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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 5, 1894)
THE OMAHA. DAILY SUNDAY , AUGUST o , 189k
consumed , which la 108.5 pounds. The lal-
oat London quotations for 96 degrees centri
fugal shown $2.93 per 100 pounds , and for
feflned $3.37 p r 100 pounds.
"This shows n difference of 44 centn on
100 pounds. Adding to the raw sugar Iho
necessary amount to allow for the quantity
actually required , 1. e. , 108.6 pounds of
raw at $2.93 , and you have 13.17 to cover
llio cost of the sugar and 20 cents left over
for the cost of refining In 100 pounds of re
"Taking the value of the raw cano neces
sary to mnko the 100 pounds of refined , 1. o. ,
$3.17 , the duty of 40 per cent amounts to
$ l.2C8. The refined , costing J3.37 per 100
pounds , at 40 per cent , pays a duty of $1.348 ,
nnd consequently leaves the American re
finer 8 cents per 100 pounds protection aa a
result of the straight ad valorem rate on
raw and refined sugars. Adding to this tbo
one-eighth of a cent per pound gives a
total of 20'/4 ' cents per 100 pounds protection
under the senate bill , against one-fifth of a
cent a pound , or 20 cents per 100 pounds as
now proponed. "
INDIAN HGIlOOli SCANDAL.
Itov. Burner , Former Superintendent of the
I'errln School , n Fugitive.
WASHINGTON , Aug. 4. The Investigation
of the Perrls Indian school In California has
resulted In charges of gross rascality and
frauds perpetrated on the government by
Rev. M. H. Savage , a former superintendent.
The charges are made In the reports of Gen
eral Frank Armstrong , assistant commis
sioner of Indian affairs , and of Special Agent
Bholby , who have Just completed the In
"Sufficient facts have been shown , " says
General Armstrong In his report , "to land
Savage In the state prison. This should bo
done It he can bo caught. I think ho has
escaped to Mexico , and ho should bo followed
-up nnd an , example made of him , If he can
be extradited. From the first transaction
three or four years ago to the day ho left
ho was In some way defrauding the govern
ment. Ho stole at least one-third of all
the money reported by him as disbursed for
the school. "
The Investlcatlon was commenced some
time ago , but the charges wore not made
publlo until today. In some way Savage
obtained knowledge of the action of the
bureau , and he left on Juno 13 for parts un
known. It Is thought , however , that ho Is
In Mexico , and a search Is being made , and
If caught , efforts will bo made by the De
partment of Justice for his extradition. The
Treasury department has been notified that
Savage's accounts for two years back have
Investigation will also probably be made
of the Fort Shaw and Chlllocco schools , care
ful examination by an Inspector and special
agent having been suggested In an official
General Armstrong In making his report
recommends that every open market purchase
be carefully looked Into and traced and that
clerks for nil bonded schools bo appointed by
the Indian office and that no superintendent
be allowed to employ as clerk any member of
his family. He asserts that he Is convinced
that there Is moro rascality In bonded
schools than In any other branch of the
Indian service , and that very few bonded
schools are free from fraud and cor
WILL 0 TO TUB COURTS.
Efforts Will Ho Muclo to Tihor.tt General
Kzota on Huhens Corpus.
WASHINGTON , Aug. 4. Ex-Governor
Campbell of Ohio has left Washington , hav
ing surrendered his position as counsel for
General Antonio Ezeta and staff , the Salva
dorean refugees now aboard the United
States steamship Bennlngton enroute to San
Francisco. It Is expected counsel will be
engaged at San Francisco to sue out a writ
of habeas corpus as soon as the vessel ar
rives within the Jurisdiction of the courts.
Doubtless Dr. Guzman , the new Salvadorean
minister , also will have counsel on hand to
serve the extradition warrants , for which
application has been made to the State de
partment , and thus the matter will bo set
tled judicially on Its merits , to the relief"
of the State and Navy departments , which
have found Ezeta to bo a white elephant on
their hands. The charge upon which special
reliance will bo placed by the Salvadorean
government In Us application for Ezeta's
* extradition Is that he robbed banks , but aa.
the general will contend the money was
taken as a "forced loan , " well known In
Central American practice , and was applied
to meet war expenses , It probably will beheld
hold that the offense was political and there
fore that Ezeta Is not subject to extradition.
This has been the attitude of the State department - >
partment towards this question , and at pres
ent It would rather welcome a judicial de
termination of the case.
SENT HACK TO CONFKKKNCE.
Keport of the Itlvor null Harbor 11111 With
drawn lo ( 'orrcct Krror * .
WASHINGTON. Aug. 4. Mr. Dolph , who
yesterday submitted the conference report
on the river and barber bill , today asked
leave to withdraw the report and send the
bill back to conference , to correct some tech
nical errors , which was agreed to.
I.otiff CIIKO Itnvlvecl
WASHINGTON , Aug. 4. The legal contro
versy over the action of the pension office In
reducing the pension of Judge Long of the
Michigan supreme court was revived today
by the filing of petition In the district
supreme court' praying for a mandamus to
com pal Secretary Smith and Commissioner
Loch ron to restore Judge Long's pension to
the former $72 a month rate and to make up
the loss ho has suffered by the reduction of
his pension ,
The Book of the Builders
OF THE. .
' WORLD'S FAIR
T > . H. Burnbam
THE MEN Chief of .Construction ,
WHO . AND .
F. D. Millet
Director of DecoratloD.
BRING 6 coupons with 25 rents , or , sent
by mail , 5 cents extra , In coin ( stamps
cot accepted ) . Address ,
> Memorial Department ,
SERIES NO. 24.
Sunday , August Stli.
THE AMERICAN ENCYCLOPAEDIC
4200 Pogeu. 260,000 , Wonh
4Ji lie of Kiioielrilue ami a J/lnl of
Tlic-to nro more Ihlncrs Instructive , useful
mil fiiiorlalnlnur In that trout book , "Tha
American EiicyolopeUlo Dictionary , " than In
any similar publication uror liautKl.
Tlila great work , now for tlm tlrat lima
placed wltlilu the rc.icli of uvoryono , la A
uulnnu publication , for U IB at tlm tumo tliua
perfect dictionary and a coniplotu ouoyolo-
Ouly that number of the book correspond-
liir with tlio Btfiiro ntiiittar ot the coupon
presented will bodolher.xl.
ONKHumltiy ami Three Wonk-day coupons ,
with 15 cents In coin , will buy onu niri
of Tlm American Ktvcjrelopwllu Dlcllaa *
Hry. Smulonlora to The Boa OHloj.
