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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 02, 1894, Image 1

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THE OMAHA ILYrout door It recurred to her " "oNwb- ' ! < " " * no "
. , . 'Hvcli . , along the B * K
' * and
Men Who Have Been Hunted Through.
South Carolina Swamps Are Safe ,
Announcement of the Fugitives' ' Arrival at
Charleston is Welcome News.
Thirteen Companies of Countrymen Respond
to the Call for Troops.
I'copln lit Their llomrH and tlio Streets
Jmrrtpil-Wlilnliy War Rapidly < 'om-
lae to it rioii1-Srntliiiriit *
of the ( imerniir.
COLl'MHIA , S. C. . April 1. ( Special Tele
gram to The Hue. ) To mo his own language ,
Governor Tlllman tonight received "the best
news yet. " It was a dlspatcli to the effect
that nlno fugitive constables boarded a train
at Lake City , on the Northwestern railway ,
and within n few hours will have arrived
Bafcly In Charleston. Their names are
Feliler , Murphy , Livingston , ( lalllard , Scott ,
McCanlK , llrison , Gardiner and Harllng. It
Is uncertain whether the Oalllard mentioned
Is the chief constable or his BOH , who has
been reported as found In n ditch wounded
by citizens and then killed. It will ho re
membered that when the fight occurred at
Darlington Chief Constable ( Jalllard and
three others escaped on outgoing trains. One
of the four reached Columbia. Tlio chief
constable Is said to have returned to the
r.ccno of the trouble and nothing definite has
.been heard of him or the other two since ,
unless ho Is one of those mentioned above.
Twenty-three constables were In Darlington
when the outbreak occurred. One of these
was killed , another wounded and Is in Jail
nt Darlington , five are In Columbia and
seven are still unaccounted for. Their
names arc : Swan , Mecklii , Drown. King ,
Holloway , Walker and Galllard. Governor
Tlllman thinks that the escape ot nlno to
Charleston will greatly relieve the tension.
Ho says that honors are about even between
. the two parties engaged In the killing nt
Darlington , and If the other spies escape
the trouble will bo over. He received a
. dispatch from Adjutant General I-'urley , now
in Darlington , saying that the cltl/.ens told
him that the wounded constable , Mcl.endon ,
had been delivered to his friends. McLan-
dcn , contrary to previous report , was not
seriously hurt. General Kurlcy does not
know where ho Is now.
This afternoon thirteen companies went
from this place to Darlington on tlio gov
ernor's orders. These companies have been
massed at the state penitentiary , and all
came from the country towns in the north
ern portion of the state. A large crowd of
citizens wore present when the troops went
nway , but thtiro was no dlsotder. The sol
diers were hissed and hooted at , but that was
all. They left on the Atlantic Coast Line
train. This road has been sol/ed by the
state , and no specials can go out except on
the governor's orders , llefore the soldiers
left the penitentiary Governor Tlllman ap
peared. He mounted a gallery on one of the
'prison buildings , and addressed the men.
He said :
"As chief executive of South Carolina I
wish to say a few words to you previous
to. your departure. I thank you for the
promptness and zeal displayed by you In
responding to the call of duty. Many of you
have doubts as to the justice of the cause
for which you go. You are reform demo
crats and anils , but all South Carolinians ,
'thank God. The cause of your going Is the
defense of law and the dispensary. It is a
law so long as It stands on the statute book ,
and until repealed or declared unconstitu
tional by the supreme court. The news
papers have sown the seeds of discord by
teaching you that there are portions of tlio
"law which Invodo your private rights. They
'know ' when they say this they lie. The
right to search houses on a warrant Is as
old as law Itself. They know that they are
not telling thn truth when they try to makn
you believe that these men at Darlington
were defending their liberties. I said In my
message to the legislature that there would
bo no use of a large force of constables If
thn pollco of the cities would enforce the
Jaw , but they won't do It. The dispensary
law Is not the Issue now , hut so long as It
is on the statute books , so help mo God , I
Intend to enforce It. It Isn't a miestlon of
politics to bo fought out by ball and powder ,
but by the ballot. So much for tlio opinion
that you are going to uphold tyranny.
"When the news came of the trouble at
Darlington , God knows 1 was never moro
shocked. When the olllcers uf the law were
hot down , I was horrified. The sheriff tele
graphed mo that ho was powerless. My
first Impulse was to appeal to the military
of Columbia. What did they do ? They
surrendered Ingloriously thu honor of being
in the service ot the state , but , thank God ,
there are men left who will obey orders
and may not bo swayed from the path of
duty by biased political opinion. Two com
panies , at Florence and at Hiimlcr , did liku-
vdflo when the action of Columbia was known
to them. Wo then beheld the spectacle ot
the udjutant general of the stain running all
over It to try and get men to do their duty.
I then ordered out the Fourth brigade , that
crack Charleston company , and all they did
was to dicker with mo as to what was their
duly. Thcso cowards In Charleston
did just llko thusn In Columbia.
Being without a company at my command , I
cast about to seu what I could do to uphold
the dignity of the state. Thank God , I found
thu men In you. You are going on u dellcato
nml dangerous mission. You must renu'inber
that the Darlington people are your fellow
citizens , but they are In Insurrection , und It
Is necessary for you to go thuru to uphold
the law. 1 see they have gotiu to work and
destroyed a atuto dispensary. Nobody did
tills but the ex-whUky men and their hire
lings , You go as an arm of the law , but
you must treat the Darlington p ° oplu with
consideration , but It you are ordered to
shoot , you must do It , or anarchy will pre
vail In the slate. I hope to restore you to
your homes as early as possible , but the
law m.ll8t be upheld or the stutu government
will be the laughing stork of the world.
This ought to bo a proud day for you. In
otter years you can hand It down as a
heritage to your children that you went to
Darlington on Tlllman'a orders and you were
proud of It. "
"When the governor ceased ho wan cheered
lor fully a minute by the soldiers. Ho then
Jumped Into a waiting carriage and went to
the mansion , The troops then took up the
inarch and boarded the waiting special.
They were under the command of General
JUchburg of this city mid Major Newnham ot
Ills staff , They number 400 In all. They will
nrrlvo In Darlington tonight about 8 o'clock.
Two more companies of countrymen arrived
Jierc this afternoon , They number about
rlg'ity ' ir n , and aru. arnv-'d with shotguns ,
Ix-slioolorx and pistols , They were or-
panlred for the purpose ot atslatlng In pro-
ervlnc order here , as the military will not
do It. The men are quartered at the peni
tentiary. Everything Is < iulet here tonight
nd no trouble Is anticipated.
