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Iowa County democrat. [volume] (Mineral Point, Wis.) 1877-1938, April 30, 1886, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86086852/1886-04-30/ed-1/seq-1/

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Bboom-cobn, whieh a year ago was
worth SBO per ton. is now worth any
Gbeece has slipped out of the trouble
in which it was likely to get itself by re
sisting the policy of the great European
The principal commercial languages of
the world are English, spoken by 100,000-
000 people; Russian. 60/100,000; Germans,
SO,000,000; French, 40,000,000, and Italian
by 88,000,000,
They had a strike in New York and in
the row several sugar hogsheads were
knocked open on the streets. The smal
boys struck for that sugar and had tha
best time they have seen in this world.
The Canadian customs authorities have
seized an American fishing vessel in the
lower waters of the St. Laweence river for
alleged encroachment of the fishing
rights of the Dominion. The matter
will no doubt be made the subject of in
ternational controversy.
The tunnel of Posilippo in Italy is a
line specimen of ancient engineering-
Millions of human beings have each year,
for nearly twenty centuries, passed
through it. Roman chariots and other
ancient vehicles have left their autographs
scraped and scratched into the lining
stones and modern wagons and carriages
still rub their hubs against it, leaving
traces for generations to come.
At the funeral of the late King of
Hpain an imposing and curious scene oc
curred, which, it seems, is a custom pe
culiar to that country. When the pro
cession reached the monastery connented
with the Ecurial Palace, the Duke de Hex
lo, the Royal Chamberlain,knocked and
requested aemittance for Alfonso. When
inside the gates, the Duke unlocked the
coffin and called three times in Alfonso’s
ear. Then, according to the ritual, he
said: “There is no reply. It is true, the
King is dead!” He then relocked the
coffin and broke his wand of office.
A California paper relates that on a
farm near Knelling, in Merced county,
there is a well 168 feet deep in solid rock,
which constantly sends up a large volume
of air. When a rain-storm or a strong
wind is impending the volume of escaping
air increases so as to roar audibly. Ih*
well cover is furnished with a vent. By
closing this for a few moments the con
lined air recovers sufficient force, when
liberated, to make a noise like the escap
mg Steam of a locomotive. The well tur
nishes an abundance of excelland water.
A recent study of comparative heights
and weights among different classes of
population in Great Britan shows that the
criminal class average no less than forty
live pounds in weight and four and a
half inches in height less than their an
tagonists, the Metropolitan police. U
pared with the general population, too,
this class is seen to be eighteen pounds in
weight and two inches in statute below
the average, standing on about the same
plane in physical endowments as lunatics.
In nci|uiring Barman, England has got
possession of vast forests to leak, which,
min i plentiful in India, was becoming
iniercially very rare. Of all the wood
grown in the East this is the most vain
able. It is neither too heavy nor too j
hard. It does not warp or split under ex
posure to heal or dampness; it contains
an essential oil which prevents its as rot
ling under wet. condit ions, and at the same
time acts as a preservative to iron and
repels the destructive white ants; it is,
withal a handsome wood, of several vani
ties of color and grain, and takes a good
Tine latest mail reports from South
America are to the effect that the port of
Buenos Ayres is rapidly growing in ini
portance. The receipts ol the custom
house tor the month id January were
$;t,:ll0,000. as compared with $2,623,815
in the January of last year, and $2,000,
(SH) m the January of ISMI. East year
4MO steamers, carrying ri.Vt.2St! lons of
cargo arrived in llu' outer mhuls ot
lim-iios Ajors; !M!2 sailing vessels also
anchored onto Home months ago there
who talk of creating extensive dock and
quays at Buenos \ yois. with a viow to save
tho root of conveyance I>y light draught
vessels from tho outer roads, which often
exceeds the freight from this conn try: but
in all probability it has hei'ti discovered
that she great expenditure which the
scheme would entail would make the profit
very prohlcmatical.
Tuk statement is current that the six
companies have entered into a contract
to deliver 000,000 Chinese in the Pacific
ports of Mexico, and, if there Is any truth
in the news, such an immigration of Coles
lials will lie apt to have a serious effect on
the furniture of our next door neighbor.
The Mexican government has always en
couraged Chinese immigration, and upon
occasion has held out tempting induce
ments to the Mongolians, but it may be
doubted whether the Mexican statesmen
contemplated the possibility ol trails
for of a whole province from Asia to
America. If they did, and this movement
originates with (hem or is permitted by
them, the outcome of an immigration ex
periment on a gigantic scale will be of
interest to the statesmen and philosophers
of every land.
It frequently happens that chimneys j
are now built round, without corners to '
retard the draught. This is done by in
setting iu the chimney, as the building
progresses, cores consisting of iron pipes
cast in sections, or tile piping. Air
spaces art' thus left between the core of
the chimney and the outer wall, and of
course the air iu this space becomes
heated to a high temperature. It is quite
practical to utilize this air for heating
purposes, if this is found desiuable. Ihe
air spaces being closed at the top. and
openings being made to (he open air at
the base of the chimney, tin piping is
connected with the spaces for conductinn
the heat to different ports of the building.
Of course this method is not designed for
heating the stories nearest the ground, as
the current of air iu ascending has not
had sufficient exposure to become heated
until it has reached the third or fourth
story of the building.
Wii’.n a cameo cutter is ready for work
he draws on the white surface of the stone
with a lead pencil the desigh which he in
tends to produce iu the cameo. He then
follows the outlines with a diamond, and
cuts away the white parts outside. If the
stone is small he cements it on the end
of a stick; if largo, he holds it in his
hand, and proceeds to work upon it with
fine drills. He sits at a table like a sew
iug machine table, and by a treadle works
a small lathe situated at his right. At his
left is a frame filled with drills made' of
steel wire and of all varieties and shapes.
The ends of the drills are covered with
diamond dust ground in olive oil. The
dust is obtained by crushing uncut dia
monds by blows of a hammer in a small
steel mortar. The cutter has placed be
fore him a picture or a model of the sub
ject to be made. Everything then dedends
upon the correctness of his eye and his
artistic instincts. The work is inexpres
sibly slow, but when completed it is mar
velously perfect.
The 9-year-old son of Anthony Eigen
of Williamsport. Ind., fell into a kettle of
boiling lye Tuesday, cooking his flesh
which dropped from the bones, and caus
ing death in a few hours.
The furniture factory of A. H. Andrews
<J; Cos., on Desplaines street, Chicago, was
Thursday morning burned to the ground,
the loss being about SIOO,OOO.
The brick tore at Latham, 111., occu
pied by Sheldon Bros., was destroyed by
an incendiary tire Friday morning, entail
ing a loss of SIO,OOO.
Hv the burning of a railroad boarding
house near the famous Kinzua viaduct, in
Pennsylvania, six Italian laborers lost
their lives, and two others were seriously
A kibe in anew six-story building run
ning from Broadway to Crosby streets,
New York city (on tjie site of Harrington
<t Jlitrt’s old theatre) Thursday morning,
caused a lot of SIOO,OOO. Several mer
cantile establishments are among the
heavy losers.
The village of East Lee, Massachusetts,
was inundated at 6 o’clock Tuesday morn
by the giving away of a dam at Mountain
lake, Eleven persons were drowned, and
several factories were wrecked, ivcluding
two paper mills.
