Newspaper Page Text
OMAHA SUNDAY BEE
ESTABLISHED JUNE IP , 1871. OMAHA , SUNDAY MORNING * , JULY | 1 , 1891-TWENTY PAGES. SINGLE COPY FIVE CENTS.
TIE-UP IS COMPLETE
Eallroad Traffic nt Chicago Completely
Paraljzid by the Strikers.
ROCK ISLAND MEN HAVE ALL QUIT
Hot a Road Using Pullmans Eunning
STRIKERS TEAR UP PANHANDLE TRACKS
Illinois Central Bead Compelled to Aban
don Its f.uburbjn Service ,
[ RAILROADS CLAMORING FOR PROTECTION
trJenonil Maniigura Say If They Cnn Kccuro
.Protection They \\lll Move Their Tnilim
Uunvriil Manageri ! Abandon the
lilcu of ArrenthiK IH-lis.
CHICAGO , June 30. Advices to the As
sociated press from various points Indicate
that the railroad strike Is spreading. Pres
ident Debs of the American Railway union
Is Issuing orders to strike In almost every
section and they seem to be very generally
obeyed In every direction. It Is claimed on
the part of the railroad companies that the
movement will culminate today and that
tfic lessening of the trafllc on Sunday will
cnablo them to organize their forces more
cmclently. On the other hand , Sunday's
rest will turn loose thousands of workmen
in other lines and there are fears that the
action of a few hotheaded men may result
in great disorder. The situation nt Chicago
Is sensibly worse today.
The Rock Island road , which has been
frco from disturbance up to this time , Is
now completely tied up In all the adjacent
territory. The stock yards , 89 far ' as
receiving and distributing Interests nro con
cerned , ure practically at a standstill , stop
ping the movements of dressed meats out
ward and live stock Inward. The Plttsburg
& Fort Wayne Is crippled In , Its terminals
and the Illinois Central suburban service ,
which carries more people to and from busi
ness In Chicago than any other line , Is com
pletely tied up. The roads which use the
Chicago & Western Indiana railway as a
terminal are suffering because of the strike
on that line. These roads lire the Uric , the
Chicago & Grand Trunk , the Santa Fe nnd
the Wnbnsh. The Michigan Central and
Michigan Southern are suffering some de
lays , because they use the Illinois Central
nnd Rock Island tracks for entering the
city. The Chicago , .Milwaukee & St. Paul Is
having great dltllculty In moving Its trains ,
arid , like the Wisconsin Central , Is under the
ban of the American Railway union. The
Chicago & Northwestern reports that It Is
receiving and dispatching Its trains with Un
usual regularity. A llko condition Is re
ported very generally throughout.the west.
No lifting of the boycott Is mentioned any
where , whllo a number of additions to Its
effectiveness .ro chronicled.
At St. Louis the Terminal association ,
which does the switching on all of the roads ,
Is tied up and business Is blocked. There
Is no Improvc'ment In the situation at St.
Paul and Minneapolis , whllo mutters nre
worse at Denver. The outlook nt Cincin
nati Is' threatening.
CALLED DOWN AT HAMMOND.
The boycott at Hammond was ended nt
3 o'clock by nn order from the Chicago head
quarters of the American Railway union to
permit all trains to go until further orders.
The men were Instructed to commit no act
which will call out the mllltla. It develops
that the holdups were voluntary on the part
of the members of the local unions nnd no
order' was ever Issued. The men arc crest-
lullen at the turn of affairs , but will obey
fully the order to cease hostilities.
General Manager W. F. Merrill of the
Chicago , nurllngton & Qulncy entered an
emphatic denial today to the story that his
road U contemplating refusing-'to carry
Pullmans until the boycott Is lifted.
The Post , summarizing the strike , says :
, Vlolenco hns become the feature of the
'American Railway union's strike oji almost
oil the roads centering In Chicago. Presi
dent Debs , from his headquarters , talks
peace , whllo his men nro 'derailing trains ,
smashing windows and stoning trainmen and
passengers. The result Is that there Is a
inoro complete tie-up than at any time slnco
the strike begun. In ninny Instances no
attempt is made to take out trains that are
made up and manned , because of'a lack of
protection for passengers a'ml cl WB. Hut
there has been no weakening on.Uuupart of
the General Managers' association ) " ft re
alizes that the supreme test of sltcngt'li' fi s
come , but It claims that the test Is now be
tween the government and the rioters. It
is ready to run Us trains when protection Is
given them , and that Is u matter for the
regularly constituted courts to attend to.
It Is no longer n matter of handling the
trains , but of preserving the pence , and
Sheriff Gilbert and United States Marshal
Arnold arc the ones who nre working to
day. Doth admit that the situation Is crit
ical and both claim to bo doing nil In their
pcwer to maintain order. Iloth have sworn
In n largo number of deputies , but both nro
fearful that they may have to call on others
higher In authority for assistance before to
Sheriff Gilbert says ho thinks ho hns
* - * enough men to preserve order ns matters
, t now stand , but admits that the ttltuatlon Is
cxtercniely critical and that ho may have
to cull for troops If the trouble should
Marshal Arnold's Instructions arc that the
mall trains must not ba Interfered with ,
nnd ho nays that It has got past the point
whore the government Is.merely Interested
in the running' of trains on the roads In the
hands of receivers. Uncle Sum has Inter
ests Involved In the strike on every one
of the roads , and ho proposes to protect these
interests at all hazards. Ha has brcti drnwn
into thu trouble , nnd appearances Indicate
that he Is going to take an active hand In
the affair. The strike Itself Is spreading
with startling rapidity , and Is almost every
, hour accompanied by nets of violence. It
threatens now to Include the elevated nlty
railroads , although there Is no known reason
"why the men on thonu roads should go out
unless President Debs' Intention U to de
clare war on the entire public.