( looil Adtlro from Senator Irby ,
WASHINGTON , April l.-To Senator Iroy
* f South Carolina la due much credit for
removing HIP editorship over press dis
patches established by Oovertior Tlllman
at Columbia. Tonight he visited thn olllne
of the Southern Associated press to learn
the latest developments. Them he ; learned
that ( lovernor Tlllman had placed ofllcers
In the Western fnlon otllco nt Columbia ,
who Inspected all mi-singe * Illed , and re
fused to forward any that did not meet
their approval. He wired ( lovornor Tlll
man , advising him against this course and
stating that It could have no other than
n detrimental effect. Hhortly afterward the
specials to the Associated press began tn
arrive In this city , 'hnd It Is believed that
Senator Irby's advice Influenced the gov
ernor to withdraw the ofllcers.
TROOPS ON TIM : soixn. :
Mllltla Sent Out by Tllliimn ICencli Darling-
Ion and ( ! Into I'niiip.
DARLINGTON , S. C. , April I. ( Special
Telegram to The Hoc. ) A special train
from Columbia , bearing over " 00 troops from
various parts of the stale , arrived here at 10
o'clock tonight. There was no crowd to meet
the soldiers , the streets being as quint as
they have been all day. The men were
under arms at Columbia as curly as day-
llglit this morning , the three last companies
arriving about that time. They were given
orders lo stack arms around the peniten
tiary , and remain there nil day waiting for
u special train to bring them here.
Tonight It was ( pilot In Darlington. Ilelng
BOtlslled that all the coiiMlables who took
part In thu shooting here Friday hail left the
country , the advisory committee at midnight
sent out Instructions to all the posses to re
turn. This being done , everything was ap
parently settled. At ono time Is was sug
gested that the oltl/.cns orgnnl/a to resist
tlio country troops that hud been mobilized
at Columbia , but upon the advice of Mayor
Dargan and Hie advisory committed no such
steps were taken.
The wounded spy , McLondon. was taken
from the Jail last night , where he had been
carried on Friday evening. Only the jailer
wus present , and he submitted very quietly.
After a bliort consultation with the friends
of the wounded man , he was given Into the
possession of a party who came to secure Ills
rt lease. They changed his clothing , cut off
his mii.sliic.he. put him In a covered wagon
and carried him Into the country , away from
any railroad station.
Tills morning when the news was received
that troops worn coming here from Columbia
there was general Indignation , and It would
not. havu taken much to start an open out
break. Tlie advisory committee met and ad
vised tlio people to offer no resistance.
Nothing Is known us to tlie plans of the vis
iting military , or of tlio purpose ot their
visit. Tlie Darlington company lias gone to
meet thu troops under the command- Gen
eral Rlchburg. The following telegram has
just been received by the advisory commlt-
tee :
COLVMIHA. April l.-A'in glad to have
your assurances of ciulet prevailing nt
Oaillngton , but armed hordes of Insur
gents are still In the country trvlng to
murder the state olllcers , so 1 am In
formed. As soon as life and limb are
safe In both counties I will Issue a procla
mation restoring thu civil statutes.
FLORENCE , S. C. . April L ( Special to
the Associated Press. ) Although there has
been no actual disturbance here today the
undercurrent of the feeling Is still very bit
ter , und It would only require an outbreak In
this vicinity or some" obnoxious act on the
part of the governor to again stir the citizens
to arms. During the morning hours the
town apparently recovered most of Its usual
quiet , and there was nothing on the surface
which would I ml lea to to a stranger that tlio
neighborhood was on thu verge of an upris
ing. The churches were all well attended ,
there were no disorderly assemblages on the
streets mid tlie cooler judgment of the citi
zens , after a night's rest , seemed to have
had Its effect , hut a strong feeling of re
sentment wan working behind a cloud Of ap
parent submission. The belief Is general
that even should thn ofllcers of tha gov
ernor , who arc responsible for the first out
break , bo convicted by the courts , they would
lie pardoned by the governor , as Elliott , ono
ot the spies , who slapped the face of a
woman In Charleston some time ago , wus par
doned by telegraph by Governor Tlllman ,
The people have lost faith In the efficiency
ot the law to protect their life and liberties ,
Darlington assorts her Independence of Gov
ernor Tlllman and his laws , Florence Is
ready to follow her lead , and It Is believed
that other towns stand ready to take the
cue from Darlington. McLcidon. | who was
first thought to bo seriously wounded , proves
to have been shamming and was detained In
jail by a deputy until arrangements for his
escape could bo made. The guns of the
Florence Rifles are still In the possession of
thu citizens and no attempt has thus far been
made to recover them. Even should such
an effort be made by state troops no arms
will be found , as they have bseii secreted.
The citizens are not disposed to surrender ,
but propose that being outlawed they will
proceed to restore law and order themselves.
lie Talk * with Reporters About IhoTronulo
at Darlington and Other 1'liireH.
COLUMBIA , S. C' . , April 1. The Asso-
elated press representative had a lengthy
Interview with Oovernor Tlllman at the
executive mansion this evening. The
governor granted the requested Interview
without hesitation and spoke freely about
the situation. There was some Indication
of nervousness In Ids manner , but alto
gether he was collected under thu circum
stances. The governor stated that In his
opinion thn worst of the danger was over.
He said that Inasmuch as Darlington and
Florence were In a state of Insurrection
he full It his duty to exert himself'to the
utmost to uphold the dignity and preserve
the pence of the state. At thn time of the
Interview the . " " 0 militiamen had left on a
special train for IJurllngton. In view of
thu number of companies which had re
sponded to his call he was greatly grati
fied at having finally placed the troops en-
route to the scene of the trouble.
"Hut will they shootV" was asked.
"Will they shoot"exclnlmed the governor ,
with emphasis. "Well , yon ought to have
hoard them cheer when I told them to
shoot. "
When asked how soon he expected to
restore civil law ho said hu could not
tell , there was much at stake. Darlington
and the community were In Insurrection ,
defying the authority of the state , and the
InsurreutlonlstH must be put down. The
property ot the state (1110.1111117 ( dispensa
ries ) hud been destroyed. The guilty par
ties imiHt bo discovered and brought lo
Justice. The dispensary constables were
being pursued ami In danger of their lives.
He would not permit them to be hounded
down and shot llko dogs. Pending develop
ments In these matters , hu will keep the
militia under arms.
A few minutes previous to this Interview
It was reported that the censorship of
the tetcgrnphti had been withdrawn. He
was questioned us to the accuracy of tno
rumor , and denied It very emphatically.
He said he did not wish to have anything
sent out which would Inlluim1 the passions
of the people , and for that reason , with a
view of securing accurate reports , he would
continue the censorship.
