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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 22, 1896, Image 1

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Anglo-Egyptian Forces Hold the Portress
for a Da ; and Lose It.
In Con * Mtieiiec t TIiIn HvMencc o
Aclltlt ) ' on ( lie 1'nrt nf ( lie
Ucrvlnlu'fi ICiiMnnlu Ix In He
LONDON , Sept. 22. The Slandnrd's E
< * llaflr dispatch says Wad Blshara has re
occupied Uongola.
A Rome dlspalch lo Iho Standard Bay
lhat In consequence of Iho occupallon o
Dongola ( by Wad Ulshara ) Iho governor o
Maisowah has ordered Ihe garrison a
Kassala lo be reinforced.
The Dally News correspondent nt El Hafl
says : Eight of Hicks Pasha's Egyptian gun
ntrs , who served the Dervish gunsjn Sal
urday's engagement , have descried. They
nay -Baggaras slood over Ihcm will
swords and threatened to kill Ihcm If lhe >
"shot bndly. IJut , unnoticed by the Baggaras
they omitted to use the fuse. This dcccp
tlon doubtless saved Iho gunboat Abuklc
from being blown Inlo Ihe air.
-I KXI'tlini I > 'orui > H Captured th
Camp Without Klurlitluu ; .
( CopyrlKht , 1SS6 , by the Associated Tiess. )
EL , HAF1R ( via Kerma-on-thc-NIle ) , Sept
20. The following official details of th
capture of Dongola , Iho Dervish stronghold
have been obtained. The gunboats engage
In the capture of Dongola were the Tamu
commanded by Rougemont after Naval Com
mnnder Colvlll wns wounded ; Aboukles
commanded by Beatty , nnd Metammeh , com
manded by Oldfleld. They arrived here lat
In Ihe aflcrnoon. Commander Ucatty , wh
assumed command of the three gunboats
reports as follows : "Wo arrived nt Dongol
early In the morning and made fast to Hi
casl bank. By this lime Colvlll was abl
lo resume command nnd the operation
against Dongola began with bombarding I
at 300 yards range. Wo Immediately per
celvcd that Dongola was not defended an
a force was landed , which captured a cruan
tlty of treasure , all the Dervish books an
also seven grain-laden boats. I was no\
oblo to sco the effect of the Dervish fir
on the gunbools. The Metammeh wa
slruck by ono shell which Injured her gun
fillings and her boiler , breaking Ihe safet
valve. The Dervishes' rlllo fire was esson
ttnlly good. The wooden parts ot the uppe
deck wore simply riddled and the sides o
all Ihe gunboats showed hundreds of hits
Bcalty received a bullet through his helme
and Armorer Richardson was wounded 1
the body. He hns since died. On bean
Ihe Taniol five men were wounded , on th
Aboukler six men were wounded , and on
man was wounded on the Metammeh. Com
inander Colvlllo Is recovering rapidly.
'At the time Wad Blshara was woundec
he had just received a letler from Ihe Kha
Ufa and ordered out of his tent everybody
f except the messenger who had brought I
i nnd two blacks. Shortly afterward a she !
from one of the gunboals burst In the tent
killing the messenger and the two black
and wounding the Dervish lender In th
chest and hend. The mnln body of Anglo
Egyptian troops , under Sir Herbert ICItch
oner , started for Dongola on Monday night. '
It Is reported that Wad Blshara , Iho com
inander of Iho Dervish forces , has reachec
the vicinity of Dongola on his retreat froi
this place nnd Is preparing to oppose th
Egyptian advance. Wad Blshara's wound
are severe , but not mortal. The Dervls
Iroops arc deserting In large numbers I
Iho Egyptians.
Queen Victoria has telegraphed her con
gratulatlons to Sir Herbert Kitchener , Hi
sirdar of Iho expedition.
Major Jackson's battalion has found In th
desert an enormous quantity of ammunition
including a number of boxes of Nordenfeli
ammunition , which are known to have be
longed lo Hicks Pasha's Ill-fated force whlc
was annihilated in the interior of th
Soudan In the former war with Iho Mahdl
CARIO , Sept. 21. The sirdur. Sir Herber
Kitchener , telegraphed loday lhat the gun
boats of the British expedition to Dongola
rclurned from Hint place to Kerma yestcr
day afternoon. They report that they saw i
few Dervishes at Dongola who fled when fir
was opened on them. A party wns landci
from tha gunboats and ascertained lha
only the children and old women had beei
left In the camp. Nothing further of the
enemy was to bo seen. On the reluri
Irlp the gunboals caplurcd several boals
one which contained the Dervish treasure
records , money , etc.
Sir Herbert Kitchener has sent lo Wa <
Blshara , the defeated tmilr of Dongola. a
message calling upon him lo sin render am
offering pardon for himself and followers
All Iho troops of the Anglo-Egyptian ex
pcdltlon have now crossed to the west bank
of Iho Nile , except Ibe cavalry and the came"
* " Naval Commander Colvlll of the river
rfunhont Tamai , who was wounded in the
engagement of Saturday , is doing well. O
the thirteen others who were wounded or
board the Tamai. ono , a British armorer
has died ; but the rest are likely to re
cover. _
IlUNNlii nnd .la | in u Aureo to TiiUe Cnri
of the Hermit Kingdom.
LONDON , Sept. 22. The Times expresses
Iho bclK'f lhat Russia and Jupnn have
agreed to a Joint protectorate In Corca ,
UtiEsla virtually Inking the position llieru
( hut China held before the war. The king
of Corea will iUtt | the Russian legation ,
where ho has been slnco the assassination
uf tha pro-Japanese inlnlslers , and will re
turn In triumph to thu palace. This arrange
ment , the Times asserts , will bo carried
out Blmultnnt-oilaly with Japan's evacuation
of t'orea ,
The Times editorially regards the fore-
r.olng arrangement as a great diplomatic vic
tory for Russia , "who. " says the Times ,
"thereby obtains u virtual ascendancy In
Coivan affalii ) , leaving Japan only u nominal
t ! < urc in the control , with thu barn sntisfac
lion of unylng appearances und of gaining
tlmo for a final solution in the futiir-3. Japan
baa missed QUO of ihu main objects of her
emblllun by Impulleiico and by an incapacity
to deal with the situation. "
i I'rclemler CrHlrlrex Simln'H
DeallliMfn ivUll UliKe.l Nlufe .