ROOK ISLAND MKN CALLIH ) OUT.
Thu Ilock'jlaland strike , which wag prom
ised yesterday , began this morning , when
the local men went out , anu at 11 o'clock
1'rcnldcnt Debs Issued a Rtrlkc order to the
witlro RoclT Inland system. This was preceded -
ceded by riotous demonstrations at Illue
Island last night , when switches were spiked
ttud mo , > > ivna from their work , and * t
Hnglewood this morning , The tie-up on
this road In almost complete At present.
The Illinois Central abandoned Its entire
suburban > c.ervlco this morning , owing to
the nets of violence committed last night.
It Issued n notlco to the effect that It would
make no attempt to resume until It was
assured that Its passengers and trainmen
would be adequately protected from riotous
attacks. As a result of this move the Il
linois Central presented tha spectacle of a
road that was only running trains that had
Pullman cars attached during n strike against
the use of those cars , for many of Its through
trains were sent out.
The Fort Wayne road was tied up this
morning , and the St. Paul will bo again tied
up at 0 o'clock tontght. The strikers sny
that the latter road has not lived up to Itn
agreement to sidetrack Its Pullman cars , but
1s using them on Its air line. All of the
switchmen are out at the stock yards , and
the packers arc preparing to shut down.
The Santa Fe reports that Its condition
has not changed since yesterday , and the
Ilurllngton Is engaging men to take the
places of the strikers , and says It Is not
The Haltlmore & Ohio reports that It Is
getting all Its trains In and out , but that
its engineers are Instructed to be cautious ,
nnd for that reason the trains do not arrive
TROUDLE AT CAIRO.
Outnldo of Chicago the greatest trouble
In Illinois is at Cairo In addition to the
Illinois Central trains held there , the Dig
"Four was tied up today , and none of Its
trains can get through There hnn been
Homo rioting there , -nd Governor Altgeld
has expressed his willingness to send troops
there as soon ns they nre called for by the
proper ofllclals. A still worse state of af
fairs exists at Hammond , Ind. , where a nTob
Is In control. Troops have been asked for ,
but Governor Matthews gays he does not
consider the situation serious enough to re
quire their presence.
The heads of both the. opposing forces
are straining every nerve In Chicago. Debs
has been In consultation with the lioailt
of the Federation of Labor trying to got their
support , but they have not the authorll >
to order a strike even If they desired to.
Ho Is confident , but not more so than Mi- .
Egan , who represents the managers. Mr.
Egan Is doing everything1 In his power teat
at range for the movement of trains , the
main object at present being to get protection
for them. He has applied to Sheriff Gilbert
for protection In some instances and to
Marshal Arnold in others. The marshal
has been called upon for deputies to protect
the mail trains on every road In the city ,
and Is swearing them In and Is 'assigning
them to their work as rapidly as possible.
Instructions from Washington nre that the
mulls must bo protected nnd that Marshal
Arnold must see to It. The whole troubla
has apparently begun a war of annihilation
between the gc/ral managers and the
American Railway union. Debs has nn.
nounccd that ho Intends to. fight the as. ,
soclation and will not treat with any roa
that remains a member of It. On the otlio
hand , the managers , are saying that Deb *
is fighting for his existence as a
labor leader. That Is the only point at
Issue to all appearances.
General Superintendent Loreo of the Pan
handle road received a dispatch while lr >
attendance at the meeting of the General
Managers association stating that striker *
were tearing up the tracks at One Hundred
and Thirtieth street. Ho at once took a
special engine to the scene of the riot. . Mr.
Loreo insists that the company Is not given
adequate police protection at that point.
The General Managers association Issued
a call to the United States marshal for more
deputies. At their meeting this afternoon
the general managers considered the ques
tion of arresting Debs and prosecuting him
under the United States laws relating to
the detention of the malls. It was flnall >
decided not to arrest him , thus forestalling
any claim to martyrdom.
The Ann street trouble on the PanhnndK
was participated by a brakeman drawing i.
revolver when strikers undertook to Inter
fere with him. The fellow was badly
handled before ho was rescued by the police.
General Superintendent' Loree , on his arrival
at One Hundred and Thirtieth street , tele ,
graphed that the mob drove the station
agent of Riverside from his olTlce Just na
ho had summoned Loree by telegraph and then
began n general demolition of the tracks.
The station agent barely escaped with Ma
The Santa Fe ofllclals ireported today thai
no trains are moving through Las Vegas
or Raton. The management started n pas.
senger train west from La Junta yesterday ,
but at Trinidad It was taken In charge b >
n mob , the engineer taken up town nnd
threatened. The fireman escaped by jumpIng -
Ing from the engine before the train readied
"the station. At La Junta u train , eastbound
from Denver , encountered a misplaced switch
ut tlo | , wcBt erd of the yard , with the
switch staff tampered with so that the lamp
showed white. Very little damage was dente
to the train. At Chicago today switchmen
and flrcmem refused to work with a yard
brakeman hired to take a striker's place.
Passenger trains are running practically on
tlmo between Ln Junta and Chicago. The
Southern California has not turned a wheel.
The yard men employed In the Michigan
Central freight yards at Kensington , with
the cnglnerra of the switch engines , num
bering about fifty men , struck at C o'clock.
They refused to handle Illinois Central cars.
The Michigan Central uics no Pullman cars.
SEI55ED A PANHANDLE TRAIN.