"Now , 1 will play editor for yon fellows , "
said thu governor , with a laugh. "Just
write out your reports , bring them lo me
and I will look over them. If they are not
sensational or Incendiary I will let them
go. "
He spoke confidently of the strength of
his sympathizers , "I can assemble from
1,000 to 1,000 men hero to support me , " he
said , "Why , I have received telegrams
from all over the state offering assistance ,
and I can get ns many men as I can
furnish with transportation. "
The governor poke feelingly of the dis
banding of the Governor's guards. "The
company Is tlftyono years old , " he said ,
"and this Is the first time Its members
have ever refused to obey orders. " Ho
says that Captain llatteman shed tears
over thu action of the company.
"What effect will the present disturb
ances have upon the dispensary lawsV"
"It will strengthen them. " hu Bald
nrompjly. "These continued disturbances
have been brought on by the low down ele
ment and by the violent opposition to the
measure which the cities have made. Tlie
Issue Is whether the state U to bo turned
over to hoodlums and toughs or bo gov
erned by Its Intelligent citizenship , The
result will bo In favor of the dispensary. "
No I'Vdrral Troop * Asked 1'or ,
WASHINGTON , April l.-Ofllclals of the
War department state tonight that they
( Continued on Third
Kentuckimis Interested in the Breckinridgo
Scandal Heady to Open the Killing.
Denim ItrccMnrldijo < ! orn Dully Prepared
to Itc-rnt , tny Crltlchim of III * Father's
Course--IllacUlmrim Protect
tins Wife of f.tikc.
filS Fourteenth Street ,
WASHINGTON' , April 1.
It will bo recalled tlmt wlien tlio court
trying tlio Pollard-Ilrccklnrldge case ad-
Joiimed Monday , March 12 , Shelby , of de
fendant's counsel , assaulted Johnson , of
plaintiff's , and that Judge Uradlcy , after
severely characterizing this affair next morn
ing , referred to reports tlmt had come to
him tlmt plalntlff'H counsel were coming Into
court armed with deadly weapons , and that
these gentlemen , one after another , arose
and disclaimed having brought weapons Into
court. It was noticed at the time , and re
garded in some quarters ar. significant , thu
neither Colonel Hrecklnrldge nor Ills son
Deslia joined In these disclaimers. It was
whispered about the court then that one of
the bailiffs felt pistols In Desha's pocket
and taking him to be ono of the counsel
Hindu the representations to Judge Dradley
which led to the disclaimers In which youns
Hrecklnrldge did not take part.
These Incidents have led to a feeling ol
apprehension In legal circles that another
and more serious affray , possibly tragedy ,
may yet mark the proceedings. It Is salil
tlmt both court and counsel have been con
sidering the possibility of such result. This
feeling Is not allayed by the story that has
been put In circulation since tlio defendant
took the stand that Deslm Hrecklnrldge , who
is standing loyally by hit ) father , has threat
ened that he would personally resent any
Insult offered his father by plaintiff's coun
sel , when the latter shall crosvexainlno the
defendant. These threats arc said to have
been made In reply to some one's sugges
tion that Jmlgu Wilson Is u skilled and piti
less cross-examiner.
It Is also reported that some of the de
fendant's counsel are annoyed over Dcsha'.s
constant presence In the court , hometlmex
accompanied by young friends , fearful lest he
may be goaded by some fancied Insult to
his father to an act which would prejudice
the case. It Is said liuttcrworth , especially ,
feels anxious In this respect , and has so ex
pressed himself.
Mrs. Oovei nor Illackburn , who was Indig
nant at having bceiv placed In what she
deemed in equivocal position by the defend
ant , ami who significantly said on the stand
that If her husband was alive there would
bo no necessity for her to appear In court ,
is said to bo very angry over that part of the
defendant's testimony which qualifies her
own or Impugns the correctness of her recol
lection of the events to which she testified.
It Is understood she will be recalled by the
prosecution In rebuttal of certain purls of
the defendant's story.
The relations between the Dlackburns and
Ureckinrldges , It Is Mid , have become very
strained since this suit began. If the differ
ence In the testimony of defendant and her
self amounts or seems to amouut to an Im
peachment of her veracity , she will'look to
her kinsmen here , among them Senator Joe
Ular.kburn , for vindication , and It Is not
likely they will be alow to respond. Not to
go with alacrity to their kinswoman's rescue
would make them recusant to the chlvalrlc
customs of their state.
Judge llradley appreciates the situation
and Is prepared , should the occasion arifcc ,
to exercise his judicial authority with
promptness and resolution , as ho did three
weeks ago. Still affairs of the kind appre
hended are frequently precipitated without
warning , and evade every precaution to pre
vent them. Whether or not there be an out
break In court , this trial has seen the be.
ginning of ono of those family feuds which ,
cruel and bloody as n Corslcan vendetta ,
have given Kentucky a sinister reputation.
Court Lounger * Kxpect Murli from the
llrccklnrldgo-Pollurd Cane thin Wi > ok.
WASHINGTON , April 1. Although the
Hrecklnrldgc-l'ollaril scandal IIIIH dragged
through the circuit court for three weeks * ,
to the exclusion of other cases which arc
equally Important , from a financial point ,
It promises to hold the boards for two
weekH more. Judge nrndley has lengthened
the dally session of the court by sitting
until I o'clock In the afternoon , thus break
ing the time-honored custom under which
the local courts have nlwuyn finished work
at 3 p. m. Hut , despite this addition , the
lawyers do not expect to be able to deliver
their valedictories to the jury hefoi-o the
last of next week. Congressman Uu-rkln-
ridge will continue on Monday the recital
of his version of thu nine years' Intrli'i o
with Madeline Pollard , and he nuiy 1011-
Hume the entire day In roundInji out hli
storv , lifter which hevlll pass Into the
hands of ex-Judge Jere Wilson for cross-
examination. From this Inquisition the fol-
loweis of thu tilnl are antVlp.itlmr their
choicest entertainment , for tlio jurist iincl
cx-eongiossinnn from Indiana has ae \ \
earned reputation us the most Irjlng man
who could be selected from tins local bur
to rake a witness. He IN no rejecter of
persons In the court room , following lallh-
Inlly the axiom that all men are equal In
the eyes of the law , and be has an unusual
faculty .it planning traps fur a witness ,
leading him along different lines of inquiry ,
which seem liuimloss , considered singly ,
and then combining the cone'ti-ilnmi ' there *
I'rom Into one question which putt ) the vic
tim on record In another light.