MADRID. Sept. 21. The Carllst agitation
continues , making headway slowly , and the
organization In thai Interest Is being pio-
tcctcd at every point , The lleraldo today
publlbhca another Interview with Don Car
los , In which be U quoted as blaming the.
feebleness ot Spnln'ti dealings with the
United States and declares that Ihu situa
tion U thn tame as that which preceded
the revolution ot 1SGS. in conclusion Don
Carlos ID said to have remarked that the
Ciirllsts were completely organized and
armed und that they only await his word
in order lu rlao against Ihu government.
llnitilreil Tnrl ; Kllleil In n
LONDON , Sepl. 22.-A dlspalch from
Athens to Ihe Dally Telegraph says Iwo
hundred Itmirgents have I'efcated a b.ittal-
ioii ot Turkish Iroops near ( irovcnuo In
Jlncedonln nnd that a hundred Turks weru
killed , the vent being comuU'tely routed.
Took the fiolil OiTt Klrwt ,
LONDON. Bepl. 21Tho financial article
In Ike Dally Nown say It l nuppoii'd thtu
yeatetday's Urge withdrawal of gold from
tlio Bank of England waa made in anllcl
ji.it ion thai tbu bank will raise the ( irl-o ot
Amcrran c glc .
riinlMliiiient In Store for Men AVlio
Have Tnkon I'nrt In Rebellion.
HAVANA , Sepl. 21. On Wednesday three
men , described as "kidnappers" will be
garrolcd. Their names are Manuel Rodrl
gucs , Manuel Perez and Vlclor Samt Cruz
Francisco Borozo Cumbrcc , classed as a
"rebel Incendiary , " will bo shot tomorrow
al Matanzas.
Volunteer Iroops lo Ihe number of sevenly
five and Iwclvo cavalrymen of Iho Ilclna
battalion set out from the village ot Cnla
bazar. In Havana province , and at the tarn
of Logo they were attacked by GOO Insur
gents under Castillo and Del Gado. In
repelling Iho attack the troops caused th
Insurgents a loss of 100. Spanish force
from Arroyo Narengo then reinforced th
volunteers , compelling the Insurgents lo re
Ireal. They lefl eleven killed on Iho field
The Iroops report they suffered a loss o
thirty-one killed and five wounded. It I
reported that both of the Insurgent leader
were wounded , Castillo seriously and DC
Gado slightly.
Further particulars regarding Ihu allacl
made upon Mny.irl , Santiago do Cuba , on
September 5 , show that the Insurgents num
bcre-d 2,000 men under Ferrer , Vega , Stor
and NIeves. The fighting lasled Ihroe hour
and Iho Inxurgcnls lost over sixty men.
A detnchitent of gendarmes , whllo sklr
mlshtng In Mntanzas , wounded and caplurcu
the Insurgent colonel , Blenventdo Sanchez
A dispatch from Cardenas , Matanzas , say
that Frunclseo Talon , brolher of Samuel T
Tolon , Ihe American clllzen who wns nr
rested recently on board the Ward line
steamship Seneca nt this port nnd a mat
named Jose Lago Leal , were sent yestci-
day to the Gaffarln Islands , penal settle
mcnt oft the coast of Morocco , with Gen
zalcs Zanua , Alfredo Sayas , Adolpho Diaz
Ygnaclo Lamas , Miguel Gonzoles , Pedro
Bccure and Francisco Alday. Jose Stat
MedlUa , a lawyer , has been arrested here
on a political charge.
The sleamcr Salruslegul has arrived her
from Spain with reinforcements of seventy
four olflccrs and 2,100 men , and the steam
ship Puerto Rico , also from Spain ha
reached this port with reinforcements , con
slstlng of seven officers and SOO soldiers.
T1II.MC L'MTKI ) STATUS Wll.lt All )
KallaiiH Kxpeet nil Alllanee trill
ICiiKlanil mill Amerlea.
LONDON , Sept. 21. The St. James Ga
zctle this afternoon publishes a dlspatc
from Milan , Italy , stating that the Seco
of that city says that the departure of Ih
flying Italian squadron for Ihe Levant I
the Initiative step toward forcing Turkc
to grant the reforms demanded In the cas
of Armenia , and that II Is taken by Ital
supported by the United States and Grca
The Secol adds that In the event ot th
sultan's refusal lo grant Ihe reforms he wll
bo deposed ,
A dispatch to the St. James Gazelle say
that the Roma states that the Italian ship
will co-opcrato with those of Greet Brltal
and the United States.
WASHINGTON , Sept. 21. From time lo
tlrjp rumors have como from Europeai
sources to the effect that the governmen
of the United States has signified nn Inten
tlon of co-operating with one or more o
the great powers , those last mentioned beIng
Ing Great Britain and Italy , to enforce ic
forms in the Turkish empire and proven
further atlacks upon Armenian Christians
To support these stories a perfectly routln
movement of two ot our cruisers his been
twisted Into an Intended hostile demonstrn
tlon. It can now be authoritatively stated
that It Is not contemplated , nor has It been
that our government. In the slightest degree
greo , should depart from Its tlme-honorei
policy of refraining from intervention li
European affairs , further than is necessary
to protect American citizens and In protect
Ing our citizens any action will bo abso
lutely Independent of any other power. A
was the ease In the Brazilian rebellion , the
United States government has malntalnec
a sulllcicnt naval force near places where
American * reside In number to Insure the I
safety , but with the political aspect of tiller
or any oilier European qucsllou there wll
be no otli3r intervention by our government
Librarian of Ulilteil State
ConwrrrNM Arrexleil fora Criminal.
LONDON , Sept. 21. A special dispatch
from Berne says : Major George F. Curtis
one of the assistant librarians of the congress
gross of the United Slates , residing at thi
Arne , Washington , D. C. , has been arrested
by Iwo delectlves al Iho hotel at whlcl
ho was stopping In Grlndelwald , thirty-five
miles from this city. Ho was thrown Into
Jail at Intcrlaken , searched , all his money
and papers were seized , his baggage was
ransacked and ho was kept In prison untl
late tonight , when a director of police ar
rived at Interlakeji from Berne and Mr
Curtis was released.
H appears that the outrage was the re
suit ot police stupidity , Jlr. Curtis being
mistaken for a criminal who Is wantei
by the Swiss police. In addition to his pass
port Jlr. Curtis carried a circular letter of
Introduction from the secretary of state
of the United Stales. He has lodged a com
plaint against his treatment with the consul
of thu United States who Is now making a
thorough Investigation of the matter.
A spccl'il dispatch from Ilcrno asserts thai
Iho Swiss police made a second blunder In
Iho cuso of George E. Curtis , and rearrcstci'
him on his arrival at Geneva. He was de
tained at his hotel for only a few hours , still
the mistake wns rectified. The man for
whom tha police mistook Mr. Curtis is one
Schooner , who is wanted by the Monte
Video police on a charge of procuring girls
for Immoral purposes.