A conflict on tlio Greek frontier in
1 hourly excepted. The Greeks have ns
i sumcd n very provoking attitude, which
has had the effect of making the Turks
Fobty lives have already been lost by
the lire in the Austrian town of Stry,
which is still raging. The mayor has re
quested that troops bo sent from Lem
berg with appliances to extinguish the
The first seizure of an American ves
sel for the alleged breach of the fishing
laws was made at Baddick, Nova Scotia,
on Saturday. The vessel is held pending
instructions from the Canadian govern
In honor of his services as mediator be
tween Spain and Germany in their dis
pute over the sovereignty of the Caroline
Islands, the Pope will invest Cardinal
.lacobini with the insignia of the Golden
Queen Victobia and her daughter-in
law. the Princess of Wales, have come to
an open rupture, owing to British inter
vention in the Tnrko-Grecian question.
The King of Greece is brother to the
Princess of Wales.
At a crowded meeting of liberals and
conservatives in the chamber of com
merce at Belfast, resolutions were passed
violently condemning the measures pro
posed by Mr. Gladstone for the future
government of Ireland,
Uu. Fbihcji, the delegate sent by the
Austrian government to Paris to investi
gate and report upon M. Pasteur's system
of treatment for hydphophobic diseases,
in a public lecture has advised the medi
cal profession of the Empire to adopt the
Nrench servant’s methods.
No less than sixty eight charred corpses
have been taken from the mines at Stry,
Austria, and twenty invalids died in the
fields after being rescued from the Haines.
Bloodshed has in several instances result
ed from struggles for food, and farmers
have been forced to barricade their
The situation in the east becomes more
threatening every day, and some sort of
outbreak is regarded in London as likely
to occur at any moment. The apparent
affiliation of Russia and Turkey bodes ill
for little Greece, as well as for the Bal
kan stales, while the other powers of Flu
rope. if not hostile to the Greeks, at least
desire to restrain their ardor and prevent
them pushing on certain disaster.
Mb. Gladstone has cabled his acknowl
edgement of the receipt of the resolutions
adopted by the Quebec legislature on the
Kith insl. He also mailed the following
letter; “1 am deeply gratified at the res
olutions adopted by your honorable body.
It is my belief that the people of Kiiglai and
who have partial responsibility for ti e
old misdeeds of the British government
and the people of Scotland, who have
really none, will both concur in the wise
and liberal views entertained by the Que
bec assembly.”
The Pacific Mail directory, at a meet
ing Wednesday at New York, decided to
pass the next dividend.
Bartholdi's colossal statue of Liberty
will be unveiled in the harbor of New
York next September.
Two men crossed the ice iu the bay at
Kseanabn Wednesday an indication that
the docks at that place can not yet be
reached by boats,
Mas. Hiiiam McDonald. of Enu Claire,
\\ is., has been rendered insane by relig
ions excitement, and Friday attacked her
children, and wrecked the furniture and
windows in her house.
Tint authorities of Chicago have agreed
with the Wisconsin Central road to make
room for its tracks by extending about
forty feet the viaducts at Canal and Hal
streets and Blue Island and Central ave
nues. The company has let the contract
for laying rails to the heart of the city.
The sewing machine and ritle firm of
F. Remington S Sons, of Ilion, N. Y .. was
Thursday afternoon placed in the hands
of receivers.
One of the elevators in the Chicago
board of trade building, while packed
with passengers, fell from the fifth floor
to the basement, on account of the break
ing of a casting. No one was seriously in
The corner stone of the Illinois Sol
diers' and Sailors' Home will be laid at
Quincy. Thursday, June I!, under the au
spices and with the ritual of the Grand
Army of the Republic, with Commander
in-chief S. F. Burdett iu command.
Ex President A etude's condition still
remains critical. The attending physi
cian persistently refuses to inform the
public of Mr. Arthur's true condition, but
it is known that the ex president is a very
sick man.
Du. YY'm. Cooi'kk. a prominent physician
of Kokoma, Ind., has been arrested,
charged with forgery by "raising" the
amounts of notes due him.
Emma Fleetwood was indicted at Mat
toon. 111.. Wednesday, for compliciting in
the murder of her father ami mother in
April, ISS4. the aged couple being slain
with an nx. after which the murderers
fired the premises. The accused woman
was lodged in jail.
Mrs, H. E. N ason, of Rutland. Y’t., was
arre-tos for poisoning her son-in-law. D.
t'. Parker, who died in February. His
stomach was examined by a chemist in
Buffalo, who found large quantities of ar
The federal authorities at Milwaukee
have arrested Robert Riley and an accom
plice named Welch for using the mails to
defraud by means of a bogus lottery
scheme. They are believed to have secur
ed SI,OOO or so by the fraud. Riley threat
ened to kill a deputy marshal.
Dmn a tioht between boys, Saturday
night, at Danville. Ind- Terry O'Donald
was fatally shot by J. K. Miller, a It! year
old student of the Normal school. Miller
surrendered himself to the sheriff.
Sto fried Rindskoff, a prominent cloth
ing merchant of Appleton. YVis.. i< under
arrest at Milwraukee charged with pro
curing $14,000 worth of cigars under false
pretenses. He is a brother of Samuel
Rindskoff, the famous whisky distiller
and democratic politician.
Friday forenoon, at New Orleans, Wil
: liam C. Nesseu. aged 63, shot his wife
i twice, and then removing his false teeth.
1 put the revolverr into his month, and
lowa County Democrat.
shot himself dead. The woman is not
dangerously hurt. Jealousy caused the
In a hardware store at Kansas City,
Friday morning. Hiram T. Smith killed
George W. Armstrong with an ax. It is
generally thought that the murderer had
lost his mental balance on account of the
labor troubles throughout the country.
His wife states that he recently tried to
end his days with a razor.
Mbs. Feank Scboooy attempted to poi
son herself and husband at Waterloo,
lowa, Tuesday moning. by placing laud
anum in the coffee. After breakfast she
informed him of what she had done, avd
the administration of antidotes prevented
fatal effects.
The two Weaver brothers were shot to
death by a mob at Anthony, Kan., early
Monday morning, the mother and wife of
one of the meu witnessing the tragedy.
Two months ago they killed a man in a
huarrel. and were brought to Anthony for
trial. The sheriff was taken prisoner by
the mob and his deputies surrendered,
the affair culminating in the lynching.
Sechetaby Manning is reported to be
much improved in health and receives vis
The secretary of the treasury lias is
sued a call for 3 per cent, bonds to the
amount of $10,000,000, maturing June 1.
The senate Thursday passed a bill ap
propriating $15,000 in aid of a monument
at Plymouth, Mass.
A sub committee of the house committee
on Pacific roads, has decided to report a
Dill providing for the annual payment to
the government of $1,812,000 by the Union
Pacific for seventy years.
The house committee on foreigh affairs
instructed its chairman to report favor
ably a resolution appropriating $147,748
to indemnify Chinamen for losses sus
tained by violence at Rock Sprinks, Wy
General'Miles, in a letter to (ho war
department portraying the unprotected
condition of the Mexican border from El
Paso to the Colorado river, urges the ap
propriation hy congress of S2OO,OtH) to
strengthen the present forts or establish
additional ones.
Oedebs have been issued by the treas
ury department for the fitting out of tlie
revenue steamer Bear at San Francisco for
a cruise to Alaska. She is to proceed as
far north as possible, and to make a thor
ough search for the crew of the wrecked
whalea Ameythest.
The House Committee on War Depart
ment Expenditures concluded the hear
ing of charges of irregularity in the ac
counts of the civil-service bureau, and
adopted a resolution declaring that the
evidence does not show the existence of
any fraud or corruption.
President Cleveland has sent to con
gress a special message urging the crea
tion of a commission of labor, charged
with flic consideration and settlement of
coni roversies between capital and labor,
to be engrafted upon the bureau of la
In the senate, Mr. Cullom introduced a
bill to increase, the pension for total dis
ability to $7” per month. A favorable
report was made on a measure for the
erection of a fire-proof hall of records in
Washington. An adverse report was sub
mitted on the bill to grant full pay for
life to all federal judges who may be
come 7o years of age or resign after thir
ty years service.