Superintendent Loree of the Panhandle
wired from Rlverdale at 9 o'clock tonight
that a mob has seized freight No. 70 , chased
the engineer and fireman oft the engine ,
took the crew away from the train nnd put
nil of them under guard. The mob then
ran the train onto n sidetrack , cut off the
engine and caboose and put the engineer
nnd llrcmnn back on the engine , the crow
In the cub nnd ordered them to pull out
tiey | did not cara where , but to "get out
of thcro , " saying they would kill any man
that cama down there and wanted to run
any trains whllo thu strike was on. River-
dale Is practically In the hands of a mob
without protection from the authorities. The
Piinhnndlu fast trains from Cincinnati , New
York and Louisville and Indianapolis are all
In the hands of a mob. A special train has
been made up to carry thirty deputy sheriffs
to the scone , and It will reach Rlverdulc at
ubout 11 o'clock. Serious trouble Is ex
The situation tonight Is worse than at
: < ny tlmo since the strike began , and as a
climax to U all , Chicago Is threatened with
.1 tie up of nil the trades unions in tliw
city. President M , II. Madden of the Stats
Federation of Labor , nn organization to
which practically ovcry labor organlzatlou
In the city belongs , having fully 100,000 mem
bers , uald tonight : "We nro In heartj.
sympathy with the American Railway union
and will help It In every way we can. " Th
present program , as outlined by Maddeh ,
| s to c | l nut all met * on the elevated roads
and employes of the street car companies
U the strike U not iettl i yfllUln , K f >
days. If It IB not fettled within a week tin
Federation of Lnbor will go on a. strike.
The American Railway union has had cmls.
sarlcs nt work among the street cnr men
for come tlmo nnd claim to be nblc to tl
up the whole city. When nskcd what
earthly object bricklayers , beer brewers nnd
similar trades could have In striking , Madden
replied : "Simply to bring more pressure to
bear on the railroads. The general managers
have combined nnd we must do the sama
GENERAL MANAGERS' STATEMENT.
The situation on the various roads re
ported tonight by the General Managers as
sociation Is as follows : Chicago , Uurllngton
li Qulncy The freight engineers and fire
men In Chicago held a meeting this after
noon nnd sent n committee to the master
mechanic and advised him that they had
decided to go on a strike. Since then , how
ever , 2f per cent of the men have advised
the master mechanic personally that thuy
will not strike , but will return to work. All
passenger trains have moved with full pas-
Panhandle Route Mobs gathered nt Ada
street and Curtis utrect and , nbused nnd
stoned the men working the five switch
engines nt that point. At 3 p. in. they as
saulted and badly bruised Tom Kuhman on
the passenger shifter. In trouble at River-
Wisconsin Central Outelde of Chicago
there have been no defections to amount to
anything outside of Chlppewa Falls and at
points west. The total number of men now
out Is In the vicinity of fifty , Including flro-
men , brnkemcn , coal handlers and half of
the Chlppewa Falls station force.
Lake Shore & Michigan Southern A large
number of Lake Shore & Michigan Southern
switchmen arc on n strike , and n commit
tee Is now endeavoring to secure a tlcup of
nil the switchmen In Chicago nnd Cook
county. The road Is unable to handle per
ishable freight In Chicago. This Is a Wag
Baltimore & Ohio The passenger trains
of this railroad arc running with full com
plement of equipment , including Pullman
sleepers , without delay.
Chicago & Northern Pacific Terminal Sys
tem S. R. Alnsley , general manager of the
Chicago & Northern Pacific says everything
Is In good shape. Passengers and freight
trains nre being handled promptly and with
Chicago & Alton All passengers trains ol
this road are moving with their regular
equipment ! ! , Including Pullman cars , nearly
on their regular time. Freight trafllc Is
practically abandoned for the time.
Atchlson , Topcka & Santa Fe This after
noon the Chicago station freight handlers
went out on a strike , although twenty-five
of the men concluded to remain at work.
They will ask Mr. Egan to give them forty
freight handlers for service Monday morn
ing and will get thirty additional deputy
United States marshals assigned to the duty
of guarding the freight house and protect
ing the men employed.
The following was received from Albu
querque , N. M. : "Strike here on Atlantic
& Pacific Is broken. The firemen all agree
to go to work. "
ROCK ISLAND TRAIN DITCHED.
The Chicago , Reck Island & Pacific train
No. 19 , outbound , after picking Its way suc
cessfully over ihe city tracks this evening ,
was ditched by a striker at Dlue Island about
6:30 : p. m. Trouble has been feared at Blue
Island all afternoon. The train was ma.le
up with a Pullman car next the engine. As
the engine approached the station at Dlue
Island , James Murvtn , n striking switchman ,
rushed forward and threw the switch. There
was no tlmo to stop the train , and the en
gine and Pullman were thrown off the track.
Deputy Sheriff Nlckerson at once placed
Murvln under arrest. No one was Injured.
About 2 o'clock this afternoon a numbei-
of men In the employ of the Belt Llm >
railway at Durnslde , where the road crosse\
the Illinois Central , turned the gates ncros. %
the track nnd struck. The crossing la nn
Important one and many trains pass each
way every hour and before word could bo
sent to the > Belt Line offices an Immense
blockade was established at this point , while
the gatemen stood by and refused to liberate -
ate the accumulating trains. The blockade
was finally raised by Trainmaster Warn >
with some detectives and Captain Powers
with a number of police officers. The mob
was ugly , but offered no open violence.
The Illinois Central Diamond special fok
St. Louis , that left Chicago at 9 o'clock , liab
been derailed at Grand Crossing by a'mob.
SI : > T our ONI : TUAIN.
.Southern 1'arIIIo lixt..in" Iti Resources In
thu Onu l.lTorr.