Why tlu > National Dcniocrntx Are on
the IiiMldu Trnel.- .
DES MOINES , Sept. 21.Spccial ( Tele
gram. ) Secretary Rogers of Iho nallonal
democrallc state committee says there will
be a hard fight In Wnpcllo county agalnsl
the efforts of silver democrats to oust soumi
money democrats who were appointed by the
board ot supervisors of that county to places
on the election board for Ihe fall clccllnn.
Mr , Rogers lives In lhat counly and has been
accused of pulling up the whole scheme.
Ho says the sound money democrats sub
mitted lo the board of supervisors a list of
well known democrats and Ihe silver
democralb also recommended a list. The
Miuervlsors looked them over and found on
the list submitted by the silver committee a
number of notorious populists and several
republicans. On the sound money list were
none but well known democrats. The board
concluded thai the sound money list came
nearer to complying with the requirements
of the statute , which gives the minority of
.ho election board lo the minority parly ,
; han did the silver and they were accord-
ugly appointed. If the mailer gels Inlo the
courts , as the silver people hayo declared 11
will , there will bo a hot fight.
Silver MlHxInnni'lex for the Kant.
DENVER , Sept. 21. The Denver Trades
uid Labor assembly has1 decided to fiend
our of Its members Inlo the middle states
o do missionary work for sliver In Ihe
abor unions , ' They will visit the unions
if Chicago , t-t. Louis. Detroit , Indianapolis ,
Cleveland and other cities. The men
: hoen are John I ) . Vauglmn ami John W.
iramwood of HIP Typographical union ; John
[ . O'Neill of the Clerks' union , and John
learlr of ( he Bricklayers' union. They
vlll conflno their labors to the organlza-
Ions of which ihey are members ,
it n I'oiiuWii
GHAFTON , Neb. , Sepl. L ( Special. ) Al
proposed McKlnley meeting Tuesday cvni-
UK in tin.Yost school houtc" a few miles
southwest , t\vo old veterans , neighbors ,
vhllo awulllng Ibe speakei became Involved
n a quarrel , coming to blows. The row
. < ecanio general and when Ihe speaker , Max
\dler a German came up he was eel upon
nd hooted off , so Ibe meeting came lo
Startling Story from Eastern Asia Gomes
Through Constantinople.
FcnriMl Hint the Mont Itceent Mas-m
ore nl UK ! " IN ( lie I
uf 11 1'ronli Serif * of
| AtroeltleH.
CONSTANTINOPLE , Sept. 20. ( Dclayci
In Transmission. ) Details received hero re
gnrdlng the massacre nt Egln , In the vll
Inyct of Khnrpul , show that It occurred on
the 16th and 16th of the present month. The
Kurds attacked the Armenian quarter , klllec
largo numbers of Its Inhabitants and pll
laged and burned their houses. Majiy
Armenians escaped to the mountains.
According to the accounts of the Turkish
government , COO Armenians were killed n
Egln , and these advices also state that the
outrage was provoked by the Armenian
firing Into the Turkish quarter.
No authentic details ot the massacre have
yet been received. The Armenians of Eglt
escaped the massacre of 1S93 by purchasing
their security with money and produce.
It Is feared here that the massacre n
Egln Is the beginning of a fresh series o
massacres In Armenia.
A special cabinet meeting has been heli
nt the palaeo In order to consider plans fo
completing the defenses of the Dardnnelle
ns proposed by the Russian general , Tschlka
tschcff. who Inspected these fortification
some time ago , which was regarded ns Indl
eating an understanding between Turkey am
Uussla for defensive purposes.
Artlm I'oshn , the Turkish under secrctarj
for foreign affairs , has been Instructed to ao
compllsh the reconciliation ot the govern
ment with the Armenians , the means.sug
gcstcd being that Armenians should sent
on address to the sultan praying for protec
tlon , asserting that the Armenians are nl
wnys loyal , and condemning the agitators.
LONDON. Sept. 21. The Berlin corre
spondcnt of the Times quotes a Constant !
noplo dispatch to the Vosslsche Zeltung
from an unusually well Informed corre
spondent which Is said to have evaded the
censorship of the Turkish officials and whlcl
says : "Last AVedncsday and Thursday every
thing was ready for a general massacre o
Christians and a bombardment of Constant !
nople should the European war ships at
tempt to pass the Dardanelles. There were
lorty-clght guns placed In position on the
heights above Pera and the Turkish flee
In the harbor was cleared for action. The
street patrols were composed exclusively o
palace troops whllo the Sopatschls and Kurd
Ish cavalry , though apparently unarmed
loitered In the streets waiting the word o
dommand. "
The Times has a dispatch from Scbastopo
which declares a portion of the Russlai
Black sea fleet , consisting of four Ironclads
three gunboats and several torpedo boats , la
cruising oft Otchakoft at the mouth of the
Dnclper , under orders , on receipt of a
telegram from the Russian ambassador nt
Constantinople , to Join the admiral leaving
here with the remainder ot the fleet am
go direct to Bosphorus. The whole fleet
has been placed on a war footing and has
embarked three battalions Infantry am
troops. The south of Russia has also bcei
placed on a war footing.
ST. PETERSBURG , Sept. 21. M. Mosso-
loff , the department chief of the foreign
oftlcc , has gone to Etchlmadzln , the eccle
siastical capital of Armenia , situated In
Russian territory near the Armenian frontier
and about twenty-five miles from Mount
Ararat , on a special mission to the Armenian
WASHINGTON , Sept. 21. United States
Minister Terrell at Constantinople has ca
bled the State department that he has been
advised from Harpoot that there have been
serious massacres at Kock and Seazs , In
that province. No details are given. It Is
believed at the State department that there
has been an error In transmitting the names
of the localities concerned.
Hrotliorluioil IiilorroKiiteN IH Former
Secretary mill lS.\onernt 'H Him.
GALVESTON , Tex. , Sept. 21. Eugene V
Debs , leader of the American Railway union
and former secretary and treasurer of the
Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen , today
addressed a note to the biennial convention
nsklng that he be accorded an audience al
the pleasure of the convention. This note
was received and acted upon In executive
session. A reply was sent to Mr. Debs that
he would bo heard this afternoon. Mr. Debs
made his talk and was followed by Editor
W. S. Carter of the locomotive fireman's
magazine , Grand Master Sargent , Secretary
Arnold and Chairman Hayncs ot the board
of trustees. Mr. Debs Invited Interrogation
from the delegates and he was subjected tea
a running fire of questions. The Debs mat
ter occupied from -1:30 : to 7 p. m. About 6:45 :
a resolution was offered exonerating Mr.
