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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, January 10, 1898, Image 1

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Even Money that Ho Will Bo Ee-Elccted
Pintla No Takers.
Mncb is Expected from This Aftcrnojn'a
Care to Avoid Oonfllct with Inaugural
OppOKlllim Ailnillo KM MjMlnkr In
J't'i-iiiltlluic UK Ituiiutillcnii Fol
lower * ( o Ijitvr\Ieit Tlielr ,
CuiiKtltuuntx , .
COLUMBUS , 0. , Jan. 0. The senatorial
olluallon has not changed toJay. The con.
fcrcncca continue day and night nnd the
doublful members are given no resl. Bui
no eiicll flops were anuo'iiiced today as thv-CiO
of Iho previous two days In favor of Hanim.
The vvorkcis for the senator say they now
have enough votes.
The Kurtz worKc-s say they can bpare
another vota or twu and still defeat lliinna.
But they Insist that they have lost all of
their doublful men now and will stand to
the last with at lewt eight republicans and
/.Kty five democratic members against
Hatina. They even say that they expect to
get Manuel of'Montgomery and Griffith of
Union back on thcli uldo again before Tilts-
day. It is ulsj claimed by the opposition
that while Senator Haiiiia's forces have been
ilmiglng on their lines , .Jhey have been
successfully attacking his lima and h.uo
I'romlses from memliTs on whori the bcn-
ntor has bcoi depending The Hanna men
claim two accessions inlay , but they will
not glvo an } iiamctj , as they did those of
lleprisuntatlvo Manuel Frldiy night and or
lltpresenlatlve Qrllllth last night.
The opposition to Hanm has no betting
jet In Its favoi The bets , ranging from $50u
to $5,000 for oven money on Hanna's election ,
have remained posted at the Nell house foi
two days without takers , and thuro aio
other bets offered , among n cm being oiib
of $ GOO by ( tcncral Grosvcnor upsn Hanna's
election. None of the bets are nn the re
sult of the firet or any other ballot , Imt
ull arc offered on the final result.
"While the workers on both sides have been
chasing doubtful members and holding
/secret conferences led } , the general publlt ,
lias been ngltnted over the result toir.onovv
of the Inauguration at noon and the Ilanni
mass meeting in the afternoon. Both sides
nro today arranging to avoid strecet col
lisions or any kind of trouble if possible at
that time. The mass meeting will not bo
enllcd to order by Chairman Ge'orge K. Nash
of the state- republican eommRtce till 3 p
m. and these In charge of the Inauguration
of Goveinor Ilushncll will tcek to have the
Inauguration oxercl'cs over before tuu clubs
begin the march to the Auditorium for the
mass meeting.
The railroads have arranged to run the
excursion trains for thobc attending the In
auguration i-irly In the morning and for
these coming to the mass meeting later In
the iliy. The Ilanna men are seeking to
have as many herd as pawlblo In the after
noon nnd the opposition is equally energetic
In rail } Ing all they can In the different coun
ties for the morning demoratratlon.
The militia and other organl/atlons are
arriving tonight to take part In the itiaugu-
ration. In the morning parr do there will be
a marked absence of republican clubs. All
the police of the city nnd-many detectives
will bo on hand foi both occasions. The.c
have. In addition to the rcgulai authorities ,
been over 100 serjeants-at-arms appointed for
the niara convention In the afternoon , with
ex-Chief of Police Alexis Kceler aa chief
wnAvnii WILL pnnsiDis.
Chairman Nash will state the object of the
inasa convention , that It was called on the
request of county republican committees
tc. , and then ho will Introduce ao chairman
of the most ! convention Congressman Walter
Weaver of Springfield , who was spokesman
last week of the republican delegation that
ramo from IlUjlinell'H homo to call on the
governor and protest against the course of
bin excellency In this senatorial contest. A
0. Calno and John It. llalloy , the republican
i.uucim candidates respectively for clerks of
the senate and house , will ba tiecretarlcs
All lopubllcan caucus nominees who vveto
defeated by ten icpubllcan members voting
with the democrats on the organization of
the legislature are Included lu the Hat of
the scrgoants-at-arms.