SAN FRANCISCO , Juno iO. The South
ern Pacific company scored Us first point
over the strlkeis shortly after 1 o'clock this
afteinoon , when Its southern overland tran ,
the New Orleans express , was successfully
taken out of the Oakland yards. The train ,
which Included six mall cars , two Pullmans
and several ordinary coaches , had been
made up by General Superintendent Fillmore -
more , Superintendent Wilder and ether
division olllclals. The United States mnrshil
and ten deputies were on board as guards.
G. D. Clark , a. brotherhood engineer , and
Thomas Fox , a nonunion steamboat fire
man , moved the train , which passed down
the yard and southward unmolested by the
strikers. This temporary victory seemed to
encourage the company ofllclals , who soon
began to talk again ubout regular trains.
However , the superintendents appeared ' ( .
have exhausted their resources In moving
the overland. During the day the com-
I'uny maintained only an Irregular suburbat
ecivlcc- . Trains came In and went out , but
there wcro EO many desertions that no man
could bo depended upon. U Is declared that
the company has been ofrenng bonuses of
$1,000 and promises of life employment to
engineers who would remain loyal , but even
this Inducement has failed. Such men as
could be secured were sure to bo pulled
down by the union , und , except for the one
overland dispatched this afternoon , the
blockade this evening Is as complete at all
points as It was twenty-four hours ago.
So far there has been no violence. In this
city , however , 100 policemen are on duty
In the yards of the coast divisions , and 100
more blue coats are In readiness to move
nt police headquarters. The yards In Oak
land are patrolled by deputy sheriffs. A
rumor current hero this afternoon that
General Manager Towno has asked the gov
ernor to send state troops to Oakland to
preserve the pcaco cannot be verified. To
night the Chamber of Commerce of Oaklind
and other commercial organizations of this
city are endeavoring to arrange n conference
between the American Railway union leaders
and the Southern Pacific management. They
hope to effect such a settlement ot the trou
ble us may result In the moving of malls
It Is the effect of the etriko upon thd fruit
ra | lng Industry of northern California that
Is canting tlio greatest uneasiness In busi
ness circles hero. While the American Hull-
wauniou and the Southern Pacific com-
( Continued en third Fgo. ) , ,
CZAR GETS 14RNING
Nihilisis Leave a Threatening Letter nml
Suggestive Erabein ! in the Palnce.
NO ACCOUNTING * FOR ITS PREStNCE
Question of Precedence .Prevented a Ilouen-
zollcin Going to Path.
GERMAN SUBJECTS IN FRANCE PROTECTED
CoEEorvative Fr s Advccating the Adop
tion of Eadicnl Anti-Sccialist Laws.
VON KOTZE REFUSES- PROFFERED RELEASE
I'liiprror William Will I.eiivu for Norway
Monday All but Vifly-Elclit of the
llcrlln Itt-t'r llimse * lloycottcd
l > y ilia boclulUts.
( Copyright 1S94 by the Associated Press. )
BERLIN , June 30. The tragedy at Lyons
by which France was thrown Into mourning
for her chief magistrate still absorbs the at
tention of the public and Is the main subject
commented upon In the- newspapers through
out Germany. The attitude of Germany to
wards France under these exceptional Con
ditions has been the subject of much Inter
est. It was at llrst Intended to send a
member of the Hohenzollcrn family to rep
resent Emperor William at the funeral. Hut
certain questions o'f precedence could not
be settled to the satisfaction of the court
here , hence Count Von Minister , the German
ambassador at Paris , was Instructed to lay
a wreath upon the casket containing the re
mains of the late'president. . Then um
brage was taken In some quarters at the fact
that the ( own council of Berlin went out of
Us way In order to express sympathy with
Franco In her bereavement. The fault
finders especially reared In their com
plaints at this action upon the part of the
municipal authorities to the neglect of the
municipal authorities of Paris to take any
action upon the deaths of the late emperors ,
William and Frederick. .
The report that the government had drawn
the attention of the government of France
to the fact that the safety of Germans In
Franco was Imperiled by the anti-foreigner
feeling aroused by the fact , that the assassin
of President Carnet ws\s \ a foreigner Is un
true. On the contrary Count Von Munster
was Instructed to express } , entire confidence
In the energy and lability of the French
government to avert , any excesses.
The conservative pr ss Is agitating the
revival of exceptional -anti-socialist laws. In
this connection the Nriiste Nachrichtcn lias
unearthed a , letter wrtten | by Prince Bis
marck In 1ST8 to a subordinate olllclnl complaining
plaining that the niu'-Boclallst bill , which
was then about to ,1:0' : Introduced Into the
Ilclchstafi , fell far shnritlihisAvvlfliej. . hij.
prlnco added that he tvould 'dismiss them
from public adieu w'ithqut a pension and In
addition he would deprive socialists of all
political rights. Such drastic measures are
Impossible nowadays , but the publication of
this letter shows the drift of opinion in cer
GERMAN ANARCHISTS SENTENCED.
The two anarchists , Shohr and Doering ,
were today sentence.d each to a year's im
prisonment for delivering Ipccndlary speeches
In this city on May day.
In connection with the anarchist move
ment a startling rumor has reached here
from St. Petersburg. It says that the czar
recently found upon his table a document
which set forth that sentence of death had
been pronounced upon hl'm , and that the"
sentence would be carried out within twenty-
four hours. This document was signed :
"Tho society for the liberation of Russians ) "
The czar found upon\fio dressing table In
his dressing room a sltuil with the word
"Alexander" Inscribed ujion the frontal bone.