Tuesday, April 20.
Semite Sen. Logan introduced in the
senate his bill to increase the effi
ciency of the army with the sections
stricken out which provides for an
increase of the number of men and re
lating to the pay of the civilian and au
thorizing the commissioned officers to
make deposits of money with the pay
masters. The senate went into executive
session at 12:45 p. m., and when the doors
reopened the senate adjourned.
House Mr. Reed, of Maine, addressed
his remarks to Mr.Tucker, inquiring
when the Utah bill was to be reuorted
by the judiciary committee. Mr.Tucker
replied that the bill was being con
sidered by the committee, and when
a determination was reached the bill
would be reported adversely or favorably.
The house went into committee of the
whole( Wellborn in the chair) on the river
and harbor appropriation bill. Smooth
progress was made on the bill until the
obstacle was reached on authorizing the
secretary of war to accept for the U lited
States from the marine hospital at Erie,
Fa., the title to the peninsula, I’rosque
Isle at Erie. Against the proviso 11 im
niond raised the point of order that it
had no place on the river and harbor bill.
Arguments in support of the point were
presented by Hewitt and Springer, while
Boyne and Scott took a different view of
the case. The point was finally overruled
by the chair, who was satisfied that the
possession of the peninsula by the United
States was an element in the work of im
proving the harbor at Erie, and the mo
tion to strike out the proviso was rejected
by the committee. A number of amend
ments were offered and objected to. and
the committee rose and the house ad
Wednesday. April 21.
Sftialr A resolution was offered by Mr.
Gorman directing the committee of library
to consider the subject of a celebration
in ISSiI of tho centennial anniversary of
the formation of the government and in
IS*J2 of the 400th anniversary of the dis
covery of America. The resolution Mr.
Gorman said was in place of that already
submitted by him which called for a
special committee. All the private pen
sion bills on the calendar with the excep
tion of a half a dozen passed. The fol
lowing bills were passed: Bill to author
ize the sale of timber on certain lands
reserved for the use of the Menominee
trtbe of Indians in Wisconsin. The house
bill to protect the homestead settlers with
in the railway limits. It provides for the
homestead settlers on the public lands
within railway limits who are restricted
to less than 160 acres, who have hereto
fore made or may hereafter make ad
ditional entry allowed either by the act of
March ;ird. IMT'.t, after having final proof
of settlement and cultivation, under the
original entry shall be entitled to have
the lands covered by additional energy,
patented without any further cost or proof
of settlement or cultivation. After the ex
ecutive session the senate adjourned.
The house went into committee
of the whole on the river and harbor ap
propriation bill. Mr. Hepburn moved to
strike out the paragraphs of the appro
priation of $400,000 for the improvement
of the, Galveston harbor. The motion
was lost, but it das agreed that a vote
should be taken upon it in the house.
Pending action on the unimproved mo
tions the committee rose, and the house
Tinman Av, April 22.
S' .afr To-morrow being Good Friday,
the senate on motion of Sen. Edmunds,
agreed that when it adjourned, to-day. it
be till Monday. Sen. McMillan. fre>m the
c> ramittee on commerce. Reported favor
ably the bills which have already passed
the house, to authorize the construction
of bridges, us follows: Across the Miss
issippi river at Redwing and Winona in
Minnesota, and at Keithsburg in Illinois:
across the Illinois river at I.aeon 111., and
the l>es Moines river, in lowa, at any
point that the N. Y. A Council Bluffs com
pany may designate. Across the Mis
souri river at Pierre. l>ak.. and at a point
in the vicinity of Chamberlain, Dak.
Across the St. Croix river between Pres
cott. Wis. and Taylor's Falls, Minn. The
senate then went into executive session,
and when the doors reopened adjourned
till Monday.
//osc —After routine business of little
importance, the house went into commit
tee of the whole. (Wellborn in the chair.)
on the river and harbor appropriations.
The dispute over the Monongahela
danse was stil under discussion. After
condussion the consideration of 2? of the
Isl pages of the bill ‘he committee rose
and the house adjourned.
Fkiuav. April 23.
House. —The house met at 11 o'clock in
continuation of yesterday's session and
i immediately went into a committee of
the whole on the river and harbor appro
| priation bill. A few moments before
I noon the committee rose and the house
i adjourned and the session of Friday
opened. The presidents message on the
j labor troubles was taken up and after be
i ing read by the clerk. Mr. Springer moved
i its reference to the committee on labor.
with instructions to the committee to re
i port upon it by a bill or otherwise, on or
before May 15. The house then went in
! to committee of the whole, Mr. Hatch in
i the chair, on the private Calendar. The
house at its evening session passed 60
pension bills and adjourned.
Saturday, April 24.
House —The house passed a bill provid
ing for holding the terms of court for the
northern district of Illinois at Peoria, and
dividing the state of California into two
judicial districts, and then adjourned.
Monday, April 26.
Senate C. Whithorue, appointed to
fill the vacancy caused by the resignation
of Senator Jackson, of Tenn.. presented
his credentials and was sworn in to-day.
Sen. Morrill, from the committee on
finance, reported, with amendment, the
house bill relating to the bonds of brew
ers. The senate committee had amended
the bill so as to require that at least once
in four years bonds shall in any event be
renewed, whether the collector requests it
or not. After debate the senate amend
ment was agreed to and the bill as amend
ed was passed. Senator Plumb from the ap
propriation committee reported the post
office appropriation bill with amendments.
It was placed on the calendar. The ques
tions of detail involved inCamdens’ pend
ing amendment to the inter-state com
merce bill ns to the long and short haul
were then taken up and discussed by
Messrs Camden, Harris, Platt, Brown.
Wilson of lowa, and Mr. Cnllom, after
which the senate adjourned.
House Messrs. Wilkins and Grosvenor,
of Ohio, introduced resolutions for a
restoration of the wool tariff of 1867. Mr.
Springer for the admission of the
whole of Dakota into the states; also to
establish a board for the arbitration of
controversies between labor and capital.
The house went into committee fit the
whole, Mr. Wellborn in the chair, on the
river and harbor appropriation bill. Fair
progress was made with the bill until the
clause authorizing the secretary of war to
negotiate for the purchase of the works
of the Green and Barron River Naviga
tion Company, in Kentucky, presented an
opportunity for the fight over the Monon
gahela Navigation Company to break
out afresh. Mr. Boyne offered an amend
ment authorizing the secretary of war to
negotiate for the purchase of the works
of the Monongahela Navigation Company.
The amendment was agreed to by 90 to
54. After considerable debate on the
maintenance, etc., of the New York state
canals, the committee rose, and the house
Condition of the Winter Wheat Crop.
The Department of Agricultural reports
that tlie official statistical investigation
for April makes a reduction of the winter
wheat area of ;!.500.000 acres from the
bredfh seeded two years ago. and A per
cent, reduction from the area seeded a
year ago. On the Atlantic Coast (here
has been slight reduction, and none on
tin! Pacific Coast. The largest decrease
is in Illinois, Kansas and Missouri. Com
parative areas seeded in principal States
are: New York, it"; Pennsyluania. !)8;
Ohio, it!); Kentucky, 5)5; Michigan, iti);
Indian, !).">; Illinois, 85; Missouri, !)2;
Kansas, 84; California, !>!)' Oregon, 103.
In comparison with the bredth harvested
last year there is an increase. A moder
ate degree of protection by snow has been
enjoyed, though the covering has been
neither heavy nor continuous. Winds
have laid bare exposed surfaces and cov
ered valleys deeper. Winter-killing in
patches is therefore reported to some ex
tent, while it is generally found that
brown and apparently lifeless plants have
roots uninjured.