Mali order * ahould bo addruasoJ to
DIOTIONABY DEPAET KENT *
SHUTTING OUT ANARCHISTS
Bonato Difcusecs Hill's ' Bill to Exclude
Them from Oar Shores.
SOLONS DIFFER ONLY AS TO METHODS
All Agreed They Should No Longer He
Allowed to Come In lllvcr nnd Harbor
11111 Stnt Hack to Conference to Cor
rect Errors In Kngrosslng.
WASHINGTON , Aug. 4. The senate held
a short session , the conference report on
the river and harbor bill , for the considera
tion of which It met today , having been
temporarily withdrawn. In lieu of this
private pension bills on the calendar were
called up and thirty-seven passed , Including
ono Increasing to $100 a month the pension
paid the widow of General Abnor Doubleday -
day , and another granting a pension to the
widow of the Arctic explorer , Lieutenant
Several other bills were passed , the two
principal being a senate bill to amend the
quarantine regulations so far as they apply
to vessels plying between United States
ports and foreign ports on or near the
frontier , and a house bill to subject to state
taxation national bank notes and United
The bill for the exclusion nnd deportation
of anarchists was taken up nnd discussed
nnd then went over until Monday.
The conference report on the river and
harbor bill , which was presented by Mr.
Dolph Just before adjournment , yesterday ,
was withdrawn at Mr. Dolph's request and
the bill sent back to conference to correct
errors In the engrossment of the bill.
The bill to subject to state taxation na
tional bank notes and United States treasury
notes was taken up and after amendment
was passed. As passed the bill provides that
circulated notes of national banking associa
tions and United States legal tender notes
and other notes and certificates of the
United States payable on demand and cir
culating or Intended to circulate as cur
rency , and gold and sliver or other coin
shall bo subject to taxation as money on
hand or on deposit under the laws of any
state or territory , provided that any such
taxation shall be exercised In the same man
ner and at the same rate that any such
state or territory shall tax money or paper
circulated as money within Its jurisdiction.
The provisions of this act are not to be
deemed or held to change existing laws In
respect of the taxation of national banking
An amicable arrangement was then en
tered Into by which ono hour was to bo
given to consideration of pension cases , after
which the bill of Mr. Hill to prevent the
admittance of anarchists should bo consid
ered , but Mr. Allen threw a temporary
wet blanket on the arrangement by Insist
ing on the regular ordsr. The senate
finally proceeded to consider pension cases.
Among the private bills passed was a senate
bill granting a pension of $100 a month to
the widow of General Abner Doubleday.
House bills were passed , making the city
of Oakland , Cal. , a subport of entry , for
the relief of the estate of Walter S. McLean ,
ssnate bill for the relief of George H. Plant ,
house bill for the relief of Benjamin Alvord
and senate resolution for the relief of W.
t BILL TO EXCLUDE ANARCHISTS.
In accordance with the agreement reached
the bill reported yesterday by Mr. Hill of
New York providing for the Inspection of
Immigrants by United States consuls and for
the exclusion of anarchists was taken up.
Mr. Peffer , while unwilling to raise the
point of no quorum against the bill , thought
such an Important measure should have a
full senate and ho therefore suggested It go
over until Monday. Mr. Hill , however ,
asked that It bo considered today , though a
veto need not bo taken on It and this was
Mr. Chandler favored the house bill rather
than the senate substitute , because It was
simpler and smaller and yet made the ex
hibition of certificate of a United States
consul by every Immigrant obligatory. If he
had his way , he would pass the house bill
today and send It to the president for his
signature , although It had arrayed against It
all the steamship companies carrying Immi
grants and the secretaries of state and treas
ury , as well as the commissioner of Immi
gration.The 'houso plan , he thought , which
provided for consuls' certificates , was much
to bo preferred to the senate plan for plac
ing treasury Inspectors on the European
docks to Inspect Intending Immigrants.
Moreover , he was convinced that such treas
ury agents would have no status on European
docks except on the Invitation of the
European governments , though this diffi
culty might be obviated by making them of
ficials of the State department. He thought
the four sections of the bill against anarchy
could be passed without objection and he
suggested that these four sections providing
for the exclusion of anarchists , but admit
ting the section relative to the appointment
of immigrant Inspectors , If drafted into a
bill , would pass both houses this" session.
lie accordingly offered such a bill as a sub-
stltuto and had It go over until Monday.
Mr. Hill , who had charge of the. bill , did
not wish to reply today , but reserved his
speech until Monday.
At 2:15 o'clock the senate went Into exec
utive session and five minutes later ad
journed. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
HAWAIIAN HECOUMTION SKT A&IUK.
Jloiitelle'8 ItcBolutlou Curried Over Until
WASHINGTON , Aug. 4.The resolution
for the recognition of the Hawaiian republic
Introduced In the house by Mr. Boutello was
sidetracked by the committee on foreign
affairs today. After a two hours' discus
sion of the question the democrats carried
a motion to adjourn by a party vote , ex
cept for the position taken by Mr. Geary
of California , who -again stood with the re
publicans in favor of recognition. The ad
journment carries the question over to the
next regular meeting next Thursday.
Mr. Geary furnished the most Interesting
passage of the discussion today , as he did'
at the first meeting. Ho Informed his
democratic colleagues frankly that Mr.
Boutello had Introduced the resolution hoping
nnd expecting'the democrats would reject It.
For one , he did hot propose to further Mr ,
Boutelle's scheme- furnish the repub
licans with campaign material. "Wo might
as well admit the democratic party has
blundered In Us treatment of this Hawaiian
question , " said Mr. Geary , "and wo cannot
afford to make another blunder. " He de
clared the democratic record upon the ques
tion was exceedingly unpopular In his state ,
that the people were all opposed to the presi
dent's course , and 4bat it was a very hard
question for democratic congressmen from
California to"mect nnd explain. Ho would
refuse to be a party to another blunder.
When he hnd finished , Mr. Van Voorhls of
Now York , who had made the motion to
report the resolution , rose to say ho en
dorsed what Mr. Geary had said about demo
cratic blunders , and supposed another blun
der would bo made by tabling the resolu
UUKIN : I.II.IUOKAI.AM HNDIIIIHD.
Her L'onimUsloner * In Washington Not ICou-
ogntzod by Seerutury ( ironlniin.