Debs and It was passed unanimously. Mr.
Debs then thanked the convention and his
closing remarks , which betokened fellowship
and good feeling , were received with ap
The beneficiary claims committee's report
was concluded this morning , claims amount
ing to $33,000 having been allowed.
iaAitiY MoiiM.vt ; I'M nn AT ii\coi.v.
Selillllim'N DriiKT Store Illirneil mill
.Many Sl 'e | 'rN HONIMIIMI l > > Firemen.
LINCOLN , Neb. , Sept. 22. ( Special Tele-
sram. ) E. Schilling's drug store , located In
; ho McMurtry block on Eleventh street , bo-
.ween M and N streets , was 'l Htroycd by
flro at an early hour this morning. The flro
was confined to the drug store , which U
mo of the largest In the city. A largo num-
'iet ot people who were asleep In lUe block
at the tlmo were rescued by the Jlrcmun.
CRESTON , la. , Sept. 21. ( Special Tele
gram. ) The general store of Cal Maus at
Spauldlng was destroyed by flro last night
together with contents. Total loss , $4,000 $ ;
Insurance , $1,400. The origin was acci
dental , Mr. Mnus using gasoline Instead o'f
coal oil. When he lit the lamp an explosion
followed. Ho was badly burned.
ISrynnlteH Are llNiitmlnttil. |
ARAPAHOE , Neb , , Sept. 21. ( Special Tele.
gram. ) About 400 people assembled here this
evening to hear 0. J. Smyth on the silver
subject. Owing to Inadequate arrangements ,
only a few were enabled to hear the gentle
man and many who had come miles to hear
the popocrat side of the question were
obliged to return homo without being en-
ighlened. The speech was preceded by a
: orchllght procession , of which the Bryan-
lies themselves were not proud. Taken Alto-
< ptlier , the results were not satisfactory to
Kepiihllean DemniiKtratlnn a I Oto.
OTO , la. , Sept. 21 , ( Special' . ) Saturday
was a red letter day for Oto. Hon. George
L. Gibson , republican candidate for state
secretary , was billed to speak hero at 3 p. in' ,
Fhe town was artistically decorated with
numerous Hags and portraits of favorite can-
lldates. The spacious opera house was Bim-
) ly packed to Us utmost capacity. Mr.
Dobean was Introduced and received with
tremendous applause. After a few well di
rected preliminary words , he entered Into a
llscusslon of the campaign Issues. f
IIOVf'lllellfK Of Oeeail VfKDulv , Sell. til.
At New York Arrived FurneBsIa , from
1 iibcow ; Fulda , from Genoa ; Ueorelu , from
. .Iverpool.
At rhlludflphla Arrived IIclEcnlnnd ,
rain Llvcipool.
At Cherbourg- Bulled Satile , from Ure-
iit'it lo New York ,
At OlbrullurArrived KnlscrVllheIm
I. from New York for Genoa , nnd pro-
veiled. Bulled Knm , fiom Genoa , for New
Iiullniin'N Clfl ( n llnttIcKlili rreM-
ilctit IlnrrlNOti'jt Ildmltr.
NEW YORK , Sept. 21. Governor Claude
Matthews and about seventy-five prominent
citizens ot Indiana , IncludingcxPrcsldent
Harrison , went on board the united States
battleship Indiana , lylrig oft iompklnsvllle ,
S. L , today. The pur"r > o o of the visit of
this delegation to the finest of the nation's
war ships was to present to Its officers the
silver service and library that the citizens
of Indiana have provided for the craft
named In honor of the Mate. The delegation
went to the anchorage on the dispatch boal
Dolphin. As they approached a salute ol
twcnty-ono guns , In honor of cx-Prcsldenl
Harrison , was fired and flags were displayed
by the flagship New York , to which the
Dolphin responded with thirteen guns In
honor of Admiral Dunce. The visitors were
welcomed on board the Indiana by Captain
Hobley I ) . Evans , admiral Bunco and others
Governor Matthews made the presentation
speech , to which , on behalf ot Captain Evans
and the officers and men ot the Indiana
Ho said :
"Captain Evans : We arc here today , rep
resenting the citizens ot a great Inlnm
state , to greet you on tno tea and to ex
press In part a grateful recognition of an
honor conferred upon the etale which Justly
holds our devotion. Indiana felt truly lion
orcd when this beautiful vessel and pow
erful vehicle of war was christened will
her name , and yet with pardonable pride
citizens of Indiana feel that we could place
upon her massive sides or llont from her
masthead no prouder name. A great ship
n triumph of the Ingenuity of man , shoulc
well bo coupled with a great stale , whcso
greatness rests upon the generous gifts of
God and their wise development and en
nobling UEO by man. You , sir , to whom as
commander wo bring this tribute of oui
people , eo truly expressive of their cul
ture , their generosity and their patriotism
we beg you to accept for the good ahl ]
Indiana , for the uce of yourself , your oltt-
ccra nnd those who may worthily conn ,
after you to walk these- docks , beneath the
flag of the free American citizen , whether
upon the land or the sea.
"This gift was prompted and encouraged
by the highest sense of patriotism , contrib
uted as It was by tellers on the farm and
In the workshop , by men In the professions
by citizens of every vocation , high and low
rich and poor , and last ; but not least , bj
the children of our schools , where carlj
are taught the lessons of a sublime devo
tion to country , a supreme reverence for
Its laws and Its flag. "
Assistant Secretary ot the Navy McAdoo
When Mr. McAdoo had finished there were
shouts for General Harrlon. Very re
luctantly the cx-presldcnt ; walked into the
center of the crowd and delivered an en
tertaining and humorous speech. Ho said
Ladles nnd Gentlemen : I nm more than
delighted to be here today oh board the
Indiana , which Is without.'doubt the creut-
est ship In our lleet , or In the lleeta of nnj
other nation. I um glnd nlso to bo here thla
afternoon , because of lha fact that I nm
a sort of a grandfather to the Indiana , and
I confoHS this the mor0 readily because she
IH Hiicb u very ctvnt nml-nt the same time
a very youiitf , ship. When I was In a posi
tion to have some Influence with tlie secre
tary of the navy , 1 told'him J uould like
to have the best ot the American navy
named after Indiana and I see my wishes
have- been very kindly fuUlllcd. Today
America stands abreast'ofnll other nations
In gun manufacture , nnd ulilp building.