The general average of condition is
it- 1 against 7ti last year the lowese ever
reported and !)4 two years ago. The
average of 1883 was 80. and that of 1881
was 88. Condition of States is as follows;
New York,iB; Pennsylvahia.itit; (thio.itl;
Michigan. !)3; Indiana, 96; Illinois, 86;
Missouri, i)4; Kansas, 88; California, 100.
The condition of the soil for autumn
seeding was favorable in four-fifths of all
counties. The exceptions are more fre
quently in districts of small production.
Damage to wheat by the Hessian fly in
indicated in about one county in twenty
in the winter wheat. Its presence is
deemed worthy of mention in sixteen
counties of Indiana and eight of Illinois.
In Ohio, Indiana and Michigan and also
Pennsylvania and New' York it is re
spectively reported in four to six coun
The Kind of License He Wanted.
Buffalo Courier
The following story is told of a well
know gentleman of this city, who recent
ly married a belle from a neighboring
Pennsylvania city after his case had been
given up as hopeless by all the managing
mammas of Buffalo. It seems that the
gentleman in question regarded his abne
gation of bachelorhood with a sort of rue
fid misgiving, which increased as the
days of las liberty waned.
His last revolt against the shackles of
matrimoney occurred when he was sent to
procure the marriage license, a few days
before the ceremony. He sought the city
official who presided over the license de
partment and asked gravely:
“Is this where licenses are kept ?"
"Yes. sir," answered the clerk, politely;
"what kind of a license do you want, my
"Well, what kind have you got?" re
joined our friend with superhuman grav
The clerk had begun to look upon his
visitant as a lunitic. but he obligingly
rattled off his list;
"Give you a license to drive a hack, give
you a license to pull teeth or practice
medicine, give you a pawnbroker's or
huckster's license, give a license to keep
gunpowder in the house —”
"Stop." said our friend quietly: "that's
what I want."
Giving Himself Aw ay.
Texas Sifting*.
Mose Schaumburg was as mad as a
moist hen one day last week. .In a voice
that quivered with rage he said to his
clerk. Ike Silverstone:
"Sit down dat desk at and write a letter
vat 1 dictatet dot Joke Oppenheimer at.
Write 1 have written to you. who has
not answered dot ledder? Jake Oppen
heimer. Who had I dunned dime and
again? Jake Hoppenheimer. Who has
paid no attenshnns to dose duns? Jake
Oppenheimer. Have you got dot down
Mr. Silverstone?"
“I have dot down."
"Den conclude: ‘Who vas a tarn scoun
drel;' Have yon got dat down? - '
‘"I have dot down.”
• Den give dot letter to me so I puts my
name to it."
The clerk did so, and hence the conclu
sion of Mote's letter read; "Who vas a
fam scoundrel ? Mose Schaumburg."
What Locality Is Exempt
From Malaria? In city and suburb, village and
hamlet, in the mining’districts of the West, the
bottom lands of the South, in regions teeming
with the fruits of husbandry, in trackless wastes
inhabited by half naked savages it exists. But
travelers, sojourners, old settlers, ail who are li
able to it can uproot from the system the diseases
to which it gives birth, or prevent them, with
Hostetler's Stomach Bitters. Chills and fever,
bilious remittent, dumb ague and ague cake,
are each and aU overcome by this potent and
searching specific. It is not less efficacious for
liver complaint, dyspepsia and costiveness. ail
ments not unfrequenUy complicated with mala
rial attacks. Rheumatism, kidney and bladder
troubles, and a want of vital strength are also
remediable bv its persistent use Appeuie and
sleep, always seriously unpaired by the nervous
disturbance and biliousness consequent upon
fever and ague, are invariably restored by the
The soil of -Northern Virginia. up<on
which occurred ?o many battles, is now so
soor that it doc? not furnish pasturage,
and cattle raising there has been aban
Ripou's rate of taxation is two per
! cent.
Plum trees are now in blossom at La
| Crosse.
There are 77 pupils enrolled in the Om
; ro High school.
i 1 here are five men and one woman in
j the Racine county jail.
The senior class of the State Univer
; sity has decided to present Prof. Allen's
: portrait to the University.
The tennis courts are being marked
| out on the campus at the State Univer
j sity.
At Oconomowoc large numbers of fish
are being speared in violation of the law.
There are from 600 to 1.000 men em
ployed on the Wisconsin river as log driv
It is claimed that according to the re
cent vote polled at Wausau the population
is 10,210.
It is thought that the usual number of
licenses will be granted at Appleton this
Base ball lovers ;re talking of organiz
ing a club in Janesville for this season.
Farmers in the region of Waupaca are
busy plowing and seeding with the best
prospects of a good year.
It is claimed that one of the chair fac
tories of Sheboygan has a capacity of 500
dozen chairs per day.
It is expected that seventeen saloons
will be licensed at Marshfield this year.
The license fee is |2oo.
Malignant glanders are now reported
among the horses and cattle in the town
of Gibson and Rapids, Manitowoc county.
The report that the building of the
coal dock at West Superior is to be rband
oned is untrue. Work will commence at
At Oshkosh a child of Mr. Sipple fell
into a barrel of weak lye and was almost
completely covered when rescued. As the
little-one swallowed some of the fluid it is
feared that it cannot recover.
T he ladies of the Presbyterian church
at Neenah netted between |3O( and s4(>o
at their recant fair held at the rink in that
The city clock of Neenah. which has
been dead for two years past, has been re
paired and will now |>eal forth the hours
of day and night.
More than two thirds of the population
of Milwaukee lies north of Grand avenue
and Wisconsin street, or about the ratio of
Hit),tK)o to 59,000.
The Ancient Order of United Workmen
will hold a basket picnic at Madison on
June 17th. Delegates from all over the
state are expected to be present.
An addition is being built to the mill of
the Kaukauna Paper company. The ad
dition will he occupied by a system of
screens to purify th- pulp' before being
manufactured into paper.
Active work has been commenced at the
Waupaca granite quarry. A force of men
is at work constructing a dam and others
are engaged on the buildings.
William Dichtenberg was shockingly
injured by the discharge of a blast that
he was tamping on a farm near Prince
ton. His eyes and face were badly
burned, and one of his hands so muti
lated that amputation may become neces
The prospects are now that Ashland will
soon have a blast furnace. The question
is now being decided in Milwaukee and
the indications are that the industry will
be secured. The business men are thor
oughly alive to the matter and there will
be no hitch this time.
At Chippewa Falls the Chippewa Falls
Lumber <k Boom company’s mill is run
ning with one shift of 125 men and is
sawing 300,000 feet of lumber daily. Soon
another shift will be added, making em
ployment for nearly 300 men and turning
out 600,000 feet per day.
In (lie town of Ellenboro, Grant county,
great excitement has been caused over a
family trouble and the villagers have tak
en sides in the quarrel. It appears that
Malcolm Wood resides in a house on lands
owned by his father-in-law, Manly Dean,
who ejected him (Wood) for non-payment
of rent. Before there was time to issue
an injunction Wood secured a large force
of men and removed his house upon an
other man's land. The villagers have tak
en sides in the case and a riot is threat
Sashes of black aud watered silk rib
bon are worn with dark wool, velvet and
velveteen dresses. They are placed at
the left side of the back, and the ends
reach nearly to the bottom of the dress.
Elegant sunshades are of glace silk,
shot of two shades of color—blue and
garnet-red, pale blue and cerise green
and crimson, blue and gold, seal brown
and blue, and so on —with pretty handles
of carved olive or orange wood.