WASHINGTON , Aug. 4. H. A. Wldeman ,
ono of the three Hawaiian royalist commis
sioners now In Washington , called at the
State department today and had a half-hour
Interview with Secretary Oresham. The
call was purely Informal , In fact' It could
not have been otherwise , aa the commis
sioners , being unprovided with credentials
from any recognized government , can have
no formal standing before the State de
partment. The secretary questioned the
commissioner closely as to the authority by
which ho appeared , what the commission
was doing hero and as to Hawaiian affairs
generally. To nil of these questions Mr.
Wtdeman responded freely and among other
things disabused the secretary's mind of
the Impression that the commission was
seeking to Influence congress In the ex-
queen's favor. The Interview wns character-
lied by the , best of feeling , but when the
commissioner left It waa not known whether
he would call again , and as ho had been
given to understand that the commission
cannot be dealt with officially by the de
partment there Is ground for the presump
tion that the mission Is at an end.
New J'o'tmnnter nt Itnn enn.
WASHINGTON , Aug. 4. ( Special Telegram
to The Bee. ) Lars E. Jensen has been ap
pointed postmaster at Rousseau , Hughes
county , S. D. , vlco M. C. Rousseau , re
JAPS AGAIN VICTORS
( Continued from First Page. )
the Manohurlan forces , who are reported to
have crossed the northern frontier on July
25. The Manchurlans are In no respect a
modern army , and Japan's well organized and
well armed troops ought to make a good fig
ure against them.
Midi Till ! rnANCO-l'llCSSlAN WAIl.
tlupnn'g Action nn Kzpcdlcut to Henl / > li-
Brnslon ut Home.
CHICAGO , Aug. 4. Prof. E. Warren Clark ,
who went from Albany , N. Y. , to Japan at
the Invitation of Katsu , the admiral of the
Japanese navy , to establish two scientific
schools on the American plan , has some
Interesting Ideas regarding the China-Japan
war. Prof , Clark says the war , so far as
Japan Is concerned , Is a counterpart of the
Franco-Prussian war ; Napoleon III. was a
long whllo seeking some cause of war with
Germany as a device for healing the internal
dissensions of his own country , which at
last reached an acute stage and demanded a
foreign war as the only possible means of
unifying once moro the French people.
It Is precisely for the same reason and
with the same Intent the Japanese emperor
Is promoting with all his might a war with
China over Corea. The traditional and In
veterate hatred of the Japanese for the
Chinese has been Invoked to euro a most
dangerous movement at home. This dangerous
dissensions In Japan concerns the foreigner.
There has been going on In the country for
several years a growing reaction against
the progresslvcncss of Its rulers. There
never was a country In tlio world but Japan
which has undertaken and carried through
so many radical reformations In such a
short space of time. The drastic character
of the reforms and the endless number of
them have been a source of deepest misery
to the masses and they have been carried
out only by the most merciless application
of brute force. The reaction has reached
a stage where the stability of the govern
ment Is threatened. Under the circum
stances there Is nothing left the Japanese
emperor but the Napoleonic expedient.
KMTKItOU IbSUKS AN UUICT.
All Chinese Forrcn I'hiccd Under the Au
thority of LI HUMP Chung.
LONDON , Aug. 4. A dispatch to the
Times from Tlen-Tsln , dated August 2 (11:45 ( :
n. m ) , says : The preamble of nn Imperial
edict , Just Issued , recites China's claims In
Corea ; Its hundreds of years suzerainty of
that country , and the constant assistance
It has rendered the vassal king to subdue
rebellions. China , It continues , recently
sent forces to Coreaf with this object In
view. Japan , without right , also sent
troops and refused to withdraw them. She
has , further , sunk a transport carrying
Chinese soldiers and her action has been
condemned by other powers. The emperor
places all the military authorities under
Viceroy LI Hung Chang , who will protect
the rights of the empire. He also orders the
capture nnd destruction of Japanese ships
wherever found. It Is probable that a copy
of the edict will be communicated to the
representatives of foreign powers today.
KNQI.AND SKNIHNG MUNITIONS OF WAIt
I.IUTB of Neutrality Flagrantly Ilrokon In
Splto of Orders to the Contrary.
LONDON , Aug , 4. In spite of the In
structions sent to Admiral Sir E. R. Fre-
mantle. In command of the China station ,
not to allow British ships to carry war ma
terial to either China or Japan It Is known
that the Chinese minister Is busy here with
the Armstrong-people of England , and. the
Krupp concern of Germany. All parties having
good , bad or Indifferent war material for sale
are In negotiation with both the Chinese
and Japanese representatives , and both coun
tries are known to be placing large or
ders. The Japanese , for Instance , expect to
be able to dispatch a steamship full of war
material from" England for Japan next week.
It Is stated that this furnishing of muni
tions of war to Japan and China Is a clear
violation of the laws of neutrality.
muTisu riusoNKits TO DE GIVEN ur.
Sailors Kescueil from the Konr Sluing to He
Surrendered by Japan.
SHANGHAI , Aug. 4. Captain Gals
worthy , chief officer of the sunken transport
Kow Shung , who was rescued by the boats
of the Japanese cruiser , has been taken to
Sasebo , together with some British sailors ,
where they are held as prisoners.
Admiral Sir E. R. Fremantle , In command
of the British China squadron , has ordered
the Alacrity ; four guns , 1,700 tons , Captain
George A. Callaghan , from Sushlma to
Sasebo , with Instructions to demand the
release of the British sailors.
.Upon her arrival at Nagasaki , the com
mander of the British wa rshlp was In
formed that the prisoners would bo deliv
ered up to him today at Nagasaki.
Jtl'tl.\KI > TO DK.ITIl IS A ST.tlll.K.
1'wo aim Lose Their 1'ves In a Klvery
Hum l < "lr In South Dakota.
MADISON , S. D. , Aug. 4. The largo livery
barn of L. M. Klotschback , containing
thirty-five horses , fifteen carriages and bug-
cles , harness and the outfit of a first-class
stable , burned at 2 o'clock this morning.
The loss Is about $8,000 ; no insurance. Two
men sleeping In the office were suffocated
and burned to death.
Three Injiireil lit tiFlro'
CHICAGO , Aug. 4.Three frame dwellIngs -
Ings at 201 , 203 nnd 205 West Taylor street
were destroyed by fire yesterday , nnd
the following people were Injured :
Mrs. Isabella Irwln , ovarcome by smoke ,
may die ; William Connors , struck on the
head by fulling bricks , will probably re
cover ; Tony Cnmero , burned about the
head and face , will recover. The lire
caused u total loss of $6UQO. '
Illinois Town Ihully llnrnod *
BLOOMINGTON , 111. , Aug. 4. The busl-
n js portion of Farmer City , a small town
near here , has been burned down. Aid was
sent from'hcro and surrounding towns. The
fire started and had done $30,000 damage up
to the time aid was telegraphed for , The
Commercial hotel and Journal building are
among those destroyed.