While the resolutions that will bo pre
sented at the mass convention tomorrow will
not differ materially from these hcretofoic
adopted In the counties It Is Intimated that
there will be ono appealing to Senator For-
nltor , ns the senior senator from Ohio , to
declare himself. There Is no doubt about
the tone of the resolutions on Goveinor
Bushnell and the bolting republican mem
bers of the legislature and In them demand
ing the resignation of Charles L. Kurtz ub
the Ohio member of the republican national
committee * , but there are differences of opin
ion among the icpuhllcan managers as to
the ForaKcr rosolutlon.
Since the epidemic of local Indignation
meetings and the crusade for a general gath-
orlnB hero tomorrow some of the manageis
nf the opposition say two mistakes have
been made on tholr nldo. The first alleged
mistake wan In exposing their strength In
organizing the Ieslsla > ire ; and the second
In allowing It to adjourn from Wcdneqday
until Monday so that huch members nb
Manuel of Montgomery and Griffith of Union
co-ild go homo and meet their constituents.
It was thought that the organization of the
leglslatuio would settle things , but It U
cited that slnco .Mason Ins been made
EpeaKin- Is calling on Senator Hanna , nnd
EIICO | Griffith has been sworn In as speaker
pro tern ho has como out publicly for Hanna
Iteprosctitallvo Jo > co of Guernsey , who
voted with "the "
combine" In organization ,
haa announced positively that tie will Riip-
port Hanna His oppssltlon was solol ) against
Iloxwell for speaker .Meantime Jones of
Sank , Hilton nf Carroll , and other republicans
who voted with the democrats last Momla )
have slnco undergone such a flro from their
constituents that they are expected % et to
square thenmolvcj by voting for Hanna.
Whllo there were ten dissenting republic
an members last week , the Hanna men pay
there will bo only | to or three this weels
nnd t.o ! changes are attributed to the work
that has tyceu done In the counties more
than hero ,
Wullo there have boon charges and coun
tercharges of bribery , there wan considerable
stir today over Iho publication of the follow
ing In Iho Cincinnati Commercial-Tribune ,
and In different forms lu other republican
papers ;
While Senator Hanna nnd his manager *
have been careful to make no Improper UPO
of money lu the senatorial content , they
have all nlong knon that the cthloi of iho
cnso were not so strictly observed liy tiio
opposition. Therefore , when un opportunity
was offered to get liicrlmlnatlun evidence
ngalnal Iho combine , Mr. Hamm'n managera
were quick lo Improve It. A trap was set
for the opposition nnd worked through one
of the mrmborB whom the combination haa
licen tolng to cot away from Senator
iTuniia. Some of the opposition kept tolnvr
to net an audience with this member until
It wa decided to Hccommodate them. Ac-
uu Intervlfn vvus ui ranted 101 In
a certain room of n. certain hotel , but In
ndvnnco the precaution had been taken by
tie member lo conceal n stenographer In
the room , who took down every word of the
Interview , nn Imporlanl pnrt of which was
nn offer of J3.000 cash mnde to the member
If ho would vote ngalnst Sennlor Hnnnn.
Jusl what luo will be made of the stenogra
pher's notes will be governed by the course
of the nntl-Hnnnn people.
It Is stated on good.authority that the
above case bocntno known to the "op nil
tlon" soon after Its organ made ft nin v
tlonal publication about the grnnd Jury being
called on to Inventlqalo the action of Bcvtr.tl
workers for Hanna. At any rate there has
not been anything said about the grand
Jury's work slnco last Wednesday. The
notes of the secreted stenographer have been
written out-flnd they comprise sovo'nl pigos
of mailer which l In the possession of a
very prominent republican. The two men
who are accused of offering { 5,000 arc as
well known In Ohio politics as either the
eenlor or the Junior senator or the governor.
One of them holds an important slalo office
nnd the other has been an Important oH'.c.nl
and leader In this city. These two prominent
workers against Haiina wcro not the ones
In the room with the member of the legis
lature and bis concealed stenographer , but
they sent their man to the legislator's room ,
nnd when the member Insisted on knowing
who authorized Iho offer Iho names of these
two prominent parties were given , authoriz
ing Ihe offer of $ G,000.