Bonnets are made of light, coarse
straw, loosely plaited with fine strips of
velvet of all colors, or else of plaited
rushes, with binds of gold, white, or col
ored beads. There are also cabotes, with
crowns forming a network of black, gar
net or other beads.
A mourning novelty is a fine English
crape with applique figures in tine bom
bazine of drab d'ete with black silk em
broidery. It is cut out between the fig
ures and leaves a semi-transparent fabric
of great effectiveness. It comes in full
width gords for wraps, and in several
widtns of flouncing for edgings and
Long pins, with heads ornamented
with jewels and pearls, are still some of
the principal adornments of the coiffure.
There are others of light colored torise
shell, forming combs, which are exceed
ingly pretty, but rather expensive. They
are put on obliquely, with perhaps a bow
of velvet at the side, for dinner or even
ing coiffure.
The long, arm-concealing glove is still
as fashionable as ever, always of unglazed
kid —light for the evening, dark for the
morning. The glazed kid glove, how
ever, may be worn in the daytime for
walking or visiting. The silk glove or,
better still, the unglazed kid glove, with
an embroidered open-work cuff, will be
adopted with light summer toilets.
The newest models of summer mantles
are the casavue and the very short man
telet-visite. tight-fitting in the back, with
the sleeves taken from the back and los
ing themselves in the puff: very often
there is a tight sleeve comining out from
under the wide open one: long lapels in
front, the whole more than ever loaded
with embroidery beads and passemterie.
Greece and Turkey
Brooklj and Daily Eagle.
There appears to be now no doubt of
the determination of the powers to com
pel Greece to disarm, it was time that
the farce which ha-* for some time been
played in the waters of the .Egean Sea
and about the Turkish frontier was
brought to an end. The interview-* which
were published with the Greek Prime
Minister. Xlr. Deiyannis. and with hi? pre
decessor in office, Mr. Tricoupis. did not
afford much encouragement to those who
had hoped for a pejyefnl solution of ex
isting difficulties. The Premier was a?
uncompromising in his attitude as it was
possible for a man to be. and he claimed
that his country, having been unjustly de
frauded of her rights under the Treaty of
Berlin, will not be satisfied. The Berlin
Congress voted Greece a certain frontier,
which they recommended to both coun
tries. and the treaty also provided that,
in case Turkey and Greece could not
come to a satisfactory conclusion on the
subject- the great should under
take the task. Turkey and Greece were
nnable to come to any agreement, al
though they discus~ed the question very
fully in and 1'79. Then the Greeks
invoked the aid of the great powers, and
they were represented at Berlin in 1880
by delegates who traced the line of fron
tier which Greece now claims. Greece ac
cepted this frontier, but Turkey made no
reply, and after the matter had again
been brought to the attention of the
Turkish Government by the powers, Tur
key refused it. Then the sis great pow
ers suggested a more southerly" frontier to
Greece, which the latter excepted, but re
served her rights. Now they demand the
| frontier originally agreed ' on. on the
ground that Greece needs a strategic
frontier, which she now does not posess.
So the case stood. The difficulties of this
question are greatly increased by the fact
that the territory claimed by Greece is
| inhabited by both Greeks and Turks and
that the latter would be haoled over to a
Christian and unfriendly power. The
territorial lines indicated' have no rela
tion to race or religion, but have been
drawn in a purely arbitrary manner.
The senate in executive session, coflrm
ed the following named officials.
J. Whittaker, otlvciorof internal revi nn\ tps
tnet of Oregon
r Jennings. Indian agent. Green Pay. VVIs.
K. F Clausan, assajer cl the mint at New Oi
J. T. Smith. Freeport. It s
C G. Hsenauer. It ahland. Ids.
S B. Bodebauglj, Uiliana Ills.
J I). Waterman. Rockfoid, Ills.
C. F. Collins, Homer, Ills
J M Keyes. Richland Center. Wis.
S. Chamberlain, Waupun, Wis
D. E. Craig, Fort Atkinson. Wis.
George P. Blair, Blackha k, Colorado.
R. U. Hall. Grenada.
Miss J C. Friend, Rawligs, Wyoming.
T. Killian, Esoanaba. Mich.
J H Woodman. Nortbvill. Mich.
0. P, Roe. Vallejo Cal
R R, Mcßride, I'hebadeaux. La
S N. Horneck. Detroit Coy, Minn.
J. F. Lynn. Duluth. Minn.
W J. Whipple, Winona. Minn.
J. H. Donkersb . Laramie City, Wyoming.
J M. Fowlkes, Memphis, Tern.
W, R Ancrews. Union City, Tenn.
G W. Martin, Chattanooga, Tenn.
C. a- Helliker. Durango Col.
J. Taithfsro, Winchester, Ky.
R. E. Cooke, Henderson. Ky.
J. H. McConnell. Cattellburg, Ky.
G. R. Kadman. Frankfort, Ky.
R C. Speed, Madisonville, Ky.
H F. Taylor, Fulton, Kv.
of customs, T. J, Phelps, Ia Crosse, j
F Gross, governor of Mexico.
W S. Roseeranes, register of treasury.
S R. Millar, of Davenport, lowa, I.eipde,
C. i*. Kimball, of Chicago, Siuttgart.
Wm. Bayard, to be register of the land office.
Pueblo. 0010.
J, H Davis. Indian agent. Ouray. Utah.
J. C. Breckenridge, surveyor General. Wash
ington territory
J. Mueller, of Cleveland, consul general at
Frankfort on Ihe Main.
1. L. Mansfield, of Texas, secretary of legatirn
at Japan.
V. A. Sartori, of Philadelphia, at Leghorn.
M. A. Turner, of Arkansas, ai Bt. Thomas.
* . Roberts, of Tennessee, at Hamilton, Ont.
J. C. Leagare, of Louisiana, at Tampico.
W, W. Dang, of Texas, at Hamburg
E Camp latiseu, of Erie, Pa , at Naples.
C. W. Wagner,of Kansas City. Mo., at Toronto.
H M. Kerni, if Pennsylvania, at Charlotte
F. H, Pierce, of New Hampshire, at Matazzas.
Collectors of internal revenue:
O A. Wells, third district of Wisconsin.
J. M. Morrow, tith district of Wiscons n.
A. C. Parkinson, 2d district of Wisconsin.
F. C. Wall. Ist district of Wisconsin.
.1 O. Henderson, Eleventh Indiana.
A, Byerman, Minne-ota-
C. E Hosbrook, Sixth Missouri.
A 8; Hillman. Nevada.
8. B, Cooper, First Texas.
J Shields, Montana.
F, Barnum, First Missouri.
J T. Hillman. Fifth Tennessee.
Receivers of Public Moneys:
c. A. Coryell, Del Norte, Col.
J B Kilbourne, Pueblo, Col.
J . M. Ellis, Denver, Col
Pension Agents:
R. T. Taylor, Knoxville, Tenn.
It. McKiustry, Detroit, Mich.
Indian agents:
W. H. Black. Sac and Fox Agency, Toiva.
James McKughiiu, Standing Rock, Dakota Ter
G. R Pt arson, Indian inspector.
IV. Stapleton, inelter and reliner of the mint at
The nomination of A. B. Keith, post
master at Denison. la., has been rejected.
The nominations of John Warner to be
postmaster at Peoria, Ills., and William
T. Hall, to be postmaster at Beloit, Wis.,
haev been withdrawn at their own request.
Proceeding to the calendar of confirma
tion the senate disposed of t a consider
able number of cases. Among the . con
firmed is Zach Montgomery, to be assist
ant attorney general for the inferior
The president has sent the following
nominations to the senate:
Frank Shields, Wilmington. Ills.