Three lloyg llnrnoil to Death
SPENCERPORT , N , . Y. , Aug. 4 , At midnight -
night fire was discovered In the house occu
pied by Cornelius Place and family. The
boys slept upstairs. They were aroused , but
bewildered by the smoke and fire they were
overcome and burned to a crisp. They ( were
Cornelius , William and Chester , aged 13 '
U and 8.
Bet Klro to HU 1'rlnou
TACOMA , Aug. 4. A Ledger special from
Roslyn , Wash. , says ; Last night Bill To-
quancy , an Indian , while lodged In jail for
the night set fire to hU cell and wan burned
to a crisp. A coroner's jury this 'morning
exonerated all parties.
Oneru Houte Destroyed by lira
JAMESTOWN , N. Y. , Aug. 4. Allen's
opera house has been burned down. It
cost $80,000 and Is practically ruined.
MRS. STAffD IS WILLING
til t >
Widow of the yt'j ' IilHonairo Senator Oou-
SHE WANTS Tltc § | | T TO COME TO TRIAL
AlkR llio OoTtfrnniFnt In Oil Alipnil ivlth II *
Action to 'itccitfror Fifteen .Million *
from ( [ rj'JFusbnml'n ' l tnto
Without Ucl y.
.rO' < jt _ L
SAN FIIANCISCO , Aug. 4. The ChronlclO
says : Although tlm claim of the United
Stales against 'the Lelaml Stanford estate
for $16,000,000Uoca not Income duo" until
January 1C , 1895 , there la every reason lo
bellovo that proceedings In the state courts
to collect the alleged Indebtedness will be
commenced at a much earlier date.
The suit has put a cloud on the title of
every portion of the valuable estate , therd
to remain until the legality of the claim
has been passed upon by the court , or until
the time for commencing an action for en
forcing Its collection has passed , and the
right for such suit lost.
When a few days ago Mrs , Stanford , by
her attorneys , notified the government that
the claim against the estate had been re
jected , It was generally believed that no
further action would bo taken until the first
bonds of the Central 1'acttlc company had
become due. Until that tlmo the govern
ment would have no legal right to enforce
Us claims. Since that tlmo , however , It Is
said that Mrs. Stanford has submitted to the
United States , through Its representative ,
District Attorney Charles A. Garter , a propo
sition for a friendly suit. The government
is asked to bring Its suit without waiting
until January 16 , 1S05 , when a portion of
the claim will be due.
In the event of this proposition being
found agreeable , the administrators of the
estate will waive the right to objection on
the grounds that the claim Is not due. This
will bo to all Intents and' purposes a suit
to quiet title. The administrators arc exceed
ingly nnxlous to have the matter cleared up.
Mrs. Stanford and her attorneys are confi
dent that the government's claim Is wholly
unfounded , and that a Judgment In Its favor
will never be granted. Therefore , the pros
pect for a long delay In the settlement and
distribution of the dead senator's estate Is
not Inviting , and will bo prevented If such a
thing Is possible. The sequestration of an
amount sufficient to meet the government's
claim would mean the swallowing upof the
entire estate , and will be fought vigorously.
The distribution of the estate cannot take
placa until all the Claims against It have
been settled and It has been determined
whether there Is a sufficiency to meet all
SECOND ATTEMPT FAILS.
Walter ltrynold hnd AVlfo Having Orvitt
nillU'iilty In Keeping Together.
After a brief second honeymoon , Walter
Reynolds and his wife were again separated
last night , he going to Jail and -she to her
parents' home.Heynoids Is the man who
was arrested apout'two weeks ago on the
charge of unlawfully detaining his wife
against her will.-/ ' The complaint was made
by Mrs. Heynolijs" ' mother and the facts were
published In The 6eo at the time. When
the case came up , for trial the complainant
refused ) to prosecute ileynolds , and , although
ho had not lived wth nor contributed to
the support of ljh > wife for a long time , she
became reconclIeAiWlth him and again agreed
to share his lot. forf better or worse. The
couple then wept tofthe Metropolitan hotel
to board. Last night tholr board became due
and Landlord Gay , presented Reynolds with
a bill for the ? amqunt. Reynolds became
abusive and said that he would stay at the
hotel whether ho , paljd his bill or not. The
landlord called } ln nn officer and Reynolds
defied the whole poljce force to take him out
of the house/ ion , ljc. and the. landlord had
fl. scuflljjqyer some -of , the. baggage aTid the
oftlcer arrested. Reynolds , on the charge of
disorderly conduct. / ;
' After Reynolds was taken away by the offi
cer Mrs. Reynolds said that she was glad
that he was out of the way , and , packing up
aorno of her things , went home to her par
ents , declaring that she had had enough of
Reynolds and would not live with him again
under any circumstances. She says that he
has kept her so closely guarded that she
was afraid to leave him for fear he might do
her harm. " * The people at the hotel say that
Reynolds and his wlfo had frequent quarrels
In their .
_ _ _ _
IJncle Ullly Sliull AVhlpi Throe Englishmen
for Tnlkliic Uoirn , Ainnrira ,
"Fighting Billy" Shuil sustained his repu
tation last night and gave three men who
alleged that this country was no good a
scientifictrouncing. . Ho happened to meet
throe Englishmen late In the evening and
they wore full of. enthusiasm about their
native country and common , every day
beer , home product , of course. The men
were engaged discoursing . about the ad
vantages o ( England , and occasionally they
would make derogatory remarks concerning
America and Americans. Now old Uncle
Dllly Is a patriotic American , so much so
that on every Fourth of July he files the
stars and stripes higher than the stars and
shoots firecrackers' day , to the accom
paniment of Hall Columbia.
The Englishmen , finally made some remark
which did not suit . "Fighting Ullly , " and ho
turned around to them , saying : "You blasted
foreigners make mo tired. If you don't like
this country , why don't you get out of It ? "
One of the party , "who Is about twice as
big as Uncle Dllly , made an Insulting reply
and for the next three minutes there was a
lively commotion , Uncle Dllly spit on Ills
hands and sailed In , When ho was through
with his Job all of them either had a black
eye or a bloody nose , but Uncle Billy calmly
lighted a cigar and said that Its proposed to
stick up for his country every time and
thought that In a case of this kind ho could
lick a whole ship load of Britishers. The
Englishmen wanted no more of his game
and they sought ynter. towels and court
plaster in order to make tholr faces more
Fulr Wcnther with fo-itli Winds for Ne-
WASHINGTON , Aug , 4.-The Indications
for Sunday are : ' ,
For Nebraska ajld South Dakota Fair ;
slightly cooler -JjitjfJ'o ' western portions ;
south winds. , . , n . , . ,
For Iowa FaljiijWftiinier : southeast winds.