England's bulwarks wijre old walls of oak ,
but today sbo must' of necessity have a
navy fully three times stronger than any
otlfor "nation In the world. We do not need
such an enormous navy , but still wo must
take care of our people. We have- them
scattered here and thpro throughout the
world and a million men/ could not tnkc
care of them ; but , with ships such as. , this
one , we can easily deeJnro"our power and |
If necessary , all commanders In our navy
will hnvp to clear deqlts to protect Amer
icans and their interests.
Our foreign policy has not been a sensa
tional one , but our sympathy has gone out
lo every country In the world which has
been or Is struggling for freedom. There
Is a hemisphere here In which wo have n
deep and very friendly Interest. Wo don't
want to seize other territories , but we
want kindly relations which will be profita
ble to them and oursejves. Wo have a wa
termelon here , nnd If It ! s to be sliced , we
are not golni ? to let anybody on the outside
cut It up. Our people are holding con
gresses of arbitration , which arc all very
well In their way , but you will agree with
me when I say that demands for Indemnity
are never made from 'a country which has
battleships like this. These ships , how
they do reinforce n diplomatic note.
Then , turning to Captain Evans , General
Harrison , pointing his left hand toward the
silver said : "With Governor Matthews of
Indiana In favor of the white mctul and our
distinguished editor , Jlr. Williams , In favor
of ttu gold standard , I am'glad ; to say that
here Is a mixture which will never reach
the mint. This , Captain Evans , Is free , and
In all that this means , Indiana Is surely a
free silver state. "
A hearty peal of laughter and hand-
clapping followed the last remarks of the
cx-pre&idcnt , and whllo they might be mis
construed. It was very evident that General
Harrison had no Intention of placing Indiana
politically In the free sliver column.
Throughout , his speech was brlmfull of wit
nnd humor , and when he was about to finish
ho called on those present to give "three
cheers for thn good ship Indiana , her officers ,
men and thb flag she carried above her. "
Cheers were given with'a will , then Captain
Evans shouted : " .My lads'give three cheers
for those good friends of ours who have
given us this silver. " This was responded
to with cheers that fairly startled the guests.
Dinner was then served.
The silver service consists of thirty-eight
pieces , being a full dinner service and tea
scl. The center pleco weighs 207 ounces.
It Is ten Inches high and twenty-eight Inches
long. There is a relief medallion on each
side. One represents the state seal nnd
the other the famous soldiers' nnd sailors'
nonumcnt In Indianapolis. The salver
weighs 200 ounces , and Is twenty-four Inches
long. On this Is the Inscription : "Pre
sented to the Battleship Indiana , by the
Citizens of Indiana , 1SSC. " There Is a sim
ilar Inscription on Ihe punch bowl , which
weighs eighteen pounds , and ran mold four
gallons of punch. The candelabra have
nlno lights each , and stand nearly two feet
high. There nro tha usual pieces In the
tea set , and the whole service weighs not
less than 200 pounds.
Di'iitliH of "n Iny.
CEDAR RAPIDS , ' la. , 'Sept. 21. Judge
William P. Wolf of'the .Eighteenth Iowa
judicial district Is dead after u long Illness ,
He was among the most widely known mem
bers of the state bench ntfd'bar.
NEBRASKA CITY , Sept , ' ; ! ! , ( Special Tele ,
gram. ) August C. ubseltus' , an old and
highly respected cltlrXn of thb city , dropped
dead this afternoon jot heart failure , aged
68. He was a veteran of the civil war and
has been a resident of the county lnco
early In 1850. ,
RED OAK , la. . Sept. 21. ( Special Tele
gram. ) Colonel Alfred Ilenanl. who went
cast last spring with hla wife and daughter ,
died at New London , Conn1. , thla morning
and will bo burled there tomorrow. Colonel
Ilcbard was the oldest pioneer setller In
Red Oak , having owned the ground and
laid out the city of Red' Oak about the time
the Burlington railroad was built to this
place. ' Ho was alwdya a public-spirited
citizen and was highly respected by every
man , woman and child In Red Oak. Mr.
Icbard was 80 years old last May and had
been In feeble- health for some time , but
Ihe Immediate causf of his death was a
ruptured blood vessel.
MASON CITY. la. , Sept. 21. Prof , | . N.
iVclch , well known tliroughoul the stale ,
Iropped dead on Ihe streets of Forest City
I'caterday ,
l.nmleil In JM | | JIIH ( Hie Hume ,
ST. LOUIS. Sep.ti 21. The Post-Dlspalch
his 'afternoon say that Dr. II. W. Dun-
aven , who states' that ho Is a member of
'arllament and a brother of the earl of
lunraven , ended a carousal lait night In
ho Centra' police station , where ho was
aken after being badly beaten up In a house
if questionable repute. In which ho had a
racas with Ihe lnmat"s. Hu wa * balled out
i ml appeared in police court long enough
his morning lo have bis cane continued
mill September 24.
Irish Dynamiter Writes to the United States
.Vnlnrnllr.fil In America Kl hl Yearn
AKO nitil Traveling : In Ktiropu tin
nit Orillntiry TunrlMt to See
till !
PARIS , Sept. 21. The United States am
bassador to France , Mr. James II. Euslls ,
hayo received a Icller from P. J. 11. Tynan ,
Ihe alleged dynamite consplrnlor , now In
custody nl Boulognc-Sur-Mcr , dalcd Tues
day , September 15. Tynan wrote thai ho
arrived In the United States March , 1S83 ,
that shorlly after England demanded his
extradition and lhat the United States re
fused It on the ground that the offense
alleged wns purely political. In April , 1SS8 ,
Tynan conllnucd , ho wns nalurnlUcd by
Judge Daly. lie now resides , he wrote ,
with-his wife , children and two servants
In a villa on the Hudson , nnd he referred
to Judge Fitzgerald and Judge Roger Pryor
Referring to his presence In Franco nt
this time , Tynan says that he left New
York on a European tour and that on being
Informed that ho was shadowed by Scotland
Yard detectives ho traveled under nn as
sumed name and went to Italy , Belgium
and Franco , and was booked lo return to
Now York on September 10.
Further , Tynan pledged his honor that
ho did not take part in any affair ot a
political nature whllo lit France and that
he had not done anything beyond the or
dinary sightseeing and observation of the
common American tourist. He appealed to
Mr. Eustls to Intercede with the French
government not to surrender him to Eng
land as such a surrender would mean cer
tain death to him. In conclusion , Tynan
wrote , " 1 am sure that the gallant nation
that Irishmen gave Fontcnoy to blazon on
their banners will not help England by my
surrender. If you will graciously urge my
request , your excellency , upon the French
government you will not only receive my
thanks but that of millions ot the Irish all
over the globe. "
Mr. Eustls Immediately notified the French
government of the receipt of the letter and
of the fact that Tynan Is an American citi
zen. The British embassy hero has not
yet received from London the formal de
mand for Tynan's extradition and the
French foreign ofllco refuses all Information.