Miss Pollard and her lawyer * have busied
themselves In taking notes throughout the
colonel's testimony , from which they ex
pect to draw material for the crosa-oxa in
The Kentucky colony here tins been
keyed up to a frenzy of anticipation re
garding the course that Colonel Hreokln-
rldge would take In attempting to refute
the testimony of Mrs. Illackburn. Had he
ace-used the widow of the ex-governor of
Kentucky of misstating fiictH trouble would
have been likely to have followed , for
that lady bun frlendH of her own family
and state who were expected to resent
any reflections upon her veracity by other
than legal methods. No Hitch complica
tions have arisen HO fur and no provocation
has appeared for a broach of the pence.
In the most part , Colonel Ilroeklnrklge's
account of the episodes to which Mrs.
lllaekbiirn was a witness has agreed with
her statements , only he mild regarding
the representations of an engagement
formed a part of a preconcerted plan
between him and Miss I'ollnrd by which
the youmr woman could preserve her repu
tation. Of those passages of the Interviews
of which he has given nn account differing
from Mrn. Hlnckbnrn's ho IIIIH nald , diplo
matically , that his recollection differed
from berH.
No trouble Is expected by the Ilrockln-
rldge forces from the warrant Issued by
Speaker Crisp , summoning him to appear
at the house to help make n quorum for
the Joy-O'Neill election case. A formal
statement to the house of exceedingly Im
portant business which demands his pres
ence will probably lead the house to make
an exception In his cuso from the order
revoking ull leaves of absences , which wus
passed last week.
There will be little testimony for the tje-
fenso after Colonel Drccklnrldge leaves the
stand , and most of that Will bo In the
form of depositions. The rebuttal for the
plaintiff will come In , when Miss Pollard
herself will probably take the stand again ,
and the old principal of the Wesleyun col
lege will be culled to refute the testimony
of Itankln Moselle , to whom Miss Pollard
was engaged In 1S8I , Or. Urnwn will testify
that Roselle could not have called to pee
her two or three times u week , ns he Hold ,
because the rules of the school , which
were Htrlclly enforced , prohibited visitor * ) ,
except on Friday nights , and then only ad
mitted them In the prcsnce of the teachers ,
and will deny that Miss Pollard had pre
pared to go with htm to Chicago , as she
was only permitted to kiss him eoodbve
under the searchlight of a teachers gaze.
After the rebuttal there may he wit
nesses for subrebuttal , and finally will
coiuo the closing arguments of. tlio attor
neys. from which the elty Is expecting
great efforts at plendlnifs , ns the imputa
tions of the ifentlninrii' and thu material
In the case juctlflw < t
Since the belllg'erfnt outbreak near the
beginning of the , ttlal the personal rela
tions between the attorneys have been
visibly Htrnined , although they have for the
most part observed scrupulously the courte
sies of the court 'loom , Mr. Shelby , the
law partner of Mr. IlrecklnrldKo , at whose
expense the papers were disposed to make
fun because of his belligerency , has sho\\n
himself one of the most mild-mannered
attorneys In the case. Although ho has
not expressed regret at his curly action ,
he has frequently deplored the necessity
for It , which , U"t3er the code ot honor
which obtains In hit section , made It Im
perative upon him to resent the remarks
of Mr. Johnson.
Work Mapped Out for National Legislators
for thn Next WeeU.
WASHINGTON , April 1. The tariff bill
will be taken up for consideration In the
senate tomorrow at 2 o'clock , In accord
ance with the agreement arrived at In the
committee on finance and with the notice
of Chairman Voorlicoa to that effect , and
will In all probability be the prominent
topic of debate during the entire week.
There are other measures which may claim
attention , none of them being likely to re
ceive consideration without the consent ot
the managers of the tariff bill. Senator
Hansbrough's bill for the extermination of
the Russian thistle appears upon the cal
endar as the unfinished business , and but
for the tariff bill would be railed up on
Monday , and It Is In u position where It
could be legitimately pressed , If Its author
should feel so disposed , but It Is fair to
presume that It will be quietly laid aside
tor the tariff bill.r"
Other questions wljleli may press for con
sideration during the week are the Chinese-
treaty and the proposed bill for the regu
lation of the Herlng sea sen ! fisheries.
Senator Morgan has stated that he will
probably ask the sVnute to consider the
treaty the latter port ot the week , and
there Is a probability that the Hcrlncf sea
bill will bo consldeivd ns of mitllclent Im
portance to call for prompt action. There
will be little dllllcnlty In securing an under
standing whereby these questions can be
taken up for temporary displacement ot
the tariff If expedience should be consid
ered Important. The- pension and fortifica
tions appropriations tire also on the calen
dar ami can be considered at any time ,
but they will not bo1 pressed for the present.
The tariff bill will be the order after
2 o'clock each day ot the week , or until
tlie morning bnslne" ' ' shall be disposed of ,
and there will be 'i\f > i hours each day for
the consideration of miscellaneous ques
tions , which properly belong to that hour.
Several amendments to the tnilff bill will
be ottered on Monday by the committee on
finance , after which the speaking will
begin , In which Senator Voorhees , ns chair
man of the finance committee , will lead off.
He will be' replied to'by Senator Allison ,
but beyond the speeches It Is not known
in what order the ; senators will be heard.
It Is said that Senators McPherson and
Hill on the democratic side , will speak
early In the week , aid It Is known that
on the republican hide of the chamber
Senators Hale , Lodge. Cullom , Hoar , Haw-
lev , Morrlll and Mltchull of Oregon are pre-
them will , it Is IlKelj ; that for the present
not more than one will be heard In n day.
Senator Peffer Is also expected to speak on
the turllt
An exciting week IB promised 111 the
house. The struggle ) -over the O Nelll-Ju >
contested election tfil e will be resumed
tomorrow. AlthoujrttITt has been apparent
since the case lias I ; < ; en brought up that
at least a dozen democrats were opposed to
seating the democratic1 contestant , the par
tisan feellnK engendered during the last
four days of the Ill'lmstor has nerved to
drive those who w rc-Jukowarjn.uto..lne | | ,
and , while they will iirpba > lynot vote or
O'Neill , thev will tit last lend their votes
and presence to ecu. < = thu yec.-sary : quo-
rlThe Kngllsh-THltKirh case will follow ,
and so far as known , the democrats are
united on the proposition to seat Knglish ,
onuew , according to the notice
served by Mr. Illand on Friday , be will ' ask
the house to consider. the president's veto
of the silver seigniorage bill , and will move
? o pass the bill over the veto. As It requires
overrule the
quires a two-thirds vote to
objections of the president , there Is little
hope that Mr. Hlund's motion can be car
ried. Hut , nevertheless , it Is expected
that the debate will be of an exceedingly
lively character. The sliver men are In a
state of revolt and they avow their pur
pose to rake the administration fore and
aft. Some outspoken , criticism can be
looked for. The debate upon the proposi
tion to pass the bill 'over ' the veto may last
all week If the silver men are so disposed ,
as the republicans will i > e glad to join them
to prevent a limit being placed upon it.