For Missouri i > ndl ) > wnsus--Fnlr ; warmer ;
southeast winds , becoming southwest.
OirFigr. OF THE Wpnmt / BUKUAU , QMAIU.
AUR. 4. Omaha , . rpcovii of tomueraturo and
ralnfallcomparou with corresponding day of
past four years:1 a ' '
101 6)180-1. 1803. 1802. l ni
Maximum tompotatuio flic 8'jo 88 = 863
Minimum tomiocmuri ° > I 603 640 07 = bf > =
Avoraira temperature. . i 083 703 78 = 70 =
Precipitation . . . ; ' . . . . .00 .00 .op
Statement shoWTn ? the condition of torn-
pernturoaml precipitation nt Omaha for the
dnynmlslncoMair&l l , 189t :
Normal temuoraluroir , . 753
Deficiency for tlKTdu ? . . . . . . . . 7 =
K\cess since Murch J- . . . . . 4203
NOrimilproelultiuWnfiT ? . 11 Inch
Uellcluncy for tlKWUnww. . 11 Inch
Deficiency blneo Miiruii 1 . 11,00 India *
GKOUOK E. HUNT. Local Forecast OOloUU
111 * ( Foot CruHheU.
Cal Walton , a negro who was stealing a
ride on a Burlfngton 'freight train from
Plattsmouth to tnnlia ) last night , had his
left foot BO badly Injured that it will proti.
ably be amputated today , Walton was tryIng -
Ing to move from one car to the other when
the train was passing Gibson and he fell
between the cars and his foot was caught.
The train was stopped and the man wa
brought to this city and taken to the Pres-
byterlan hospital for treatment. He had a
narrow escape from Jielng killed ,
Chuinlierluln National rayliig Out.
CHAMBERLAIN , S. D. , Aug. 4. ( Special
Telegram to The Bee. ) Receiver Thompson
of the Chamberlain National bank , which
closed Its doors com * months ago , I * miking
n payment of 30 per cent to depositors , mak *
Ing a total of SO per cent already paid ,
XKirti roit ntK AHMT.
I.1U of < (1111301 ( In thn Itogulitr Borneo n *
Announced Yfittartlnjr *
WASHINGTON , AUR. 4. ( Special Telegram
to The Dee. ) The following transfers In the
Second artillery are ordered to talco effect
October 1 , 1894 : First Lieutenant Hlch-
mend P. Davis , from battery 1) to battery
U ; ! 'I rat Lieutenant Edward 1C. Gayle Is
transferred from light battery F to battery
1) , Ho will Join battery U on being relieved
from duty with the light battery.
Captain Lev ! P. llurnctt , Seventh Infantry ,
having been found by an army retiring
board Incapacitated for actlvo service on
account of disability Incident to thu service ,
Is by direction of the president retired from
actlvo service this date. Captain Burnett
will repair to his home ,
Hy direction of the secretary of war the
leave of absence granted Colonel Samuel
Urock , assistant adjutant general , Depart
ment of the East , Is extended one month.
Uy direction of the president First Lieu
tenant George T. Uartlett. Third artillery ,
Is detailed a professor of military science
nnd tactic * at the Agricultural and Mechan
ical college of Texas , to take effect Septem
ber 1 , 1SU4 , nnd will report In person on
that date for duty accordingly and relieve
First Lieutenant llonjamln C. Morse , Second
end Infantry , who will then proceed to join
Captain John nigelow , Jr. , Tenth cavalry.
Is detailed as prolessor of military science
and tactics nt the Massachusetts Institute of
Technology , Hoston , Mass. , to take clfect
September 1 , 1894 , and will report In person
on that date for duty accordingly.
Second Lieutenant Edwin T. Cole , Klghth
Infantry , Is detailed as professor of military
science and tactics at Austin college , Sher
man , Tex. , to take effect September 1 , 1891 ,
and will report In person on that data for
First Lieutenant W. II. Gordon , Eight
eenth Infantry , IB detailed as professor of
military science and tactics at the Louisi
ana State university and Agricultural mid
Mechanical college , Baton llouge. La. , to
take effect October 1 , 1S94 , vlco First Lieu
tenant Ellsha S. Henton , Third artillery ,
hereby relieved at his own request , to take
effect that date. Lieutenant Gordon wilt
report In person on date specified for duly
accordingly and Lieutenant Uonton will then
piocced to join his battery.
First Lieutenant David C. ShankK ,
Eighteenth infantry , is detailed as professor
of military science and tactics at Virginia
agricultural and Mechanical college , liluoks-
burg , Va. , to take effect September 1C , 1891 ,
and will relieve Second Lieutenant John A.
Harmon , Seventh cavalry , who will then pro-
cicd to join his troop. Lieutenant Shanks
will report In person at the college Septem
ber 1. 1894.
By direction of the acting secretary of
war the following changes In stations nnd
duties of olllccrs of the corps of engineers
are ordered : First Lieutenant William
Slbert will bo relieved from duty under Im
mediate orders of Colonel Orlando M. I'oo ,
coips of engineers , and will proceed to take
station at Little Kock , Ark. , relieving Cup-
tain Carl I'alfrey , corps of engineers , of
duties now In his charge. Captain Palfrey ,
on being relieved by Lieutenant Sibert , will
proceed to Detroit , Mich. , and report In
person to Orlando M. Pue , corps of en
gineers , for duty under his Immediate orders ,
with station at Detroit. Second Lieutenant
William II. Morford , Third Infantry will
be relieved from further duty at United
States Infantry and Cavalry school , Fort
Leavenworth , Kan. , by commandant of
school on receipt by him of this order and
will Join 11s coinp-mt.
With approval of the secretary of war the
extension of ordinary leave of nbsance
granted Captain Lulgl Lonila , Fifth artil
lery , Is changed to leave of absence on sur
geon's certificate of disability , and is still
further extended one month on Burgeon's
certificate of disability.