Barclay P, Smith, Ueadwood, Dak.
, Henry O. Kent, of New Hampshire, to be naval
officer of customs in the district of Boston and
Charleston, Mass.
Fonrth-(Tass Postmasters.
The postmaster-general has appointed,
the following fourth-class postmasters:
Blue Point, Herman Keitzing, vice M Albricht,
Cantrall, John W. Evans, vice W. F. Vander
grift, resigned
Fosterburg, Ernst Grihel, vice C. F. Gabbig,
Joy, George Brancht, vice J. W. Wood, re
Parrish, H. F Toplin, vice C. L. Perryman,
Springerton, Mrs Sarah Hunter, vice John W.
Springer, removed
Todd's Point. James Pierce, Sr., vice R. C.
Noble, reimvet
Wyanoose, William Mathews, vice I. W. Mitch
ell, removed.
Luray, William R. Shaw. vice F. B Miller, re
Maxwell, John W. Whaley, vice A. C. Alford,
Otterbein, Thomas J. Thompson, vice H. O.
Woodhams, resigned.
Poster. Martin V. Streets, vice Daniel Faulkner,
Salisbury, John Weaver, vice Peter A. Cook, re
Anoka, William H. Gish, vice Willis H
Toiisley, resigned,
German Ridge, Peter Ricketts, vice H. J.
Dhonau resigned.
Aster, C. XL Hannon, vice Alox. Ludlum, re
Calliope, I). B. Horton, vice Caleb E. Smith, re
Delhi, A E House, vice A D Barnes, failed to
Elgin. Mrs. Maty A. Bander, vice Philip Dawse.
Jr., removed.
Four Corners. John L. Leafgren, -vice H. SI.
Kaufman, removed
Grove, A B. Smith, vice Nancy J. Walker, re
Plymouth, G. R. Pridmore.vice R A. Waveham,
Randalia, Mrs. J Dreggan, vice A. F. Randall,
They Wi re all With Sherman.
Pittsburgh Dispatch.
Col Hazzard was in the same car with
the hero of Georgia on their way home
from some army reunion not long ago.
The seat beside the general happened to
be vacant for a lime, and Col. Hazzard.
passing along the aisle, stopped and said;
"General, may I share your seat?" Sher
man glanced up through his iron-gray
brows and responded, somewhat wearily:
“Yes. if yon ain't just going to say yon
were with me." Hazzard hadn't more
than fairly seen the point of qualification
until a stranger came up full of enthusi
asm. and. reaching out to shake hands,
exclaimed; "Gen. Sherman, how do you
do? Natural as life. I swear. I was with
you. general. I was with you when we
split the heart of the rebeUion in twain.”
“I knew it.” was all the answer he got.
but as soon as he moved away the old
general broke ont emphatically: "They
were all ‘with me.’ and they are all -with
me’ yet. By heavens, if I had ever had
half as many able-bodied men -with me’
as they were, the war wouldn’t have
lasted a week.”
Xot Encouraging.
Texas Siftings.
Kosiusko Murphy, who ha? been paying
considerable attention to most of the
t*elies of Austin, thought he would sound
Miss Birdie McGinnis and see if the sur
face indications justified him in risking a
"Do you think yon could love me in the
great unmapped future as you love me
•*Oh. I don’t know.” she answered. “I’ve
seen men I loved better. I don’t kno v
how the great unmapped future would ef
feet me. Fact is. I never tried it-"
Kosciusko decided to wait for more fa
vorable symptom? before taking any more
t oiilirinatioiis ami Appointments—
t lit'iur I'sao ,Iu Makes His Farewell
Call at the White House.
Forbes. President of the Bell Tele
phone Company, Examined by the
Investigating Committee.
The Bills Authorizing the Bridging of
the Missouri and Mississippi
; Rivers Pass the Senate.
ashinoton, April 28. The senate to
day confirmed the following nominations:
Nainuel Flower assistant treasurer at New Or
C. W. West, governor < f Utah.
C P Shepard. ieg:ster..f W. r l.it g . ..
Collectors of internal revenue:
A H, K.iehlmaier. -tth lowa,
w. c nwinpson. 2 1 lowa
B. Webster. 3d lowa.
.la* C Allen. Olney, 111
Msihew Weis I'aotl , Napervili., in
1 J Carroll, Bunker Hill lb
Patrick Cann. F Dodge. Is.
Oscar B Harr man, Hampton, la
E B Gavin. Corning. la.
John D. Smith. Bedford, la
T M Lynn. Grun.lv Centre. la
Marshal Bitdsad. Empora. Kan.
David Graft! Orleans. Neb
C. T Marsh. Oregon. Id.
J. K Wright, Mariiistte, Wis.
Also a number of annv nominations.
Konrlh-t'lass Tost masters.
W ashington, April 28. The following
fourth-class postmasters were appointed
11. I.INOIS.
(been Garden. Adam Sipple, vice F llemine,
not commissioned.
Hendrix, o. H I*. Oreinlorf, v.t*.* Nathan Hn
bert, resigned.
Mason, George P Mills, v oe W Keith,
sSwypert, Jacob Spellman, vice C. K Britten
ham ledgned.
Badger, Christian Masne s, vice Myron L.
Fleming, resigned.
Houghton, John Schrlever. xice John Hull, re
moved .
Ol ie, W. 11. Jeferes, vice K IV Alford, re
Zero. U. . Qittinger, vice S. G. Morgan, not
Cheng Tsao .In Takes Ills Ollicial heave of the
Washington, April 28. Chang Tsao Ju,
the retiring Chinese minister, accompa
nied by Secretary Bayard, called at the
white house to-day and took official leave
of the president. In presenting his letter
of recall he said:
Mb. Pbesident I desire to express my
sincere thanks especially for the unvary
ing kindness and courtesy which I and the
members of my legation have received
from your excellency and the high officers
of the United States government residing
here. These tokens of good will have
given me much pleasure, because of
my conviction that they were given
to me as the representative of the
emperor and the government of China
and that they indicate a desire to main
tain the ties of friendship existing be
tween China and the United States. This
feeling is most honestly reciprocated by
the government of Chinn, mu) now in
taking my final leave permit me, Mr.
President, to offer to you my sincere
wishes for your health and happiness, and
for most abundant prosperity of (he
great people over whom you preside.”
The President replied: "Mr. Minister,
it is always a source of regret
when kindly official and personal relations
which have grown up between this govern
ment and representatives of a friendly
sovereign are turned into a new' channel
by his retirement. Hut the regret I feel in
receiving from your hands the imperial
edict, summoning you buck to China and
bidding you farewell is made deeper by
recollection of your high personal qual
ities and unvarying spirit of courtesy and
good will, which you have infused into
the relations between your mis
sion and this government. A vast
distance separates China from the
United States, together with remarkable
diversities in language, laws, customs,
and traditions of the two governments
and their people have, not unnaturally
made it more than usually difficult to cre
ate and maintain at all times that clear,
mutual good understanding so essential
in international intercourse, and no one
more than yourself has recognized the
fact or sought more faithfully to over
come difficulties which have grown out of
race jealousies, competitions and rivalries
of labor. I recognize and thank you for
your earnest endeavors to create that good
feeling between your country and my own,
which I trust will continue to bear its
good fruits to both nationalities. When
you return to your own shores accompan
ied by the most cordial respect and sym
pathy of those who have known yon. dur
ing your stay with us. I beg you will as
sure your sovereign, and cause your fellow
countrymen to know, that I and my con
stitutional advisers truly represent the
great body of our countrymen, in profess
ing the most cordial and friendly senti
ments toward China, and desire to con
duct our commercial interchanges to mu
tually satisfactory and beneficial ends.”