Up to the present time nil the resources of
the Russian police have proved Ineffectual
to discover how the document and the skull
were Introduced Into the palace , or to find
any clew to the persons , connected with this
attempt to alarm the czar. General
Tschererevln , who was'In charge of the Im
perial palaces , and who .was responsible for
the safety of the czar , has since been dis
missed from his post. , It is stated all the
Imperial servants since the discovery of the
"sentence of death" and the skull have been
replaced by old soldiers" .
As time passes the , mysterious story sad !
to be nt the bottom of , the arrest of Count
von Kotze , the masUrj of ceremonies , who
was suspected of writing the long series of
anonymous letters whch ( have ca'uscd so
much disturbance and annoyance In the most
aristocratic circles for the past four years ,
Increases In liitcre.it. Since Von Kotze's ar
rest anonymous letters'of a nature similar
to those which caused suspicion to fall upon
him have been received by members of the
court circles. The rewlpt of these venomous
communications has been Increased , and It
is beginning to be btlleyed Von Kotze Is the
v'ctlm of a mean Intrigue. lie has rejected
the offer of liberation ) which was made him ,
and Inslstb upon , , .remaining under arrest
until tbo scandal Is completely cleared up.
WILLIAM ST RTVS MONDAY.
Emperor William , according to program ,
will leave Kell carlj ; on Monday and will
arrive at Stavonge'r , Norway , on Tuesday.
He will not leave Norway until the -end of
the month , when he ( will go to England , In
order to act as spontscKyfor "IJaby York" and
to attend the Cawqsf regatta.
All the Berlin Jjctjr houses except fifty-
eight have now Beenboycotted. , , There Is
no sign of a compjromjso' between the brew
ers and the socialists.
Prince Bismarck's \ Jicalth Is now better ,
and he has promised-to receive a deputation
from the provinces' ' upon his arrival at
Varseln , his summer Jtuiue , at the beginning
of July. . ' "
Room * 1 ullj'ilf J Wreath * .
PARIS , June 30. The , crowds of people
who have been viewing the remains of the
late President Curnot' today were so great
that vehicular train rat. yl'as stopped along the
roads leading up to. ttio lilyaeo palace. Four
largo salons In the , palace have already been
packed full of vrrcnftis piled one upon an
other , although they'are all of high artistic
value and costly. It Is not possible to
keep separate the .floral tribute * , except
those cent by the icynl families , foreign
governments , etc. <
AnurrliUt WrevCs u I'uu.T Puctnry.
VALENCIA , June 30. Great damage was
tlone here today to a paper factory and Its
machinery by the oitploilon of a dynamltb
cartridge. All tbo woil mui | n the factory
Etcaped without being' Injured. The author
of the outrage , who proved to be on em
ploye named Bell , wan peen discovered and
a.rre HV y0 declared to tlio police that
ho was an anarchist , and It Is believed this
Is the only reason for his crime.
TODAY'S DKMONHTUATION AT PARIS
Will Fhoir , on n Magnificent Seute , llmv tlio
Nntloit Mourn * ! aill-C rmit' Ucittlt
PARIS , June 30. Throughout the city nnd
nil over France preparations arc about com
pleted to demonstrate tomorrow thd affec
tion and repect which the people of al
classes had for the late President Carnot.
It Is believed that the outpouring of the
people , the decorations and the floral trib
utes which will be seen tomorrow when the
remains of the assasilnatcd president are
carried to the cathedral of Notre Dame
and from tlicncc to the Pantheon , will be
greater and more elaborate than have ever
before been witnessed here. In fact , li
would seam that the people have determine !
to make the funeral of M. Carnet n dem
onstration against anarchy as well as n
tr.buto of deep respect to the dead chlcl
magistrate. These demonstration ? , how
ever , are entirely calm , but are the more
effective for they show that France really
mourns her loss and Is deeply Incensed nl
the outrage on the part of the blood-stained
dUclplcs of anarchy.
So far as the political situation Is con
cerned , It seeing to be finally determined
that M. nurdeau , who was offered the
premiership and who persisted In declining
that honor , has decided to accept the pres
idency of the Chamber of Deputies. It Is
also asserted onJAf. Burdeau's behalf that
he was obliged , ( ij the advice of his physi
cian' , to reilmiulsfr the task cf forming n
On the. other hand , M. Dupuy , after con
sulting with his colleagues , Informed Cas-
Imlr-Perler this morning that he had con
sented to remain premier. It Is believed ,
however , that the cabinet will be reorgan
M. Goron , the chief of the detective force ,
has resigned , and his resignation Is said to
bu due to the fact that he has been severely
criticised for not keeping a better guard
over the late pre'ldent and for not having
obtained some track of the anarchist con
spiracy which resulted In the murder of
M. Carnot. That the assassination was a
deep laid plot which had long been dis
cussed and planned by the anarchist con
spirators there U no longer a question cf
In addition to the facts already cabled
to the Associated press showing that the
actual murderer had accomplices , a dl-patch
from Marseilles announces that a soldier
detained In the military prison at that placJ ,
upon hearing of the a sasslnatlon of the
president , gave the authorities full deta'ls
concerlng the plot which was hatched at
Cette , and also furnished the names of
seven anarchists , who , after the executions
of Valllant and Henri , drew lots In order
to decide which of them was to kill Sadl-
Carnot. The lot fell to Santo Caesarlo.
which now seems to bo the real name of
Caesarlo Is described as having betn
"wild with Joy" when he found that he hwl
been selected to commit the murder.
HAWAII'S I OUIITII OL'.IU , Y.