Leave of nbsenco for ten days , to take of-
ftct Algtist 2fi , 18114 , Is grant. ! Major
Charles A. Woodruff , commissary of sub
Leave of absence granted Second Lieu
tenant Arthur Wyans , Ninth Infantry , De
partment of the Missouri , is extended four
By direction of the president , BO much of
the sentence of the general court martial of
PrlvatexCharIes O. Ccdarqulst , company A ,
Second Infantry , promulgated In the general
court martial orders No. 45 , current series ,
from headquarters Department of the Platte ,
as remains unexecuted Is hereby remitted.
The extension of theleavo of absence grant
ed First Lieutenant Garland N. Whistler ,
Fifth artillery , is still further extended six
Major John B. Babcock , assistant adjutant ,
United States army , will proceed to Nlantlc ,
Conn. , and attend the encampment of the
National Guard of Connecticut at that place
from August 11 to August 18 , 1894 , inclusive ,
and after the close thereof will return to his
proper station. ,
Leave of absence for six months on sur
geon's certificate of disability Is granted
Major James II. .Bradford , Eleventh In
Leave of absence for two months , to take
effect on or about September 1 , 1894 , Is
granted Captain Walter L. Flnley , Ninth
Captain Charles S. Smith , Ordnance de
partment , will proceed from Philadelphia
to Sandy Hook proving grounds , Sandy Hook ,
N. J. , on official business pertaining to the
test of armor piercing shot , and upon com
pleting this duty will return to his proper
Resignation by First Lieutenant George
Montgomery , Ordpance department , of his
commission as second lieutenant , Second
regiment , has been accepted by the presi
dent , to take effect July 14 , 1894.
Captain Thomas M. Woodruff. Fifth Infantry - '
fantry , will proceed to Pablo Beach ; near
the city of Jacksonville , Fla. , and attend the
encampment of the First battalion of Florida
state troops at that place , commencing Au
gust 5. 1894. He will report by letter to
the governor of Florida for such duty as
may be required of him during the encamp
ment , < and after the close thereof will re
turn to his proper station.
Mndnl f r Colonel lliulor.
The many friends of Colonel Edmund
Butler , formerly of the Second Infantry , Fort
Omaha , will bo glad to know that ho has
been made the recipient of the medal of
honor front the War department , and brevet-
ted colonel , for conspicuous galalntry In lead
ing a successful charge against superior
numbers of hostile Indians , strongly posted ,
at the battle of Wolf Mountain , Mont. Gen
eral Miles , who was in command of the
troops at the time , was an eye witness and
strongly urged this long-delayed action
J. P. Flynn , a coffee planter of Monterey ,
Max , . Is In the city.
Mr. and Mrs. George II. Wallace are In
the city , visiting with Mrs. Wallace's sister ,
Mrs. J. R. Campbell , on South Twenty-
ninth street. Mr. and Mrs. Wallace are on
their return trip from around the world.
They left San Francisco four years ago far
Melbourne , Australia , where Mr. Wallato
wont to fill the office of consul general , re
ceiving his appointment from President Har
rison. On the advent of a democratic ad.
ministration the place wns given to Daniel
W. Moratta of North Dakota. After leaving
Melbourne September last they visited all
the countries of the old world India , China ,
Japan , Egypt , Italy returning by way of
Paris and London , and arriving In New
York about June 1 ,
at th IlotoU ,
At the Mercer H. P. Hinder , Stella ; T ,
P. Cummins , Fremont.
At the Dellone W.B. . Henry , Tender : B ,
P. Fountain , Lincoln ; II. W. Dickinson ,
At the Arcade George Newman , J. C.
Henlan. Blielton : I' . U , Denney , Fremont :
C , MoArthur , Lincoln.
. /At the Paxton J. It. Everett , Pender :
N. 8. Harding , Nebraska City : L. J ,
Motschnm , Grand Island.
At the Mlllard Mrs. B. Hrowne. Hast
ings ; Charles Lister , Ames ; Charles Mo-
Arthur , Lincoln ; J. A. Tate , Hastings : J. H.
Krford , 13. A. I'olley , Seward : Walter
IltnHeworth , Lincoln ; U. W. Lullln , Wy-
At the Merchants W. J , Cooper , Lin
coln ; A. J , Brings , Superior : W. 1' . Hen-
Bhuw , Chadron : William It. Unrton , Hunt-
Inss ; A. B. C. DennlnKton. II , C. MeEvony ,
O'Neill ; C. 8. Bryant , Fulrbnry : A. , U
Smalls , Fremont ; A. 8. Maxwell , Beatrice.
huttluy Trial A4ljoiirnitd.
KANSAS CITY , Aug. 4 , Soon after tht
opening of the Sattley trial today Judge
Woo ford was taken suddenly 111 and coiut
was adjourned until Monday.
ARE PUTTING MEN TO WORK
Packing House Mnnrgors Have Emplojcd
Forces Sent from Lincoln ,
COMPARATIVELY FEW HIRED AS YET
Tomorrow the I.nut Day When Strllter §
Miiy Itotlirn to Their Vlncon-Iloth
Hlileit StiiiiilliiK Finn Kvonln
The largest crowd that has been on the
streets of Soulh Omaha since the strike began
was out last night. There were one or two
scraps , but the police did not ntako any ar
Mayor Johnston arrived homo last evening
and the first order ho gave to Chief Brun-
imn was to sco that all the saloons were
closed today , Recently a resolution was
adopted , recommending that the major close
all of the saloons until after the strike Is
over. Mr. J. H. Van Dusen was Instructed
to submit the proposition. Mayor Johnston ,
In speaking of the matter , said ho would cer
tainly close them on Sunday , and , If there
proved to bo any necessity for It , ho would
close them on week days also.
The executive committee met again last
night , but the members said they had done
nothing to glvo out. Another meeting wjll
be held at 2 o'clock tomorrow.
"You can safely say that none of the beet
butchers will go back to work at the old
scale , " said a member of that union. "Wo
have been getting 40 cents nn hour and have
struck for 45. Kansas City ami St. Louis
beef butchers will come out. If that scale Is
not paid. "
There was talk last night that some of the
men In the other departments Intended going
to work Monday morning , but that the boot
butchers would not do another tap of work
until tholr demands were acceded to. The
gang that came from Lincoln was escorted
from the B , & M. tracks to the packing
house by regular nnd special policemen. The
train stopped to let them off out near the
Heine of the Good Shepherd. None of the
strikers knew they were hero until after
they had gone to work. Quite a number of
new men are now comfortably quartered In
the different houses , where they will sleep
and board until after the excitement dies
away. Some anticipate trouble on Monday ,
but ample arrangements huvo been made for
Fifty men left Lincoln at 2:20 : o'clock U
take the places of the striking butchers at
South Omaha and others will bo sent there If
the men who are now out do not agree to
return to work on Monday morning.