Testimony of Forbes, President of the Bell
Washington, April 28. —Wm. R. Forbes,
president of the Bell telephone company,
was examined by the telephone investi
gating committee, to-day. The witness
did not know that any officer of the gov
ernment or member of congress had been
connected with the original companies,
or had stock at the present time in the
National. The Bell Co.’s stock lists
showed Mr. Kanney's name as stockholder.
That was several years ago, and he was no
longer a stockholder. Sec’y Manning,
who had stock in the Troy company,
was the only government officer he knew
of who held local stock. No newspapers
own stock in the company.
Mr. Ranney inquired if any member of
congress represented his company as at
The witness replied that Patrick Collins
had been retained several years ago to
look after certain matters, and had been
consulted several times since.
The examination was then directed by
Chairman Boyle toward the interview the
witness had with the president. The wit
ness said the understanding was that the
against the Bell company. He thought it
proper to state to the president the facts
a* he understood them. He thought the
president was proposing to take an un
usual course to bring the suit. The Bell
lawyers had expressed their opinion, and
there was no authority for such a suit.
Then it had been proposed to bring suit
in a remote part of the country. He went
on to say that he had presented to the
president a plain statement of the ques
tion of jurisdiction: he had pointed out to
him that the suit about to dime up in the
-upreme court would be decided before
the government suit could be heard.
He had pointed out to the president that
it was the manifest inter tion of the Pan-
Electric associates to secure delay, not
to get the Bell patents tried, but to leave
them untried, and he thought that the
government ought not to lend its name
to a scheme of that sort. He showed that
the pendency of the government suit
w,,ald be used to effect the proceedings
in other court*—that they would be a*ked
to grant a-tay in injunction proceedings
in the tame of the govermnt. I explain
ed the nature of the whole gang, so he
might understand it for 1 wanted him to
NO. 30.
know what the government name was to
be used for. exclaimed the witness. He
had held that the Bell company should
! uot be subjected to a long and tedious lit
igation and it would insist that it could
\ aot be seed outside of Massachusetts.
iie had asked that the scope of imjuirv
! should be very carefully considered be*
fore the government entered into such
plans as the one proposed. "I saw an at
tempt was being made to influence per
sons associated with the administration
to use the name of the government
against us and the president did uot ap
pear to understand the justice or injus
tice of the proceedings.
I hairmau Did you discuss the conduct
of the attorney general, or make any al
lusion to it ?
Witness Simply to state that an at
tempt was beig made to use a govern
meat officer near the administration in
the interest of one of the parties to the
suit, and that a great deal would be
gained if they were allowed to have no
voice in the suit.
To-morrow it is expected that Drof.
Bell will be put upon the stand.
HANGED HV a Mill!.
lorrihle Eateufa Mix,mil Wife Murderer.
Sckinokiklo. Mo.. April I>S. At 1:30
o'clock this morning a mob of four hun
dred armed men surrounded the county
jail and began parley ing with the sheriff
for the surrender of George K. Graham,
a wife murderer. The sheriff would not
comply with their demands and thev soon
battered the doors in and secured the pris
oner. At two o'clock the mob started
out of town on Bonneville street with
Graham in their midst.
"ben they unlocked Graham's cell, he
said. "You can hang me. but b\ God. you
can't scare me." They tied his* hands‘be
hind hint and marched him through tlie
hall with a rope around his neck. He I
was ns white as a sheet but never flinched.
He recovered his composure mid replied
with his old audacity, that when he got
out. he would give them "straight talk."
He was led out of the jail at the end of
Ibe rope, placed in a wagon mid the pro
cession moved in a northerly direction.
A crowd of spectators, numbering about
titty. began following, but were halted
ami only a few of the most venturesome
did so, keeping in the shadow of the
fences and trees. About two miles north
of the city they halted by a small scrub
oak tree. Pickets were thrown out to
keep all curious followers at. a distance,
ami preparations for hanging were hnr
riedly made. Graham was asked if he
had anything further to say in regard to
the killing of his wife. Exactly what his
reply was is not known. A cloth was tied
oyer his face, his hands bound behind
him, and as the rope was thrown over the
limb of the stunted tree, a dozen strong
arms dangled the body of Hit* wife mur
derer in mid air. He literally strangled
to death.
A notice was pinned to the body saying;
A\ e recognize the fact that our criminal
statutes are not equal to all occasions,
therefore, we have resolved to remove
from our midst the worst criminal who
ever infested our country, that we might
thereafter, and forever live and be without
his presence and vicious influence. AVe
heartily welcome all strangers to citizen
ship who are worthy of it. To sheriff
O'Donnell keep your month shut if
you recognize any of us or you will die
the death of n dug.
Possibility of a Serious Unt break in the Ohio
Columbus, ()., April 28. The future is
fraught with danger of a serious outbreak
in the senate when the select
committee makes its report on
the rotteness; of Cincinnati poli
tics. The democrats will insist that
the four democratic senators were honest
ly elected. The republicans will insist
otherwise. Gov. Kennedy will rale that
none of the four senators can vote on any
question pertaining to their contest. This
would give the republicans 17 votes against
Hi, and decide the case very quickly But
the democratic report will make a sever
ance of (ho four cases and report on each
senator, so that three of the four from
Hamilton county will be able to retain
their fourth colleague and so on until all
have been declared seated. On account of
Goa*. Kennedy’s firmness the democratic
senators propose to instruct the sergeant
at-arms to oust him from the chair, and
he says he will only go out when dead.
Both sides threaten to resort to violence.
Meeting of the American Historical Asso
Washington, April 28. The first ses
sion of the third annual meeting of the
American Historical Association was held
in the lecture hall of the Columbia Uni
versity this morning. President George
Bancroft, the eminent American historian,
delivered an address of welcome.
At the conclusion of the address, a letter
was read from Leopold Von Bauke, a
venerable historian of Berlin, in reply to
a letter from President Bancroft, asking
him to consent to become an honorary
member of the association. Mr. Von
Banke signified his grateful acceptance
of the membership, and said it gave him
great satisfaction to belong to n society
pursuing the same aims beyond the ocean
that they on the other side were striving
to achieve. After rending several inter
esting papers the meeting adjourned un
til evening.
Hold Robbers Arrested.
(,’aiko. 111., April 28. —Three men got on
an Illinois Central train while lying at the
incline bound south last night and robbed
two or three persons. One passenger is
supposed to have been shot by them.
Two of the robbers have been arrested
and identified.
A Rebellion Against the Mexican Government.
Denaeb. April 28. An associated press
special from El Paso says: A large sized
rebellion against the Mexican govern
ment has broken out in Cuishueria in the
state of Chihuahua. The federal gov
ernment has annulled the local election for
Jefe Palitico, and sent a man of their
own to act as such. The people rose en
masse. killed the federal appointee and
reinstated Grigayen. who had been legally
elected. A large force of Mexican troops
are on their way to quell the rebellion.
The Coroners Verdict.
Br. Louis, April 28. A Post dispatch,
Springfield. Missouri, special states
that the coroner of Green county, had an
inquest on the body of Geo. Graham who
was lynched last night. The jury returned
a verdict to effect that the deceased
came to his death by strangulation at the
hands of parties unknown. Cora Gee-
Graham, the alleged accomplice had been
informed that an attempt to lynch him
would be made but she failed to notify
the sheriff or make any attempt to save
her lovers life.
Trying to Arrive at a Compromise.
Montekai.. April 28. —The lawyers have
spent the day trying to arrive at a com
promise in the case of Smart, the abscond
mg agent of Fowler Jc Cos., Kansas City
packers. It is expected that Smart will
give up $35,000 he holds in bonds, and Ire
allowed to keep $35,000 in money.
