust across the Kentucky state line )
In Missouri lust night. Ho'was today takea
to Wickliffo , the county seat of Carltslo
county , for examination. The evidence
against him seemed conclusive , though ho
protested his innocence. At 11 o'clock this
morning1 ho was taken to Bardwcll , the
scene of the crime. The fact that he had
been arrested had been telegraphed ahead ,
and , the whole country was thrown Into ox-
Kiiiror fnr Ills lllooil.
The train arrived at Bnrdwcll at 11:80 :
o'clock , loaded with Cairo people und Wick *
liifo folks with the prisoner. At the Bard ]
well depot and stretched nlong ttio railway
for a quarter of n mile , was "seen : \ mass of
humanity with expectancy depleted on
every countenance. As the train drew Into
the station the mob became Impatient to BCO
the victim and yelled for him. lie was ift
the custody of the sheriff , John Hudson ,
and in the last car. Alongside the depot
stood piles of bridge timber ten feet high.
These were to form the funeral pile , for the
verdict of all the Bardwcll people was ,
'Burn him 1 Burn him ! "
While , the mob was looking through the
first cars the sheriff and his posse slipped
out of the end car and hurried the negro
across the back street in order to cseapo the
fury of the populace , but they were not quictt
enough. A cry was taken up which oould bi
heard for miles , and then began the rapid
tramp of thousands of feet through the dusty
streets , and the dust stirred up was a cloud
that completely enveloped the mass ol
struggling people. Into every street poured
the howling mob , yelling at the top of their
voices. They mot the column marching
rapidly down the street , and headed It off.
Mnilo to Mount tlio ( tallows ,
The phcriff saw that it was useless to re
sist longer , so ho agreed to take the negro
to the front street whore the platform had
been erected. Thcrotho prisoner was made
to climb up , folluTrcd by the sherllt aud
guard. < $ $ , * . .
Immediately the great -inob" surrounded
the platform until there wore fully 5,000
people in the vicinity , shouting , howling ,
and yelling for gore. When ho reached the
top ho rained his atuioklod handa high
aoovo his head as if to iinploro mercy.
Mr. Hay. the murdered girls' father , called
out that ho had promised Cairo and Wlckllffo
people that ho would lot thorn know befora
the affair tootc place , as they vrantod to be
there. A collection was taken up for tha
bloodhound who aided in the capture and
the man who made the capture. Marshal
M. T. Ingram of Sikcston was called for by
the crowd to tell ho who secured the prUonor
Mr. Hay again was called upon and nddodi
"I want you to sot tlio timo. "
Cries went up of "Sot your own tlmo , but
don't nut It off too long , "
' Well , say wo put It 3 o'clock , " said Mr.
Cries of "All right , but make him stay on
the platform until that time. "
"Whero will wo burn him1 !
"Right here. "
After utlmo order was restored and crloi
for the negro to npoV. ; prevailed.
II U 1,11 It AplHMlt.
Ho cnmo with n linn atop and confident
air to the edge of the platform and said ;
' Please bo quiet , everybody. My nixmo la 0.
J. Miller. I am from Springfield , III. , am }
my wife lives nt 710 North Second street ,
I am hero n lining you to Jay , looked upon atone
ono of the most brutal men before the pop.
plo. I stand hero surrounded by men who nri
not willing to lot the law take its courts.
and as far ns the crlmo Is concerned , .J
have committed no crlmo , and certainly
no crlmo gross enough to deprive mo of my
llfo or liberty. I had saiuu rings which [
bought in Uismnruk of a Jew peddler. I
paid him fl.W ) for thorn. I loft Springfield
July 4 aud cnnio to Alton , From Alton I
went to Kast St. Ixmis , from there to Joftcr-
son barracks , thcnco to Desoto , thffico to
Bismarck and to Piedmont , thcnco to Poplar
Bluffs , thcnco to Hoxlo and to Joncaboro ,
then on a local freight to Walden , from ,
there to Sikcston July G. The day I was
supposed to hnvo committed the offense 1
was at Bismarck , "
Took the I'rltoner to Jail.
The sheriff then stopped to tha front and
auld : "Kor God's ' sake , gentlemen , I must
tnko this man to Jail. I am bound by my
oath to deliver this man to jnll. "
The mob hud become somewhat qulot bjT
this time , undone man shouted ; "Yes , taki
him to Jail until a o'clonk. Then we'wou'i
him. "
The prisoner was helped off ttio pile .of
inlluiumablo material ana taken to Jail . ' hj
crowd dispersed soon after , and , all , ttia&
could flnd dlnnura done so , but thou8Jfjl'J '
could not bo accommodated , Farm wajj
and vehicles of every description could
i- numbcrol by the hundreds. People . .
miles about were on hand to witi e i
execution , As the hour of 3 o'clock arrive
the people llockud to the Jail yard. Tlio J l {