A iihort notice In the local papers at Lin
coln signed by M. D. Welsh , becretary of
the Western Manufacturing company , asked
for fitly able-bodied men who were willing
to work for $ l.riO a day to meet him at the
Young Men's Christian association building
at S o'clock yesterday morning.
Two hundred men responded and the fifty
were selected In twenty-five minutes. These
men are to take the places of the strikers
In South Oninlm. Mr. Welsh was In Soutl
Omaha Friday and Is recruiting the mei
In response to the request of the packers
Ho Is now waiting for a reply to a telegram
to the packers as to the number of iricn
they want. A detachment of fifty or moro
left at 2:30 : o'clock yesterday and reachei
South Omaha about 4. Others will betaken
taken down as the packers want them am
they will be on the ground ready to go to
work providing the strike Is not settled by
Monday morning. Mr. Welsh says ho can
furnish all the men they want.
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE MEETS.
The executive committee held a mectinp
again yesterday. Word was recelve <
from St. Louis to the effect that the butchers
there were to g > out at noon , nnd at Kansas
City the men were ready to go out at a
moment's notice. This word was sent b >
the special committee sent from
South Omaha to Invnstlgate the
situation. ' The butchers also held a
meeting , but when they were througl
they said they had nothing to give out for
publication. It was learned that the prin
cipal subject discussed was whether the
men should go back to work or allow others
to tnke their places.
A meeting has been called for nil the men
who went out at the Cudahy plant. Inas
much as Cudahy docs not kill any cattle In
Chicago , some of the butchers think It Is
working an Injustice here to force- the Cud
ahy men cut
Six hundred men were taken Into the
Federated Labor union Friday. All the
laborers ask for an Increase In pay of 20
par cent. The majority of them were get
ting ? l.fiO a day when they walked out. They
claim that 20 per cent was knocked off
UK.-lr pay last fall , and they want It put
Paul Martin , the saloon keeper , has been
taken off the committee work , as he Is no
longer In the packing house business. Mar
tin Is president of the hog butchers union ,
but has not worked at the business for some
time. The men claim that It Injuredlhelr
cause to have a saloon keeper doing com
There arc all sorts of rumors afloat as to
what Jhe' ; men and packers will do. Both are
firm In their expressions as to what they
Intend doing. The butchers say they will
never go to work until they get what they
want. On the other hand the packers have
Issued a proclamation stating that nil men
who do not report for duty Monday morning
will be discharged , nnd that new men will
bo given their places , Already , the packers
have quite a force of new men In their
houses. Arrangements have been made for
them to sleep In the building , and the
strikers would perhaps be surprised to sco
the small army of workmen who arc accumu
lating at the different plants.
Adjutant General Qago was down yesterday
morning looking over the situation. Ho did
not say what he proposed to do In regard
to calling out the mllltlu. While he was
there the situation was extremely quiet.
"I feel more encouraged today than nt
any time since the strike began , " said
Manager Tallaferro of the Omaha house.
"A good many of our unskilled workmen
have gene back to work , 'and wo are killing
the same as usual today , I think that l > y
Monday morning the majority of ( he old
men will show up for work. "
At Cudahy's they killed both cattle nnd
hogs. The situation at Swift's and llnm-
mends was about the uamn as Friday.
Both hogs and cattle were killed In both
The receipts of hogs and cattle were light
at the yards , but the market was nctlvo
Notlru l > y the O , H. Iliininioml Company.
All the employes of the G , H , Hammond
company who recently quit work and who
may desire to work must make application
to the company for reinstatement on or
before Monday , the Ctli day of August , at 7
o'clock a , m. These falling to apply by that
time will be permanently discharged and
their positions otherwise filled ,
THE G. H. HAMMOND COMPANY.
Per A , II. Noyes , Superintendent.
Notli'o I'v the Cniliihy I'mililng Compiiny.
All of the employes of the Cudahy Packing
company who recently quit work and who
may desire to work must make application
to the company for reinstatement on or before
Monday , the 1th day of August , at 7 o'clock
a. in. Those falling to apply by that tlmo
will be permanently discharged and their
positions otherwise filled.
CUDAHY PACKING COMPANY ,
By B. A. Cudahy.
Notice by Hivlft UIKI Coinpiiny.
All of the employes of the Swift and Com.
pany who recently quit work and who may
desire to work must make application to thu
company for reinstatement on or before Mon
day , the Cth day of August , at 7 o'clock a. in ,
Those falling to apply by that tlmo will bo
permanently discharged and their position *
otherwise filled ,
SWIFT AND COMPANY ,
By A. 0. Fgster ,
Notice by thn Omaha Tucking Con , | > uny.
AH of the employe * of the Omaha Packing
company who recently quit work and who
may desire to work must make application to
the company for reinstatement on or before
Monday , the 6th day of August , at 7 o'clock
a. m. Those filling to apply by that time
will bo permanently dl ehargcd nnd tholr
positions otherwlso filled.
OMAHA PACKING COMPANY ,
Dy James Vlles , Jr. , President.
Mimmitit : ; > ay HTKiitniis.
Nonunion fliun Surrounded nnd Stabbed to
Dpnth by nlnvK ,
CONNELSVILLE. Pa. , Aug. I. A bloody
nffnlr occurred nt LolBonrlng this evening }
which shows the violent spirit of the strik
ing Slavs IE not yet subdued. While Samuel
Matthews , who recently deserted the striker * ,
was returning homo from work n number of
Slavs , who were passing by , attacked him.
Matthews wns soon captured and then fol
lowed one of those cowardly , cruel scone *
the Slavs have so often enacted In IhU
region , The fugitive , hemmed In by num
bers , struggled desperately to protect him
self. A big Slav pushed In nnd struck nt
his neck with n knife. Matthews threw oit (
his arm and the blade was burled In It above
the elbow. Dodging another blow with n
knife the weapon penetrated his shoulder.
There was a storm of blows and every band
striking them held a knife. The poor man
was bleeding dreadfully , but ho kept Ms wits
nnd thus escaped moro than one otherwlno
fatal thrust , when two cowardly Slavs struck
him from behind , stabbing him In the back
alpiost simultaneously. Then ho wns down
under foot , being kicked nnd trampled , while
men stooped to stnb him In his helpless con
dition. Then n crowd that hnd been drawn
there by the attack charged on the Slavs ,
drove them back nnd rescued the terribly
wounded man. Ho was carried to his home ,
efforts mndo to stanch the blood nnd n
physician was summoned. Matthews' wounds
will prove fatal. Hu Is now In an uncon
scious condition. The Slavs who did the
stabbing fled nnd have not been arrested.