When the veto inCf-siige Is disposed of the
house will again go' buck to the appropria
tion bills. The nostiilllce bill Is still un
finished. It will be followed by the eon *
Mil and diplomatic and the army appro
priation bills. _
' tlio Veto of tlie
Ills I.iiti'Ht t'ttcraiices on
Seigniorage < 'oll ! gi > Hill.
WASHINGTON , Avril 1. 11. 1C. Taube-
neck , chairman of tins national committee
of the people's pnit > , has Issued the fol
lowing statement : 'The president , in
vetoing the seigniorage bill , has brushed
every pretense of .the old parties aside.
The Apache warfare of. . cunning and am
bush is no longer nwessury. The agent
of the gold combination proclaims that the
soldiers who serve under him , whether re
publicans or democrat , must boldly assert
their loyalty to the monpy kings. In the
future the people win take their choice.
either aid In strenRlhenliiK tlie chains of
money contraction by voting for candi
dates to serve In the 'rnnUM of the republi
can party or unlti > before It Is lee lute
with thu populists for. liberty , equal rights
and an American llnunchil system. The
policy of the veto message means the de
struction of all cnKrprlse , the Issue of
bonds lo pay the eiurent expenses of the
government , and that , national hanks are
to obtain money from the government at 1
per cent. The only iompronilso. : offered In
the veto message Isthe suggestion that
the United States njlfjht be allowed to
coin and use f.lJ.OOO.Wf ) seigniorage In the
treasury If unlimited nuthorlty be granted
by congress to Issue bonds and perpetually
mortgage the resources of the fulled
States to the money. , kings. Such turnn
to a fallen foe In open war would shock
every principle of humanity , but when tin ,
money power through their agents tell the
people of the PnHwl States that they
shall not coin and u.jo their own money
without subjugating. ttiRmselvus and poster
ity to a hondhaldlnR'plluuivhy It Is evi
dence sulllclent to rlitiw the regard con
centrated wealth .has. for the rights of
man. > ,
In coming campaigns the word "pop
ulist" will be thu mil ) Inn cry of the
masses against thu. iiil-ses. | The sneers
of the llvurlcd roldlrrH and collared sub
jects of the "moiipy Jpnwir. " who have
In ought desolation , hunger und want to
their homes , will cncuimigc. and Inspire
every loyal citizen to espouse the eaine
of liberty , human rights and an American
financial system :
II. Ml J.Vl'l ' 'ityfiH ,
Yule SlmlrntH InftUt ofj Cloning n Comedy
itlth thu Combination.
NEW HAVEN , Conn. , April l.-Speclal (
Telegram to The IJce , ) The performance.
given hero last night , by the "City Sports"
company was temporarily Interrupted by
u territlu bombardment of the Htnue with
ejfgs. Thu front row of tie | theater were.
It Is claimed , filled with Vain students , who
threw the missiles. At a point In the per
formance where members of the orchestra
throw tin cans at the buffoons , the entire
front part of the IIUUPO ro o and tired cgKS
at the comedians , uyer 100 eggs struck
the stage , damaging the sctnery and
striking the actors , Policemen Interfered
ami the whole offending body of ( Undents
rushed for the elde 'doors , A lively en
counter took place , und one arrest was
made for profanity , us the oillcem were un
able to Identify the egg throwers. Tlio
victim proved not to be a Yale student , but
an agent of n local accident Insurance
company , The offenders , finally made their
escape without any further arrests being
made. Yale students declare that the whole
affair was caused by "townleo , " but tlie
managers of the Grand operi QJ > UI > ' , wlieto
the trouble QCqjrrcd , Uiliilt UiSI Tale men
the prlnclpAlff. AS the trouble took
In the. final act of the nliov/ " the per
formance was hurried to a close. The two
aotoru who were on tha clave at the time
were Messrs. Bhcrldan and Bnydcr ,
Hungary's ' Populnco Makes a Pilcrimngo
to Buda-Pesth ,
I.al < l to Itctt I'oltoucd by the I'riijcru am
Tears of IIU Countrymen Touching
Scenes anil InrldcntN at tlio
( Iravc and In the City.
nUDA-1'ESTH , April 1. An Immense
crowd of people from all parts of Hungary
and many from Austria are In the city. The
great center of attraction was the Natloua
museum , In which the body of Kossuth is
lying In state. It Is estimated that at least
160,000 people of all classes viewed the re
Several Impressive Incidents marked the
day. One was the visit of a large number
of maidens from Transylvania. Clad whollj
In white , they deposited many wreaths of
flowers on the casket. The visit of the
veteran Honved Hussars also attrncted iiuicli
attention. The t',000 Inhabitants of Czcglcd ,
who walked in a body the long distance from
there to Iltida-l'csth in order to pay the last
token of love and respect to the great Hun
garian , arrived safely , and their visit to the
hall was one of the noteworthy Incidents of
the day. The streets were thronged the
whole night with constantly arriving depu
Tlie funeral services were held In the
vestibule of the National museum In the
presence of the Lutheran bishops , members
of the Hungarian Diet and the Hungarian
Magnates. After the singing of the national
anthem , In which all present joined , Illshop
sarkany delivered an oration , In which he
eloquently extolled the patriotic services of
Kossuth ,
Maurice Jokat , one of the leading Hungar
ian writers , and a member of the Diet , fol
lowed , speaking on behalf of the lower house.
Ho dwelt at length upon the self-sacrldee
Kossuth had made for his country , conclud
ing with a touching farewell to the dead
patriot. Ills words moved many of his
audience to tears. The burgomaster of Huda-
Pesth said tlio grave of Kossuth would be
come a placj of pilgrimage for Hungarians ,
every one of whom felt the deepest gratitude
for the services Kossuth had rendered his
When the funeral services at the museum
had been concluded the collln was conveyed
to the funeral car , to which were attached
eight horses covered with mourning capari
son. In the procession were twenty special
cars , hearing between 2,000 and ,1,000 funeral
wreaths. Then followed GOO Houveds. All
wore medals. Firemen formed a guard on
each side. The cortegu occupied two hours In
reaching the cemetery , the streets through
which it passed being densely crowded.