Thnt rny.WIHL'In.u K < JrcitMilestone In thu
HONOLULU , June 23 ( via steamship Aus
tralia to San FranclSco , June 30) ) . The con
stitutional convention has been meeting for
the last few weeks and has made a num
ber of changes In the constitution as pro
posed by the executive council. One of the
most Important of these changes Is that the
property qualification of senators has been
reduced from $3,000 to $1,500 and , the Income
qualification from $000 to $ COO. The more
radical members of the convention objected
seriously to this , claiming It will permit
Kanakas to become members of the upper
house. It has been decided to declare the
provisional president , S. B. Dole , president
of the new republic without the formality
of a vote. It Is claimed that If this Is not
done the royallbts would take almost any
oath In order to obtain the right to vote for
the president In the hope of electing their
candidate. The ex-queen ha become fearful
at last that the United States does not In
tend to reinstate her. She sent yesterday
protests to all foreign diplomats hero re
questing them not to recognize the new re
public , claiming she was the only lawful
ruler of Hawaii. All of the foreign repre
sentatives liavo returned the protests un
noticed to her , with the exception of J. II.
Wodehousc , the English minister. He , It Is
said , will probably recognize her claim , as
ho is said to be an ardent royalist. The
new constitution will probably bo adopted
on the Fourth of July. Preparations are now
being made to make that day 0110 uf the
greatest In tha Hawaiian calendar of holi
days. A few days ago the crew of the United
Slates steamer Philadelphia was brought
ashore for battalion drill. The next day the
captain of the English man-of-war Champion
asked for the same prlvllnge and It was re
fused him. No reason was given for the
refusal and the government officials refuse
to talk of the matter , but It Is generally
supposed that alleged discourteous treatment
of the British minister , Wodehousi > , toward
this government Is at the bottom of the
KIII.III ins S\VIKTIIIAKT. :
Itouiimnliin OllleerVrenIis Vciigpmieu on Ills
BRUSSELS , Juno 30. A love affair ended
In this city today In murder and suicide.
A young Roumanian officer , who was u stu
dent In a military school here , fell in love
with a handsome girl , n native of Brussels ,
Ills passion was beomlngly reclpincatcd , but
It transpired that the p.lrl was playing him
false. While promising constancy to the
Roumanian , she was holding Intimate rela
tions with an elderly Belgian officer of high
rank. The Roumanian In some manner
learned of the relations between his sweet
heart and the Belgian , and the knowledge
drove him Into n frenzy of rage. Taking
his revolver he went to the girl's room and
accused her of being faithless nnd taunted
her with her disgrace. Then , before any
one could Intel fore to prevent It , he shot
the girl and killed her , Immediately after
wards shooting himself. All the persons
were well connected , and the affair has
caused a bcnsallon.
DKMONSTUATlON WAS TOO PRACTICAL.
Kcliooliimitrr Wn KlionliiK tlio I'liililrcn
llotv Cnrnut Wu : Killed.
PARIS , June 30. Schoolmaster Gulllcmln
was showing his pupils haw President Carnet
not had been blabbed. The children had
gathered around him us he drew the Itnlfc.
A boy named Gerard , 3 years of age , fell
forward In his excltcmc : ; ! . Ho struck with
his brtant on the knife and It pierced his ;
heart. He died Instantly. Giilllcniln
tried to kill hlmxcIC with the sumo knife ,
but was saved by two men who had been
summoned to the school hmue by the cries
of the children. Ho IN loved by his pupil * ,
ami Gerurd'b patents have besought the au.
thorltles not to prosecute him ,
Cholerine Outbreak ut l.legc.
UEQE , Jua 30.-BU cuc or a disease
THE BEE BULLETIN.
Weather for Omaha and Vlclnltv-
Falrj Cooler ; WlnJn IlocoiuliiK Northerly
1. Oilmen Puriiljreil b.r tlio MrlUe.
Ocrnmii t'oiiilolriico for I'niiu'c.
I'eUolo'n r.nrmlc * Still Ai'lltr.
3. Oiimlm AmillilhUc * .liiekximvllle.
V. M , ( ' . A. IViilUn on the MnrooiK.
IliiniittVltn tlio DIIXOM llmullritp.
CrlrKctcM III li I'ructlco ( iiime.
n. Some InlereMltii : l.oi-iil llorn T.illc.
llocolt Not r.fTretlvc hi Om.ititt.
I. I'upld lint nn lulling.
London ThrntrleiU ( ! < iinl | > ,
n. Lincoln anil .Netirn-Ua Nr\\ . .
I ) . Council IIIiifTH Locil : .Multrrx.
7. DoiicliiK Comity Itoid ( 'mini ; .
London' * Ncir llrlilgn Opcnril.
Crank After I'l-exldrnt Cli-veliuul.
K. lllrlhdiiy of the ( lreit : American Kugle.
10. Iilu U.Vlln' New < 'ni iiip.
MlM Connor'H Triumph at dirndl.
11. CrclKhton Unlxcrslty CradimlcH.
fj. IMItorl.il anil Comment.
KOKCIti. . Mill * a Alilleontent.
13. lilxliop HUJROO : ! on the Negro rrohlem
Doing * of tlir MjHtle ItrotlicrliooiU.
ChrlMliin l-Jndcaxurers , it tlcxchtnd ,
15 Onmlm'H Local Tr.ulo Conditions Com
Commercial mill Himnclal Information
I.He Mock .Markets ttc\luucil.
10. Tlfly Veiirt of Y. M. O. A. lll tory.
Nun Itallro.iil Safety SyHtem.
Mniilclp.il llou ekeelii | | ; In ( .ermniiy.
Soxcrclgn to lie at Sarpy Ml IN.
17. Talk ultli the Hlxmarck of Clilmi.
\\hut the ( ilorloiii Fourth Meant.
Notcn on Co-Opcratlin Homo UulliUiif ; .
18. "I.onr.UM , " hy llmlle.ola. .
ID. Some Illiie-llloiided > < iimttr | * .