I'rcMlileiit AilolpliVolier Ittvl < MVK
I lie History of 4 he t'liKt Year.
DETROIT , Sept. 21. The opening ot the
convention of the German Catholic national
societies today was preceded by celebration
of high mass. The first business meeting
of the central vercln was held In St.
Joseph's school , with the president , Adolph
Weber , In Ihe chair. The delegates were
welcomed by Father Strauss. President
Weber reviewed the events of the organiza
tion during the past year and announced
the list of standing committees. , Thls afternoon -
noon Iho report ot the treasurer was fea'd ,
showing a membership ot fifty local societies
In the central vcreln , wllh 47,4DS''mcmbcrs. '
The vcrolri paid $295,255 for slclc and benefit
funds during Iho year.
There are 220 delegates In the vereln's
convention nnd 100 delegates to the Michi
gan Federation of German Catholic Socle-
The clergy of the Prlester vcreln began
their sessions this afternoon , as did also
the other society conventions.
HiirrlKiiu Afli-r a Portion of tinKuti -
NIUI City 1'iiMli ; IliillilliiK Contract.
WASHINGTON , Sept" . 21. ( Special Tele
gram. ) J. J. Harrlgan of Omaha was lowest
bidder for horizontal drain pipes and other
work In the federal building at Kansas
City , Mo. , today.
The amount of his bid was $3,733 , and the
contract will probably bo awarded to him
In a few days.
Elijah G. Wright was tpday commissioned
postmaster at Clio , and George 0. Davis
at Buelah. Iowa.
Acting Comptroller of the Currency Coffin
has approved the First National bank of St.
Paul , as reserve agent for the National
Bank ot Commerce of Pierre , S. D.
Fourth class Nebraska postmasterB ap
pointed today : Nebraska Clinton , Sher
Idan county , D. B. Swart , vlco T. A. Arm
strong , resigned ; Galena , Hayes county ,
Samuel McGooden , vlco G. II. Bailey , re
signed ; Garrison , Butler county , Miss Jen
nie Crawford , vlco E. L. Moon , resigned.
\ ' VM for the Army ,
WASHINGTON , Sept. 21. ( Special Tele
gram. ) Second Lieutenant William S.
Gurgnard , Fourth artillery , Is ordered to
this city fan duty with such foot battery of
his regiment as the commanding ofllaar may
Leaves First Lieutenant Beaumont S.
Buck. Sixteenth Infantry , six months ; Post
Chaplain Joseph Erlchs , extended three
Condition of liie TrciiHiiry.
WASHINGTON , Sept. 21. Today's state
ment of Iho condition of the treasury shows :
Available cash balance , $243,410,231 ; gold
reserve , $110,278,707.
MIM.VU i\ii.Miits : ; AT DK.VVHH.
Opening SexNlim of Amrrlviiii IiiHtl-
( ue Follatveil | ty a IteeeiifIon.
DENVER , Colo. , Sept. 21. The seventy-
first semi-annual session of the American
Institute of Mining Engineers convene ? ! In
Ibis city today. In Iho absence of President
E. G. Spllsbury of Trenton , N. J. , H. S.
Dhamlcrlaln of Chattanooga , Tcun. , i reside J.
Papers were read by F. C. Smith of Rapid
City , and L. S. Austin and T. A. Rlckard
of Colorado.
After adjournment the delegates were len-
dcrod a reception at the residence of
Richard I'carcc , Iho British vlco conuil , who
Is also general manager of the Boslon and
Colorado Smelling company ,
Well Knoivn III Kmv Tinrn ,
KANSAS CITY , Sept. 21. Joseph Best-
man , whom the Chicago police say Is an
anarchlsl and In whoso lodgings in ( hat
city has been discovered a quantity of dy
namite , lived In Kansas City several years
ago. Ho was a labor leader of minor degree
and well known. Allhnugh he look part In
ahor strifes lo an extent and was some
what ot an agltalor ho wan not classed as
in anarchist. The local police claim to
have no knowledge of Bestman's previous
whereabouts and as far as known ho has not
icon In Kansas City recently.
\ot iiiillly of Kiulie/y.lemeiit.
SAN FRANCISCO , Sept. 21. Charles
I'Hcherhofer , a real estate dealer , has been
discharged by the police court , where he
rt'aa cxamli ed on a charge of embezzlement ,
I'facherhofer U agent for lotu In Sutrovlllo ,
i suburb of Stockton , and the complaining
ivItneBs. alleged she had been swindled by
ilin In the sale of certain lots at that plare.
rhu charge wan dismissed for lack of cvl-
Killed HIM \Vlff- mill Her Mother.
ASPHN , Cole , , Sept. 21. Antonio Hunze.
i young Swiss , living on a ranch twelve
nllcs from this city , uhot and killed hlu
vlfo and her mother , Mrs , Mary Qulnn.
"naze was arrested , Ho xaya lhat tbu In-
iullB and taunla of Ihe women made him
nad and lhat Iho shooting waa entltvly
lupreuieditatcd. He aUo claims lhat hit
rYlfo was unfaithful to him.
Korinor City Trenourer of I'lillnilrl-
phlii to He Sot Free Toilny.
HARRISBUIia. Pa. , Scpl. 21. Governor
HnslliiRs tonight signed a pardon for John
Bardslcy , former city treasurer of Philadel
phia , who on July 2 , 1S91 , was scnlenced
lo flfleen years In Ihe penitentiary for nils-
approprlallng over $600.000 of clly nnd state
moneys , whllo occupying his official po
sition. The governor gives no reason for
his action , although It Is Ihoughl his de
cision wn * hastened by the fact that Itard-
slcy wns slrlcken wllh paralysis of the lefl
side on Thursday last. The pardon wns
mailed lonlght lo Warden Cnssldy of Ihe
Eastern ncnilcntlary and Bnrdslcy will be
fct free tomorrow. The flnnnrlnl panic of
Ihp summer of 1S91 , which wrought Bard-
sley's downfall , wns one ot Ihe worsl this
counlry has ever suffered. 11 began with
the sudden collapse of the Keystone bank
and the flight of Its president , Gideon W.
Marsh , who Is still a fugitive from Justice.