Not a window nor a roof along the route
was unoccupied. Uiihlness , much .ot which
Is done In Huda-Pcsth on Sunday , was at a
complete standstill , all the business houses
being closed. Everybody wore mourning ,
and the city presented a scene that wus
never witnessed here. The members ot a
thousand deputations , carrying wreaths and
banners , followed the Honveds. as the pro
cession choirs sang national airs and KoKsntli
As R pabbed the opera liouso thou
sands of persons massed upon 1lio'Steps'
suddenly joined In tjie Kcssuth-hymn. From
the opera houseon there was an Intermit
tent rising of patriotic songs from tlie popu
lace. There was no disorder ; no pollco were
visible along the route , except at the crossIng -
Ing : ! .
Tho. final ceremonies at the cemetery ,
though simple , were very Impressive. Sev
eral speeches were made by represent atives
of tlio Independent party and by Honveds
who served under Kossnth. After these
and the singing of a choral the coffin was
laid Into a temporary vault. At this mo
ment a touching spectacle presented llself.
The Immense assembly gathered outside the
cemetery fell .upon Its knees and offered a
silent prayer. The ceremonies concluded ,
the crowd dispersed quietly.
JAJ'ANKSi : IN Il.lWAir.
They May Yet lleroinn a Source of Trouble
to the Iliniiillan ( Sotcrnniciit.
HONOM'I.r , March 2i ( ( via Steamer
China to San Franclf-co , April l.--lly ) far
the most serious problem that confronts
the provisional government at present is
the attitude of the Japanese laborers and
their representatives here. The Nunlwu ,
the Japanese warship , which bus been
stationed here for some months , left port
for a few days , ostensibly to go to Hawaii
for target practice. J. Fully , the Japanese
consul general , went with the warship.
The Nnulwa returned on the 2lst. and
either by coincidence or prearranged plan
she was met about twenty miles away by
another Japanese warship , the Takaublho.
During Fully's absence the Japanese on
several plantations had struck.
Tlie government brought all the strikers ,
to the number of seventy , to this city , and
they are now In Jail. The Japanese are
against thu provisional government , and
their consul and other otllclnls have done
all that they could to further a feeling of
At the last meeting of the councils , the
executive was asked whether Minister Wil
lis was still carrying out his plan of lutur-
vpntlon for the purposeof restoring Queen
I.tllouktlnnl. It was wished to let the
natives understand just how the matter of
restoration stood. In reply President Pole
read the following communication from the
minister :
"Legation of the I'nlled States , Honolulu
lulu , Feb. II. IMJI. Hon. S. II. Dole , .Minis
ter of Foreign Affilir--Slr : I have the
honor to acknowledge the receipt of your
communication of this date In answer to
my letter of the r.ith ultimo , and to Inform
vo'u that on tlie L'dtli ultimo I was unfilled
liy my government that the Hawaiian
question had ben referred to congress anil
that my special Instructions hail been fully
compiled with. With nssurunces of high
esteem , 1 am , sir , very respectfully ,
"M. U. and M. P. U. K"
The president said that the expression
"my special Instruct Ions have been com-
idled with , " seemed to answer the ques
tion asked.
K'lward Norrle , tlie eilltor of lluloimm ,
has been arrested for sedition. The nrtlel
In question stilted Hint nobody reflected
provisional government and advised all
natives not to take any tmth of allegiance.
Slni'in * on tlin Mexican Count.
VKIIA Cltl'X , Mex. , April 1. One of the
severest northers of the season him been
raging along the Onlf of Mexico during the
last live days , and great damnun has .been
lone to shipping , and It In plobable that
i number.of lives have been lout , us meu-
jer details have reached hero of several
oust vessels having been wrecked. Tim
ne'omlng vessels linvn been uiiu '
inelii.r In tlie rondrteud of the hnrhoV ana
.mve sought refiiKe from the hturm nt the
slunU of .Sacrllk'loH.
Aiixloiin TlincH III I'cru.
MMA , Peru , April 1. The strictest se
crecy Is observed regarding the condition
of President llermudez , whoso seilous 111-
less has been reported. A report Is our-
ent that he died this morning , but It Is
mposslble. to verify It. It Is also said that
k'lior Valcarccl , the civil candidate for the
residency , has taken refuge on board the
ilrltlsh warship Unmet , at Culluo. Ilusl-
itiss is at a complete standstill , and the
situation Inspires great anxiety.
lt beln In Icnpcrat ) rilralU.
Ill'F.NOS AYIIKH , April 1. Advices have
reached hero from Brazil showing that the
nsnrgent forces have abandoned Harare
and that the guvvtnment forces have oc
cupied that place. It Is reported dissen
sions have sprung up among the members
if the provisional government at Desterro.
1'hu Insurgent warships Itepubllca and
Aqulduhan are Hald to be short of coal and
heir ciiftlucH out qX ordei %
ifnit to Scare tTifi Landlord.
LONDON , April 1.-It WUB mated hist
evening' tlmt the attempt to explode thfl
> onib wan nothing mora than an attempt
o frlylueu the lana.urd v. the Three Tons
hotel , and that the metallic box was no
loaded In n manner likely to provo dan
gcrous. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ ' * " '
ItlSMAIU'K'.S lllltTIIDAli * ,
llmperor William Send * Him n i 1"tnt -
l.arge Delegation * Visit Illii' . 1
IJERLIN , April l.-Today Is the I = Ian
nlvcrsury of the birthday of Prlt9vlllrt.
marck. At an early hour thin 12 tVuK
the band of l uenberg rlllcs n tthi. .
Altona Choral society proceeded u „ nee
Hlsmarck's residence i t Frledrlchsj \n <
serenaded him. Throughout the il ( } t\-
Btant streams of telegrams , letter * . fls
and presents of flowers have llow < * V <
Frledrlchsruh. Count von Mnltkj ' 'ho '
emperor's aide-de-camp , arrived ati..A-
drlchiTuh bearing to the ex-chaneellor ni
autograph letter from tlio emperor con
gratulating him upon the occasion. Tin
count also took ns a gift mini the einpcrot
a splendid cuirass with epaulettes , whlcl
Prince Illsmarcl ; Immediately donned. The
emperor In his letter , which was of the
most Mattering character , said that tin
steel of which the cuirass was made was
a token of a sincere German gratitude
to which his mnjcsty desired to give ex
pression by a dedication of armor.
Replying to the deputation. Prince lils-
mnrck said he honed to shortly be able ti
enter Into personal communication tin.
regiment at Hlabcrstadt.