JO. Weekly ( ! rUt of porli ) ; Coxslp.
described as cholerine have been reported
here. One death from the disease has oc
CrUpl's rinaiiclal t'ropo . : iN Adopted.
t'iOMR , Juno 30. The Chamber of Depu-
ii by a vote of ISO to 74 has adopted the
ullro financial proposals of the government.
roitriu : WIIH.IT cttoi- .
Outlook Now U fur u Vluhl Alio\o the Av-
TOLEDO , June 20. During the past four
days C. A. King & Co. have received replies
from 3,5Sfl reliable grain dealers and millers.
They coxer almost every Important wheat
county In the six principal winter wheat
states , which generally produce about ( two-
thirds of .the winter wheat crop and nearly
half of the total wheat crop of the United
States. Two thousand , four hundred and
fifty reports cover 272 of the larger wheat
producing counties , while 1,130 are from the
less Important. The outlook now Is for n
yield above the average.
Ohio has the best and almost an excellent
prospect. Out of 720 reports from there only
twenty-two report the outlook far below an
average. Illinois , Michigan and Missouri
each have a good prospect. Reports from
Kansas are very Irregular , and the crop
there will be below on average. Some bay
the prospect Is the best In years , while others
say , | t Is a. total failure. Out of 127 which
say the outlook Is for only half a crop or
JiSsslOti .are from Kansas. < > ' the total
reports , 958' say the prospect f ' excellent ;
1.6SG ( jood ; sixty , nn average crop ; 186 , a
trifle below , and 109 , n poor crop.
Each of the six statss promises better
than a year ago. Illinois and Kansas have
an Increased neVeage , and will have materi
ally more than the short crap of last year.
Missouri has recently shown an Improve
ment , and but for the small acreage would
have as good a crop as In 1892. Quite a
number of counties In each of the states say
the prospects are the best In several years ,
and some say It was never better. Only
136 reports say the prospect Is any worse
than a year ago ; 1,062 say It Is about the
same ; 1,196 a trifle better , and S62 much
better than n jenr ago.
Quality will be excellent If the crop Is
secured as It now looks. All of the states
say that It promises to bo better than a
year ago , except Michigan , where many say
It Is too early to Judge. Illinois , Missouri
and Kansas had only an average quality last
year. Mlscotirl shows the greatest Improve
ment. Of the total rcpr.'s only 28 say the
quality will bo much worse than a year ago ;
195 say a trifle worse ; 1,133 about tha same ;
l,2f > ! > a trifle better , and 7CS much better.
New wheat will not commence , to move
much earlier than last > car. One hundrcJ
and four say the last of June , hut most of
these come from southern Kansas and Mis
souri. Five'hundred nnd thirty-eight say
the first weak of July ; 1,129 the second
week ; 913 the third week ; .155 the last week ,
and 474 In August. Receipts of new wheat
here before the middle of July \\I11 be small.
Fully as many fanners are disposed to
sell freely early as a year agj ; 1,481 say
they will sell freely ; 400 say they are com
pelled to sell ; 71S fay about half will sell ,
while SSti'pay they will not sell at present
prlcei. There is more disposition" to sell In
Illinois , Indiana and Missouri than In Kan
sas or Ohio. There is somewhat less old
wheat left In the Intel lor than a year ngo.
Only 262 report a trifle more , nnd 98 of these
arc ! n Ohio. One thousand and thirty-six
cay thcro In about the bnmo amount nn a
year ago. Thrro hundred and twenty-seven
say an eighth less now ; 432 a quarter less ,
170 n thlid less ; G15 a half less , and 072
Clover beed now promises to bo about an
average rrop. Lost year It was a larger
one. especially In Ohio. A quarter of the
reports fay It Is too early to Judge , as much
Icpends upon the weather In the near future.
Some was winter killed , and thcro Is mr oc
casional complaint of damage from Insects.
Two CotlUI'iiiH nt Mm.
GLASGOW , Jumj 30. The Allan line
nt earn Mr Scandinavia , Captain Guns , \\hlch
arrived at Gronnock today from Doston , ro-
jorts having been In a collision with nn
ceberg In mlilocvun. A large hole was
tliockrd In the ttcampr , four feet above the
vatcr line , and her bowsprit nnd flgurchend
vere carried away.
GItAVKSKNU , Juno 30. The steamer
Nautilus of Hnmbuig and n Dutch sailing
var fihlp were In collision yesterday morn-
ng In the North sea diirliu ; a demso fog.
: he steamer's port side was badly stove In ,
he bridge was carried away , nnd she BIIK-
alned other damages. During the cxcltn-
nent ten of the steamer's crew jumped
aboard the war ship ,
Preparing for tlio Inlernliito ( Mill ,
L1TTLB ROCK , Ark. , Jtlno 30. Kvery-
thing IP bustle and preparation In Little
Rork for receiving the soldiers for the great
Intcrntato drill tu be held hero next week.
The Governor's guard of Austin , Tex. , nr-
rlved tonight , while the other companies
will arrive tomorrow nnd Monday. The
city Is gully decorated with llaga and
L'luur MuUcr * lint on Strike. .