Oppose Dement for Surveyor General.
WamjnoTOß, April 28. The senate com -
mit tee on public lands decided unani
mously to report adversely upon the nom
ination of Dement to be surveyor general
of Utah.
So Frt otalent liisapplieation of Pnblir
Moneys Found.
Wakhisotos. April 28. —Hep. Anderson,
of Ohio, to-day submitted to the house
the report of the committee on expendi
tures of the war department, as to alleged
illegal and unauthorized expenditures of
money by the chief signal officer. The
committee are unable to find any in
stances where there was fraudulent dis
application of public money.
hunting the apaches.
Several More Mexicans and Americans
Killed by the Apache*—'Troops
Surrounding the Indians.
A Break Occurs in a Mississippi Levee,
and a Larg* Tract of Country
" ill Soon be Flooded.
Ihei itizeusof Montgomery. Alabama,
Make a Great Ovation to Jefferson
Ikivis News from Greece.
They Kill Several Mexicans ami Americans.
Troso.N. Ariz., April l?S, The Citizen
this evening publishes the fiillowiuft tele
cram front the WU A Fargo express
HCent at Nogales: About forty Apaches
passed up the Santa Cruz valley early this
morning, killing several Mexicans and
A nericans. 1 hey passed Cal a bar as about
’ o'clock. In answer to a call for help,
about 40 volunteers well armed left here
at eight o clock on a special train from
t alabaras; scouting parties have organ
i/.ed and the host ties were discovered in
camp two miles north of Calabaras. The
second train of volunteers left at ten
o'clock and word was shortly received
that the hostiles were being corralled and
would be held for the arrival of the troops.
At noon a detachment of the 10th cav il
ary under Capt. Levo passed through
h°re euroute for the scono of Action,
A company of cavalry also passed Crit
tenden about 11 o'clock, headed for the
same place. The third train left here
this afternoon with supplies. There was
intense excitement in town all day. and
business is practically suspended. A dis
patch from Gnayamas, Mexico, says ten
persons are reported killed near Galas
baras. and that dispatches to the governor
state that over ;!0 persons were killed on
a ranche near Gasita. Mexican troops go
forward to-morrow.
It AA ill i auso a Soriou'i Less to Farmers.
M kmi’ius, April 28. At 7:;'.0 o'clock to
lho U-voo on the oast bank of tho
Mississippi river. Cohn two miles south
ot Memphis broke. The break occurred
in the fifteen teet high levre, th ec quar
lers of a mile south of Austin, Mississippi.
A large force of men were employ
eil at the time strengtening it. but
wtien if broke they ceased work. The
water that will pour through tliis break
will find its way into Beaver Dam, Yaxoo
bass, and AN lute t>ak bayou. It is f eared
that portions of Tunica. t'oahoni,
Quitman and Sunflower eounties
will suffer. which if the worst
is realized, will cause serious loss to the
tanners who have already planted crops.
1 he break was 10 feet wide when tin* mes
si, lfe was sent, immediately after it hap
petted, and nothing Inter can be nseer
tinned to night.
A broken bevee.
Mkmi’uis. April 28. The levee at Austin.
Miss., .Ml miles south of here, broke to
ttiflht at i :80 o eloek. This means inini
dntion of 1 uuiea ami t'oaluna enmities.
Helena \A ill He Flooded.
Mkmiius, April 28. A Helena. Ark.,
speeial says there is a break in tin* levee
titty feet wide, and spreading Before
noon to morrow all of the northern part
of <he town above Walker street will be
under water.
He Reeeives the til'aildesl Ovation ol liis bile.
Mon rooMK.iiV. Ala.. April 28. .lefferson
Mavis left his home at BenmWir, Miss.,
accompanied by bis youngest daughter,
in a special car at eleven o’clock this
morning. They were in charge of a
eoinmitee of citizens of Montgomery,
who'went to escort them. At the stopping
places between this city and
Mobile great crowds gathered, local
military companies tired salutes, children
waved handkerchiefs and shouted, and all
pressed to the car to shake (he hands of
the man who led the cause of the south
during the war times. The train reached
here at 8 o'clock to-night. The seem* has
never been equalled and eclipsed the in
augural reception of ’6l. Houses were
illuminated, tire works brightened the
heavens,the artillery boomed and a dozen
bands played, while the shouts of Hums
nuds mingled with the roar.
Governor O'Neal and staff were at the
depot to receive Mr. Davis. It was dill)
cult for the carriage in which he sal to
make its way through the surging muss
of humanity that blocked tin* streets.
The ovation was the grandset of his life.
The decorations on the houses are claim
rale.'and Tinted Hlatos flags final from
every window.
Mr. Davis’ speech to-morrow will be
short. The occasion is a lecture by him
and a speech by General Gordon in aid of
a monument to be erected here to the sol
diers of Alabama who fell in the war.
A Mil If Wilt cil (himan Outrages a Woiiinii ami
Tin'll lint tally Murders Hit.
Kansas City, April 28, The Times To
peka. Kansas, special says; Cast Salur
day the wife of Jacob Freimuth, a l 'onie
Strader in Seward county, was cruelly
murdered and outraged by Frit* Rnpin,
a half-witted German. itupin hud
been for some time enjoying the hos
pitality of Freimuth. lie was homeless
and without friends, and they had taken
him in until he could find work. On (he
day mentioned, during the tem
porary absence of Freimuth, Unpin
overpowered his benefactor's wife,
and brutally outraged her person. Not
content with this he bound the lady hum!
and foot and cut her throat from eaar to
ear. The brute then secured an old rusty
hoe and while the women was yet with
ing in the death struggle he disembowel J
her with the blunt instrument.
Mrs. Freimuth was enceinte, and when dis
covered the unborn babe lay a few feet
from the body of the mother, cut in two.
Freimuth returned Sunday, and when he
discovered the mutilated body of his wife
he became a raving maniac. A neighbor
in that sparsely settled region happened
to be passing that way shortly after 12
o'clock and found him but dared not ap
proach for fear of his personal safety,
lie rode rapidly to the settlement, some
eight miles distant, and told the terrible
tale. A party was at once organized and
they returned to the scene of the outrage
and found Freimuth
He had killed himself with a shotgun.
A grave was dug and the remains of
the unfortunate people were buried. The
posse then set out to scour the country
for the murderer, and found him
secreted in a small revene several
miles from the scene of his crime,
near the Cimarron river. Home specula
tion was indulged in as to the proper
method of ridding the. world of him, but
not much time was consumed in delib
erating. A fractions and spirited horse
was secured and saddled. One end of a
long lariat was then fastened around
his neck and the other was attached
to the pommel of the saddle. The
horse was then started, and amid the
shouting of men and the crack of revolv
ers and rifles, the frightened animal
tore away, and after a run of
nearly five miles, the beast fell
exhausted, and the lifeless body of
the murderer was loosened as soon as the
men came up. The lariat had been
drawn so tight that his head was almost
severed from his body. The features
showed he had died a terrible death. His
body was left lying on the prairie un
Weather Report.
Washington, April 28.—Upper lake:
Slightly warmer, fair weather: southerly
winds: followed in the western portion
by cooler northwest wind.
Upper Mississippi and Missouri Valley:
Warm; southerly shifting to slightly
cooler northwest winds; local rains, fol
lowed by fair weather.
Rescuing the Cargo of the Oregon.
Stapleton. 8. 1., April 28.—The wreck
ing steamer. Rescue, arrived here this
evening with a full cargo of dry goods
and other freight from the wrecked
steamer. Oregon. If the sea remains
calm it is probable that much more of the
cargo will be saved.

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