MiinrhcMcr MarkrfH ,
MANCHESTER , April l.-There has heel
a better undertone , a large eastern business
offering and a moderate proportion exe
cuted. Prices are less Irregular and sellers
are hopeful of bettering their position , with
tinner sll\er and eastern exchange. Yarns
were firm and unchanged , the sales foi
home consumption being fair. The fort
night's business to India. China and Japan
has been moderately heavy ; tn tlie Levant ,
Egypt and the continent It has been rnthoi
extensive. The splnneis' profit margin Is
still poor. In cloth the largo lines of low
class goods have been sold to China. Sheet
ings and skirtings are now well sold ahead
and the eastern Inquiry Is generally good ,
especially for tin- India markets. The mlnoi
markets have been fairly active. Home
trade has been slow.
KT.Kttoils itior .w/r.ir.irK// / ; / : .
Member * of nil Antl-fiitliolle Society Ilrcak
fi | an Antl-A. ! ' A. Meeting.
MILWAUKEE , April l.-lSpo.hil Tele
gram to The llee. ) The first blood of the
campaign was shed tonight , and It Is be
lieved the trouble can be traced to the
American Protective association. Half a
dozen men were slabbed at a political
meeting on the South Side , and about an
equal number of arrests were made. K
tonight's affray Is a forerunner of what
might be expected election day , the police
ivlll be kept busy Tuesday , ami bloody
collisions may take place between members
of the A. P. A. und Catholics.
The trouble occurred at St. Vincent's
school hall , Laplmm street and Sixteenth
avenue , where a meeting of the Columbian
league , an nntl-A. P. A. organization , waste
to be held. The neighborhood Is n Polish
settlement. The feeling among the resi
dents of that section of the city Is bitter
against the A. 1' . A. Jn order to create
discord among these people and lo divide
their strength , the A. P. A. leaders have
encouraged the labor movement known as
the co-operative party , ami given It sub
stantial encouragement. They have partly
succeeded , and of late there has l ) on moro
or less friction between members of tlio
co-operative party and the members of the
Columbian league. This feeling culminated
tonight In the bloody riot , which was pre
cipitated by the members uf the cooperative
tive party.
According to the stories of eye witnesses ,
four brothers named C/ynskl , who arc
Identified with the labor movement , went
to the ball , where tlie meeting was to be
held , armed With knives and hatchets ,
with the avowed Intention of creating
trouble and breaking up tho" KatluirliiK.'It
ls""nalil' ihey Insulted people going Into tin !
hall , and that a gcneial light followed. In
which the' ' four brotbei-H and their oppo
nents weft1 badly cut. Tin4. Injured lira :
' FRANK PHILLIPS , two''deep ' cuts 111 left
shoulder and loin , will probably die.
STAINLAl'S KOLKSLs'SKI. badly cut on
left side of bend with hatchet.
S. WAWALSKI , two cuts on right side
of bead.
MARTIN FUAN/.KOrSKI , cut about
face and hands.
neck and shoulders.
ANDREW KICKLl/.r.WSIII , cut about
left arm.
The pollco were hurriedly notified and" n
wagonlond of cilllcei-H soon arrived on tlio
scene , dispersing the crowd and making
several arrests. The place when ) tlie
trouble occurred In In a remote part of
the city , and there was much dlilleulty In
gathering the facts In thu case , owing to
the great confusion that existed. No at
tempt was made to hold the meeting after
the trouble.
rii.iKKM in : MM * nistxii ins .iit.vu.
Lenin Kelley , a I'rosperous farmer , Shouts
Himself Through the Head.
IMPERIAL , Neb. . April 1.-Special ( Tele
gram to The Hec. ) The report that reached
hero yesterday as lo the finding of a body
of a man In the southwest portion of the
county wus true. Thu coroner brought the
body hero this morning. An Inquest was
held and the coroner's jury found that the
deceased was a farmer of tint county
named Lewih Kclley , and that It was sui
cide.U seems that the deceased luis been
troubled with pains In the bend for some
time , and Hint ho had told his physician
that several of his family had become In
sane ; that If he did not get relief from
Ills pains lie believed that ho would go
crazy , and that when lie became convinced
that there was no hope for him ho would
put himself out of the way rather than
liecunip Insane. He used a revolver , ami
shot himself through the head , resulting
in Instant death.
Kelley was a bachelor and well fixed
financially , with a nice bunk account to his
credit. The act was committed out on tnu
open prairie , far from any limue. The
leceiised had lived In Chase county for
seven years and WHS resipoolrd by those
who knew him. He had no iclnllvort Imre ,
but has a sister somewhere. In southeastern
Nebraska , supposed to be at Stella or Ster
ling. _
HI.KH III.M.SKI. ! ' r/1.
.Slinplc-Mlndcd AUIn Ivobler of liriinil
IhUind lladly Iliirned by ( iiinpoMiler.
GRAND ISLAND , Neb. , April I , ( Spe
cial Telegram to The lleeAt ) a JaU'1 hour
this afternoon , while Alvln Ki.hlcr'wau In
[ / . Conor's gun storean explosion ijnciirrcd ,
{ necking out thu entire front niwl part of-
the roof of thu sijujll frame building.
Kohlor emerged from the wreck a-'Tcw.
moments later , Ids clytlilpg t.IIro , hltf.1 op" |
ind whiskers burned a way. und Idohlrifj
nuch the WOI-M ) fiiu J'VX ' experiment.-
right arm as very birrjv-r.rnied. | ) lilK fi\eo
was almost one bllKt : > i > 'i n < l lie bad several
iiinis about the bocy | He was ivmoVc.U
to Hit ) hospital. His woynds , though- very
Miinfnl. will not iivcchtmrlly , be fatal. '
Kohler says he hiiil swrtit.the store and
mt the sweepings iK'.tljV steve and Vua
'oliiK to cook soincthlnio to cut when thu
explosion suddenly neturreM , . The police
ipon Investigating found pat.ts of a five *
lound can of powder , ami a rapid Inveji-
.ory finds ono can of powder short. It Is
supposed that Kohler placed It In the steve
on sumu live coals.
Kohl'T Is not sound mentally. He has
no family or relatives.
f iii > i.v 11 iii .
AYorn-Out Heart of Henry Undeii Htop *
Heating While ll Sleep * .
BTERLINn. Neb. . April l.-(8pcclul ( Tele
gram to The Uee. ) An old German peddler ,
Henry Duden , stopped at the homo of Mr ,
Htlndt , three miles notthwest of this place ,
to spend the Bahbath. At 2 o'clock this
morning ho was found dying by the family.
He only breathed a few ttmeu after they
ciunu to his bedside.
Coroner Roh of Elk Creek was sent for.