The Spring Garden bank was the nexl lo
close Its doors and the Kennedy brothel's ,
Its president and cashier , were sent lo
prison for Icn years. Cashier Law
rence of Iho Keystone was given
seven years nnd was pardoned about two
months ago by President Cleveland. In those
two banks Bardslcy had dcposlled hun
dreds ot thousands of state money and
city funds under an arrangement by which
It was charged , he and the olllcers named ,
reaped personal profit. Unfortunate stock
speculation primarily caused Bardslcy's
ruin , although U has been repeatedly urged
lhat he was little moro Ihnn a scapegoat
for worse sinners. Ho resigned from his
ofllco on May 21 , 1S31 , nnd the financial
crash followed. The Bradford Mills com
pany , a big concern of which he was an
officer , went to the wall , the two banks
went with U , and so did a large number of
Einaller Inslltutloni. Bnidsley wns promptly
arrested with the others of those Involved
who could be caught , nnd on July 2 the
sentence wns Imposed. An examination by
a committee selected from both branches
of the council finally succeeded In straight
ening out. so far as Is possible , the tangled
skein resulting from Ihe peculations. The
agitation for Bardslcy's pardon has been
going on for a considerable time nt the In
sllgatlon of prominent citizens who believed
Uardslcy wns moro sinned against than
sinning. The principal plea presented In
favor of the pardon was Hint ot Ihe pris
oner's falling health , nnd there was nbund
ant medical testimony brought before Ihe
board of pardons to prove that he was prac
tically In a state of collapse , and , If con
tinned In confinement , could live but n
brief time. The board recommended the
granting of the pardon about two weeks ago.
One \VyolllliiK TOIVII Almost lenerleil
l > y HitCltl.iMiN. .
RAWLINS , Wyo. , Sept. 21. ( Special. )
The reported rich gold discoveries on
Grand Encampment creek have created an
exodus of prospectors and speculators from
this place to the scene of the discovery.
Among those who have gone out wllh out
fits are Chairman BIydenburgh of the dem
ocratic state committee , Sheriff Davis , I.
C. .Miller. M. W. Dillon , Newt Rankln and
others. Word received from Saratoga Is to
the effect that the town Is nearly deserted
and several hundred prospectors are on
their way to the Grand Encampment val
ley. A piece of ore from the new camp
is on exhibition here. It Is literally cov
ered wllh free gold.
. The locatton of tie ) new find Is on the
south fork of "Ihe Encampment "ntthe
mo'uth of Purgatory creek. As yet there
are no cabins In the camp and the pros
pectors are living In tents. The camp Is
twenty-five miles due south ot Saratoga and
there Is a good road for the greater part
of the way. A petition for the castabllsh-
mcnt of a postoffleo at the camp , lo be called
"Huston , " is being signed.
IiKlliuiH IluuomliiK Civilized.
FORT WASHAKIE , Wyo. , Sept. 2 ! . ( Spe
cial. ) For the first season In many years
the Indians of Ibis agency arc giving tbote
In charge of them little If any trouble In
regard to hunting off the reservation. Both
the Shoshoncs and Arapahocs are rapidly
advancing in civilization. They are
taking land In severally , raising good
crops and under the policy pursued by the
agent of giving the Indians Iho preference
In Iho purchase of farm products are be
ginning to accumulate money. They are
also sending Ihelr children to Ihe agency
school' and are giving them all Ihe advan-
lages education affords.
Murderer CommltN Sulelde.
RAWLINS , Wyo. , Sept. 21. ( Special. )
Word has been received by Sheriff Davis
from Ihe sheriff of Costlllo counly , Colorado ,
Hint a Mexican answering the description of
Catirlno Salinas had committed suicide ut
lluerfano canyon , near Walscnburgh. Sa
linas Is wanted here for the murder of
Ranchman Frank Adams. Steps will betaken
taken to learn definitely whether the Col
orado suicide Is Salinas or not.
Sixteen TlioiiHiinil I'c > nili | Se the
Flrnt Dny'H IC.tlilMlloii.
SIOUX FALLS , S. D. , Sept. 21. ( Special
Telegram. ) The Trl-Ptato fair opened today.
Sixteen thousand people attended. Tomor
row the fair opens with some first-class
horse races and bicycle races , In the lat-
ler of which are cnlercd Sangcr ,
Bird , McClcnry and other famous riders.
Wednesday Is silver day. Governor Boles
and Congrc&amnn Town ( -peak , nnd II. e sil
ver men have amngc-1 lo bring In marching
clubs from IPO miles around. Friday Con-
pressman McCleary will speak , and the re
publicans will make a tremendeiiB demon-
etratlon. Calls have been Issued for nil the
McKlnloy clubs In the state , and the mun-
ttKcra promise the greatest torchlight
parudo ever seen In South Dakola. The
slale , local anJ national committees are be
hind the movement.
. .lumenV. . Tlllloeh of Oi'iul wooil Sml-
llenly MeetH Dentil.
DEAD WOOD , Sept. 21. ( Special Tele-
gram. ) James W. Tullock , candidate on the
Lawrence county republican ticket , was
found dead in an abandoned shaft lute this
evening between Lead City and Tcrravllle.
Ho was last seen Sunday evening on the
trail between Lead Clly and Tcrravllle , and
In Ihe darkness ) must have wandered from
the beaten road. Mr. Tullock had always
been prominent In county affairs , and was
always considered ono of this section's
prominent men , his material IntcrcsU being
Afraid of Ilydroiiliohln ,
PIERRE , S. D. . Sept. 21. ( Special Tele-
gram. ) A yellow cur made Its appearance
on ihe river front ( his evening frothing
al Iho mouth and snapping at everything in
Its way. The police and a party armed
with all kinds of firearms Blurted on a hunt
mil after chasing the brute about n dozen
lilocks finally killed It. Several dogs were
Jltten by Iho cur and will bo killed by Ihe
_ _
I'ri'Nli.vlerliiii Synoil of ( hoVxl. .
YOU.NOSTOWN , O. , Sept. 21. The Ihlrly-
clghth iinnual meellng of the Untied Pres
byterian First Synod of the Wtnl will
convene al 7:30 : Ihls evening In Ihe Tuber-
patlc , United Presbyterian church. The
retiring moderator. Rev. D. McKee of
Jatneuown , Pa. , or bis alternate , will de
liver Iho opening sermon and a moderator
for the ensuing year will uu elc-ctcd. The
first business uesslon will begin tomorrow
morning nt 9 o'clock and thu synod will
bo in session until Friday. U Includes all
the churches between Iho Allegheny and
Ohio rivers and Lake Erie nt Cleveland , .
and IB nexl to the highlit oonfm'iiri1 in ihe i
United Presbyti-rlau hody The work of this
church will rwlvo ipcclalmention < ach ,
BveuliJB , About 200 deleealeg will ho ID
attendance. '
Strikers at Lcndvillc , Oolo. , Resort to
Desperate Measures.