A. 1U U. ISSOKH AN AIMHIKSH.
AilvlnpR Voiem to ttork for unit Vote the
CHICAGO , Aug. 4. The A. n. U. has
Issued a long resolution which It terms "An
address lo the voters of the United Slnlcs. "
The address , which Is nn urgent call to
vole the ticket of the populist party , opens
with the history of the A. H. U. , then goes
Into a detailed account of alleged economical
conditions at Pullman , which l followed up
by a long statement of how the union came
to take up the cnuso of the * Pullman
strikers and declare the boycott. The his
tory of the strike Is then gone over , no
new facts , how over , being given. It Is de
nied that the officials of the A. R. U. In
any way obstructed the operation of the
Interstate commerce law. The address closes
with an appeal to support "tho party which
bears the name of the sovereign people. "
The union has also Usucd an appeal for
funds , declaring "the A. II. U. needs
money , needs It badly nnd at once , " Mr.
Debs says ho will not under any circum
stances bo n candidate for any office , from
constable to president. Ho declares his
ono public ambition Is the success of the
A. II. U.
UNION OF AL.T.-rACKKKS.
Now Orcnnlrutloii Heine formed to Include
All I'aeltlng ItoiiHQ lmploefl. ?
KANSAS CITY , Aug. 4. The packing
house employes of this city are forming a
big labor organization on lines similar to
thoso. on which the American Hallway union
was founded. It will take In all employes
of the houses Instead of having the men or
ganized by trades. The object Is to have
everybody belong to the same lodge , nnd In
that way they claim they will be In better
condition to urotect themselves. This move
was first placed on foot by the butchers ,
who are dissatisfied with their present haunt
and wages. The different phases of the
question were discussed at a general meet
ing here last night. Many spoke for a
national organization which should Include
members from every packing house In the
country. Further plans are to bo dis
cussed at a meeting called for 'text week.
LKADIK OK THK KIOTKIC.S AKHKHTED.
A. R. U. Onve the Information "Which I.etl
to II In Cuptnro.
CHICAGO , Aug. 4. As the result of a
conference between the mayor nnd other
city officials with F. B. Helms , n railroad
man nnd member of the American Railway
union , the authorities have arrested W. P.
Hall on a charge of Inciting riot. U Is
claimed that he led the rioting mob July S
nt Thirty-first street and the Rook Island
tracks , which overturned and burned cars
and destroyed all property that fell In tholr
path. The mayor said today : "Helms.
who came to the office with the Information ,
Is an American Railway union man , and t
understand , was sent by that organization
to cause the arrest of one of the men who
were such a factor In the loss of tholr
strike , as they claim. We took advantage
of the Information and caused the arrest of
I'nllnmn Striker * Appear DliiroiirnRnil.
CHICAGO , Aug. 4. The shops at Pullman
closed today nt 12:45 o'clock for the Saturday
half-holiday. About 800 men were at work
In the repair shops at that hour. H Is ex
pected that 7BO will be on hand Monday.
The strikers seemed discouraged today , nl-
though their leaders would not admit that
the resumption of work has affected their
When the men left the shops a mob at
100 strikers collected about the works , and ,
after following the workmen with hoots and
howls , assaulted a carver named John
Swanson. Before rescued by the pollco
Swansui . "iit irnllny beaten , but will
Trouble with YnntylMinlii Miner * .
EBENSBURG , Pa. . Aug , 4. Trouble Is re
ported at the Cambria Iron company's mines
at narnsboro. A telegram was received by
the sheriff stntlng that n mob had sur
rounded the tipple and asked for protection.
The sheriff left at once for the scene of the
trouble with twenty deputies.
JOHNSTOWN , Pa. , Aug. 4. A telephone
message to the Tribune from Ebensbiirg says
that Sheriff Shoemaker was called upon lo
go to Barnsboro nnd protect lives and
property from a mob of striking miners who
had gathered about the coal tipples and
threatened all sorts of violence. The sheriff
departed at once for the scene with a posse.
StrikeniniH -tlri MUtuliu.
CINCINNATI , Aug. 4.--Commltto3s rcrrf-
stmtlng strikers called nn the olllcl.ilH of dif
ferent railroads today asking for lelnstHle-
ment. The movement Is the outgrowth of
recent meetings of the American Hnllvuy
union nnd others who struck. The mcii
admitted their mistake In sympathetic strik
ing , and were dlcponed to drop Delm .111 !
otlior leaders. President Ingalls promltcil a
reply on Monday for thu Big Four Kyfetem.
None of the other roads gave any uxdiirnncn
lo the committee. Them are about l.COD
experienced railroader * ) Idlu hero on account
of the strike.
Mllltlu In C'hluiKo brut Home.
CHICAGO , Aug. 4. Eight companies of
Infantry , one troop of cavalry and ono but
tery of artillery of the Second roelmtnt ,
Illinois National Guards , uere sent Iinmo
from the stock yards today un thu t ( - commendation
mendation uf Mayor Hopkins , and It Is ex
pected the remainder of the First rtglment
it Pullman will bo called In Monday IIIOIT.-
Ing unless scilous trouble occurs during
Sunday. Four companies of the Second reg
iment are still ut tlm stock yards , and three
of the First regiment ure at Piillniun.
I'nlliimn lleclureViir on llio A. It , U.
CHICAGO , Aug. ' 4. All open declaration
of war on the American Itullwny union \VIIH
made by thn Pullman Palace Cur company
when the olllclal announcement went forth ,
that under no circumstances would the
company give employment to Ubor awltatora
or any others who had taken on active part
n persuading the workmen to strike ,
V , CordiigH Trust ( 'lonlni.IH | Work * ,
NEW YORK , Aug , 4. The United States
Cordage company has uliiit down part ( if flu
works In Brooklyn , throwing COO men , buys
nnd girls out of work. It IB thought this
ockout will ipread to the other rope works
H the trust. _
.Miner * Will Hetum to Work.
TRINIDAD , Colo. , Aug. 4. The striking
miners at Starkvlllo held a meeting ycster-
lay evening ut Starlivllle and by an almost
manlmouH vote decided to return to work.
t Is expected that the mines at that place
will be opened with a full force on Monday.
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