On his arrival ho summoned a Inry ami
culled Dr. Trulll f tb's plucu ami held a
post mortem examination. Thu jury found
that Uiidcn died of fatty degeneration of thu
heavt. Ho was 7u years old und leaves n
wife to mourn his loss. The remains will
bo taken tomorrow to Hilt Creek , blH home ,
for burial ,
lln Took Laudanum ,
OEDAU IIAPIDH , la. , April t.Speclal <
Telegram to The llee. ) Dan Frloss , a Ger
man farmer llvlnu' near Dywurt , committed
suicide yesterday by taking two ounces of
laudanum. The cuufu of. hU act la not
Woman Conducts a Burglar Who Hail
Robhed the House Into Masculine Hands.
Thief Had Exhausted Himself in Fleeiug
from His Pursuors.
Ho Then Had Singular Company for a
Number of Blocks.
Similar Cluine Kqimlly Siicccfmful In Kiitt
Oumlm-Tort I'roolc Plunderer In
the Tolls Another Parly
HUM Itetler l.urk.
Yesterday morning at G o'clock a lelo-
phone request was received at the pollco
station ( o send the patrol wagon to No. I
engine IUHIRO. It was stated that n burglur
was ( hero who had been captured by th
people whom ho had planned to rob.
The wagon was sent , accompanied by
Officers Huzo and Wllber. Quito a crowd
had gathered , dcsplto the early hour , mid as
the police pulled up at the engine house two
( iturdy citizens nuido their way toward It
and between them they had a young fellow
who appeared to bo moro dead than nllvo.
The knees of his trousers were torn , his hat
battered , and the coat almost wrenched from
his body. They took him lo thu wagon ami
started to the station. Ho snld that ho was
the right man and that ho did enter the
place. Later ho denied It. but finally owned
up again. Hu gave his namu as John
The burglary was committed nt 2 o'clock
yesterday morning out In Mystic park. At
that hour Mr. William Edge , who resides
there and IH employed at the Union Paclfli ;
shops , was awakened by the screams of MU
wife , who said a burglar wna In tlio house.
The llrst thing to confirm her suspicions WHS
the fact that the light , which they have been
In the habit of leaving burning on the table.
had been extinguished , and n cold wind was
evidence that a window was open In tlin
h < ms \ and Mr. Edge soon found that there
were two of them open In the rear.
Mr. Edpc looked for his revolver , but re
membered that he had no cartridges , and
then he mw the burglar going at a rapid
gait up the road. Ho was nut tobo baf
fled. and ran to tlio resldcnco
of Mr. l-'lnlayxon , who lives near , and asked
for his assistance In capturing the burglar
and also for a few curti-ldfics. Mr. FInay- |
son was ready In a moment , and with a re
volver apiece they started In pursuit of the
man. They saw him and could hear hix
footsteps as ho run up the road , and gaso
chase. The burglar Im'd a 'good start , and
wan olng at a rapid speed , and they soon
lost sight of him. They kept on , however ,
and dually their efforts were rewarded.
When Webber was being pursued ho said
ho ran till ho wan nearly blind from ex
haust Inn. and , us ho looked around and did
not see anybody on his trail , he stopped mid
hid for a while. When ho was ready In
start again ho said ho wan KO confused from
exhaustion tlmt ho did not know which di
rection to take and wont directly over thn
way ho had just traversed. Ho passed
directly by the house he entered and as ho
did so ho met Mrs. Edge , but ho did not
know her anil she asked him where ho was
; olng. He Mild up the street , and she asked
him to allow her to go too. Ho said she
could , and she in tills way held him till Ilin
reservoir was readied , when Edge and Fln-
layson hove In sight and took him , Flnluy.
son pointed a revolver at him , but Webber
said : "Go ahead and shoot , I am not afraM
) f that. " Klnlayoon snapped the trigger
three times , but to no purpose , and then a
land-to-hand fight look placa. Webber held
wth Ills captors at bay for quite a time , but
it wiih two lo ono and he was so exhausted
from running that ho was unable to lunger
tolil out.
They marched him down to the cuglnu
uiuso , where ho was taken In charge by the
ml Ice.
Ho was searched by Edge and a valuable
gentlemen's gold watch and a ladles' watch
which he had taken were found on him.
Whether ho took anything else or not Is not
yet known ,
Six years ago Webber wus arrcated In llili
city In company with John Krancls for I h
robbery of Peterson's grocery store at Klf-
ecnth and Webster streets and served two
ears foi It. Ho was released from llui
H-nltQiillary long enough to tap the till In
Nelson's meat market on North Twenty-
onrth street and served two years for that.
Us photograph adorns the rogues' gallery ,
nit It was under another numo hu wan
irevluindy arrested. Ho readily recognl/.eil
C.iptaln Mostyn and said ho guessed hu wat
ready for another term. He Is a boyish ap-
icarlng fellow.
, Webber had not been confined ton mtnufen
III Marshal McKcnzlu of East Omaha
imrchcd tn with Elmer Huclmor. It was mi-
ither case similar to thu one Just mentioned.
About 2 o'clock yesterday morning CliarlM
Wllunit , who In employed at the wlilto lend
vnrks , heard BO mo ono trying to get In hln
room , but when he got up to see what WIIH
he matter there was no ono In sight , ami
10 again went to sleep. Shortly after ho
I card the same noise , and \volio up In tlmu
9 kvc lliirlincr making oft with his IrouKorx.
vhluh contained about $100 In money. Wll
son yelled , and ho was not long In making
ilmxcir heard by others. Wllfton ilvcn at
vliat IN called the People's hotel , and U 1.1
.ho hoelelry of many of the employes of thr
aclorlcs on the Ihlatid. When ho alumn-d
10 a\v lluchner run down the stairs , und ha
aw him endeavoring to get his hand * In tlio
lockets ot the pants. Out In the atreoi
Itichnor ran and Wilson followed to the
loor. He was In his night clothes , und full
ic could not continue the clmsa In that at
Iru. Ills alarm hud aroused ono of the other
( oarclcfH , and ho ran for the thief , a' a In u
uw moments ha was Joined by Wilson him
elf. U wan getting very hot for Ilucliner.
o ho dropped the trousers In the street and
icpt up the running. His purmicrn gained
n him , however , and he hecamo dcnpi'rutf ,
) rawlng hlu revolver , hu shot twice right at
ils piirmieiH , but neither uliot took effect ,
ml before he could fire again they were upon
itm and disarmed him. Constable MeKcnzle
waM notlllod and took charge uf the prisoner.
Vht'ti Wilson BUW who It was ho nearly
alntcd. UuchnRr IH also employed at th
white lend works , uml has known Wlleon ( or
u ,
Duchnor uay ha meant no barax WL

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