Locked Out Miners Destroy Property with
Dynamite and Torch ,
Others Arc Fatally Injured or Rendered
Harmless for a Time.
( ! < > vt'rnor of Colorado Semi * S
Troop * to ( In- City -l.u wl
Mi-it Will IIIllrlv Mi
Out of Cam ) i.
LEADVILLK Colo. . Sept. 21. Five dead
bodies lying nt the morgue ami Unit a
dozen wounded , with damage to property
to the amount ot $25,000 are tlio vlslblo
effects of lust night's lawlessness. It la
believed that when nil Is known the list
ot dead and Injured will considerably ex
ceed these figures.
Everything Is quiet now , the camp bcltift
practically under military rule. The fifth
nainL- was added to the death Hat at I !
o'clock this evening by the discovery of the
body of Michael Uausherty on the ground
near the Kir-molt mine , where he fell In the
attack of the rioters upon the Emmclt
whllo Hushed with their victory nt the Cor-
onado. There were many people In upper
windows and on house roofs , provided with
night glasses , who In the brilliant moon
light , wns the attack on the Emmctt and the
repulse of the rioters. These watchers say
that the first , volley from the mine was de
livered at close rnngo and that the attacking
party fell like grain before the sickle. How
many met the fate of Daugherty It may ro-
malti for tlmo and search of long-abandoned
shafts In that vicinity to tell. It now seonm
that the rioters dragged away their dead
and wounded. The story of the defense ot
the Emrnntt Is a thrilling one. Easily ac
cessible and surrounded only by a light
board fence , It seems wonderful that It
was not quickly overwhelmed , Its men
slain and the buildings demolished , Rut
the fifteen buckshot found In Daugherty's
body and the story ot the fearful effect of
the first volley from the mine tells how
quickly the rioters lost stomach for the
bloody business , Had this mine been blown
up the great pumps which drain It nnd
many other mines would have been de
stroyed and the ensuing damage frightful
to contemplate.
Thin moii.lr.K's riot and particularly the
attack upon the fire department has de
stroyed much of the sympathy-for the strik
ers and this fact was evidenced nt n largely
attended meeting of representative citizens
this afternoon. The proceedings were se
cret , but It Is understood stringent meas
ures were decided , upon. Two companies of
state militia from Pueblo and Crlpplo Creek ,
all under command of Colonel McCoy , ar
rived at 4:50 : this afternoon and are now on
duty. Gcreral Brooks , with several other
companies , will arrive during the night.
The damage ut the Coronado by the burn
ing of the oil tanks , boiler house uud
machinery Is now estimated at $20,000 , on ,
which Is $12,500 Insurance. The houses
burned were valued at $3OGO , with no In
surance. Despite the presence of troops
and the unusual quietness of the streets ,
there la a very uneasy feeling prevalent , It
being asserted that there arc GOO rlllcs III
the hands of the strikers , whoso repeated
threats against the military are recalled
with alarm. It Is the r.eneral belief , however -
over , that there will bo no further troubla
unless the managers begin Importing min
ers.Tho first attack was mudo upon the Cor
onado , which Is In the city , being only half
a dozen blocks from the poslofflce and sur
rounded by residences. The Coronado uhaft- <
house was built on n largo embankment ,
enclosed by logs , anil the machinery la
fifty feet above the street level. A heavy
plank barricade was erected around the
machinery and shafthousc when the mlncn
resumed operations last month and the
liouso was well stocked with provisions ,
Winchesters and ammunition. Beyond as
saults on worklngmen seen coining from
the mine at uivcrs times , no overt acts of
violence had been attempted against thla
mine until at 1 o'clock this morning ,
when a few bullets struck tlio barricade
nul the men on guard prepared for action.
It was a nlf.'ht uttai-U upon the property.
Judging from the Hounds of the fighting ,
It camu from the cast. There was no con
fusion , no crawl on the street. The first
Intimation which those down town received
of the trouble was n number of shots.
The shots ramo scattered at first , then
faster and faster. All the streets west ol
[ Joronado were diverted with the exception
> t three or four persons attracted by the
shooting. Suddenly , after twcnty-flvo min
utes of firing , n sheet of ( lame burst out ,
Ti.I lowed by a terrible ) detonation , The at
tacking party was using dynamite , The
llrlng then scorned to slack up slightly , Oc
casionally a bullet wcnl through the air
mill then o sheet of llamo fiom Eighth or
Ninth stiects. It was evident that on at
tempt was being inailu to lire the property.
Easl of the engine house are several
tanks of fuel oil and the attack wan con-
ccntiated on this point. Thnro was a sheet
cf C.ame and a spulterlng UH though ot
blazing powder. The engine room was la
HamcB. A few moments later anil tlio clang
of the fire engines was heard coming up the
street , lint It WHS not for ( hem to save
the Coronudo. It UUH marked for dcslruo
tlon and armed men luld the flri-mcn at
bay. When the hose curt reached tha ror
ner the hoie was being unreeled and tha
marshal and his men were getting read/
for action when three men appeared fron ]
around the corner and compelled the flro *
men with leveled rllU'S ' to stop work.
Meanwhile the llumc-s grow fiercer ami
llcrccr. The men In the shaft house wera
finally driven from their fort , but fought
to the last. As they ran over the high
trestle work a dozen Bhotn were fired , but
the men reached the dump In safety nna
Ily this tlmo a largo crowd had gathered *
itindreds ready to assist , but held at bay
> > ' the rioters and firebugs who were con
; ealed near the building , Hut presently , a
ihe sheds of llamu rolled over thu build *
lugs. It was apparent that unless there wag a
[ linoly action the buildings In that vicinity
ivoro doomed.
The firemen rallied , ami by this lima
nindrcds of cltlzenu , armed with rifles , up-
ma red and guarded the fire department
mil volunteers. All attention was devoted
lo waving houses In mo vicinity , but In
tplto uf every effort four ImlldlngB on JJast
IjiKhtu nil cut were destroyed.
Hut more terrible even than the holo.
. taut of flame was the Ions of life. Jerry
) Kccftt , foreman ot hoic No Z , WUB tuni
ng on the wufr when n bullet entered his
I'dit. ' He Is mortally wounded and dying
n lio'pl'al ' \n unknown man was
ali'n " ' .12 . Cast Eighth street dead , blown
10 i > i"s by dynamite. Another unkugwQ

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