PHILADELPHIA , June 30. Uclwcon 1,000
ami 1,200 cigar makers of this city nro on
btrlke for an Increase of (1 a thousand In the
price for making clfinrt and for union con
trol cf tUc
PEIXOTO'S ' EMMIES
President of Iras ! ! Porcol to Oonlinua
SECRET OPPONENTS OF THE REPUBLIC
Present Coursu Nccesjary to Succaasfully
NOT INTIMIDATED BY RECENT EVENTS
Active in Spite of the Defeat of Mollo and
DH Gama , c *
MANY CONEP.RATORS NOW UNDER ARREST
ICxpono of n Now Yurie I'upnr Clinics u Great
Stir In Kin nml .Much Troulilo
for u ( erliiln lilo-
( CopyrlRMcil ISO ! Ity Prow PuullnhlnK Company. ) r
RIO 1)K JANEIRO , Juno SO. ( New York
World Cable Special to The Uco. ) The Page
letter from tlic World's tpcclnl correspon
dent , who ciinio to Drn7.ll on tlio Nlcthoroy ,
published In the World of Sunday , April B ,
hns made n great stir here. All the con-
splratorB against the government , whoso
guilt was disclosed to Pclxoto for the first
tlmo through tliut Ictttr. have been ar
rested nnd will bo trlc.l by court martial.
Mnn Inside features of tliu revolt which the
correspondent told the readers of the World
the government agents were Ignorant or
until they rend the World. ' They have
vcrlilcd nil the statements therein nnd the
urrests nro the result.
Congress has adopted a resolution to ad
journ until.September. Pelxoto has decreed
that martial law shall continue. This has
been found necessary In order to cnablo him
the more effectually to crush secret enemies
of the republic , who ure active despite the
defeat of Mello and n.i Gama.
KILLED n v
Two Men Killed and Two Injured nt
BROOKLYN. Juno 30.-Shortly after 4
o'clock yesterday afternoon fire broke out In
Woodruff's stores on Furnam streets. The flro-
men wcro unable to prevent the flames from
communicating to adjoining stores and the
Union Ferry company's buildings , The
store houses saved contained the most valu
able portion of the merchandise. About S
o'clock In the evening , when the firemen wcro.
In hopes that the fire was under control ,
the flames burst forth with greater force ,
' "il , ll S ° ° " bfccl"le : uvltltsnt that buildings
" " " "
"K" and "II" were doomed. It was 'about
9:15 that the kouth wall ot warehouse "JC"
was seen to bulge , and n moment later fell
with a terrific ; crash. There were four men.
employes of t'he ferry company , on a
trestlp woru r. which'runs
-runs through th 'V
yard. Three , ol them were caught beneotlj
the falling walls , whllo the fourth jumped
and escaped. A rescue party was formed ,
which succeeded In brlng'lng their bodies
out of the debris. Two _ of them had been
killed , whllo the third" received Injuries
which will probably result In his death. The
JOHN C. BARROW. Insured.'V
JAMES S. PRENTICE. >
Injured : Samuel Solan , leg cut off below
the knee , will probably dlo ; Andrew Miller ,
cut about the Ecalp.
At about midnight the flames were thought
to bo under control. The burned buildings
were valued at $75,000 , whllo the value of
their contents was $1,000,000 , making a total"
loss of $1,075.000 , said to bo fully Insured. * V * * 1
STOU31 .IT CllBSIOX. 4
Wind , Water u id n ro.'Cmfsc-n \ *
In Union County. J
CRESTON , la. , June 30. ( Special Tele"w '
gram to The Bee. ) The air was full of i "
electricity this morning nnd the heavens
were ablaze for about two hours. The fre
quent nnd terrific strokes of lightning were
disastrous , and several places were struck
by promiscuous bolts. A heavy rain fell
during the storm and the wind attained a
frightful velocity. The flro department was
called out a half do-cn : times to quench '
blazes started by lightning.
The most serious damage was In the coun
try near the city. J. II. Brown's barn , the
largest In the county , was destroyed by Rro , t- t f
und n largo amount of hay and focm-ifuv- ' ( ,
chlncry. The loss will oxcpcd $4,000 ; In li If
surcd In the. Continental for about ? 7,00 >
Thomas Stalker's barn wns destroyed , A
his fnrm machinery. The farm house "on
Fred Morford's farm , In Adams county , Vis
also burned. No Insurance. A number of
hay stacks were ablaze In different parts of
the country , nnd for n tlmo It nppenred as
though the earth wus on fire. It was by
far the most destructive storm that has over
visited Union county. Trees wcro blown
down , and outbuildings damaged. The rain
fell In torrents , and for a tlmo the utmost
FBED CONRAD DKOWNJ3Dt
\Vii Ono of it I'urty of PIcnlekUM nt rrlc "
Fred Conrad. ng d 23 , employed by the
Omaha Bridge nnd Terminal company , was
drowned yesterday afternoon at 1'tlpa lake.
Conrad , In company with a party of ladles ,
went to the lake for nn anting. Shortly
after their arrival Conrad went In bathing.
Presently the women heard his cries for
help. They In turn called for help , and tfio , .
body was found whcru Conrad had been seen V
to go down , Several cuts were noticeable
about the bead , and It lit evident that In
diving he ttruck some object.
After the recovery ot the body It wn %
placed In the carryall and brought to tbo
Young Conrad was a most popular young
mat ) , and many friends called at the morgue
last night to view the remains , notwithstand
ing R was 10 o'clock before ( bey we'ro *
brought In. ' ' ' 1
I'ntul ICear-Kiul Collision.
WASHINGTON , June 30. The Chesapeake
& Ohio express , bound , for Cincinnati , which
left at 2:25 : p , m , avor'thg Richmond & Dan-
vlllo tracks , ran Into the rear end of a /
freight train at the Biding near Ilapldan/
Vu , , this afternoon. Both trains i
badly damaged , and II. W. fuller , s norfll
pauucnger agent of the ChcsupeaUo & Ohio ,
sustained n fracture of both legs abqve the
ankle and was badly bruited. A brakeman j |
also riding In the baggage car wus severely
Injured , and a tramp was killed. Con-
grcesnmn Bellamy Storer of Cincinnati was
on the train und was taken suddenly 111 tbi *