The democratic steering commlttco re
ported to Mr. Kurtz this afternoon that It
must have assurances from him that the
dissenting republicans will hold nut before
It can glvo him n guaranty of the solid
democratic vote of slxtj-five. It Is said
the democratic steering commlttco finally
gave Mr. Kurtz until Monday midnight to
produce affidavits from at loist clghl repub
lican members that they would vote against
Ilanna. The Hanna members say Mr. Kurtz
cannot secure the requisite number of affi
davits and the contest will be over Monday
Ex-Governor Charles Foster , who was sec
retary of the treasury under PresldcX Harrison
risen , arrived In the clt } tonight. Ho has
teen conilderod as a compromise candidate
for senator , and b } some considered as un
friendly to Hanna , but he soon decl-ared him.
self for the senator under the existing cir-
cum. tances , and was in conference with the
senator soon after his arrival.
It la learned that the tight affidavits re
quested of Mr. Kurtz are w.inted for the
purpose of holding Ihe slxtj-fivo democrats
In line. There are sonic opposed to vottag
for an > republican 'for ' senator , and about a
dczcn democratic members h < tvo signified
their desire to vote 'for ' Congressman John J.
Representative S. W. Cramer of Pauldlog
county , ono of the sixty-five democratic mem
bers. Is "very sick at his rooms , and his
physicians say ho may not bo able to bo out
for a week 01 more. His vote will bo needed
to defeat Hanaa on the claims of the opposi
tion tonight
It Is understood Governor Bushnell has de
clined to stand fcr senator for either or both
terms , and the present program Is for Kurtz
for both the long and short tctms for sera-
tor against Ilanna. Whllo the geld standaid
democrats have all along been oiposlng this
coalition , the ultra-silver democrats are the
ones who are now giving the combine most
trouble. In connection with the bribery
stories It Is known that the stcnogrcolici's
notes ore In the possession of Hon. 12 G.
Uathbone , fcimcrly assistant postmaster gen
eral under Harrison , and one of the Hauna
managers In the present contest.
George W. Hull tonlghl gave out the fol-
lowli'g telegram which he received from ex-
Senator Calvin S. Brlce , mider date of Jan
uary 3 :
Telegram received. Am taking no part In
the"emtorlil matter In Ohio and wish tint
( ll-tlnctlv understood. I hrtvo no doubt as
to the duty of the democratic members cf
the legislature. The wool of thepartv and
Htntp will bo best conserved by thvir voilni ?
for a dcmocral anil not at any time \otln-i
for a republican This will preserve the in-
tegtlty of every democrat and leivo the
paity In better position to KO Into fui'hpr
campaigns. CALVIN S.
riiiGiirrui , COMIITIUN i.v
Coiinri'xsfnnii Klnpr Su > s One "Must .See-
to Ill-lllMC.
TAMPA , Fla. , Jan. 0 Alter spending sev
eral weeks 'making personal Investigations
of the situation In Cul.j , Congressman King
of Utah arrived hero this evening. His
tear covered fear provinces and was thor
ough. Speaking of his -trip he cald :
"I made It to learn Just what the condi
tions were nnd I found lhat no ono has ever
half doplclod the awful honors of the re-
conccnlradces. These people , naked and ema-
clited , are sllll dying like sheen In the
streets of the towns where they are still
huddled. To realize Just what this means
ono must ace for himself.
"I found that the Spin'sh people have
evident ! } very ll'tlo faith In the new au-
tonomlcal Government , for they are alrongl }
In favor of annexation and want It ct once
General Blanco has not succeeded In his ef
forts to aliovlato the suffering , for he hab
nut had fmncial means to carry It out I l.avo
Interviewed Insurgent leaders , Spai.lsh offi
cers , and Americans , and have some definite
Idea of what b going on In that terribly dcv-
arlalcd Island. I know positively that Gen
eral Leo Is not going out with General
B'anco to BOO General Gomez. "
As Mr. King saw General Leo } cstcrday ,
ho evidently Rpealca with authority.
Plot. Hcnr } Schoonfeld of Columbia unl-
vcialty came on the same boat He has been
iraktng Investlgatlocs for Iho purpose of
wrlllng magazine articles for Gerrr.'ny and
Austria Ho corroborated In the main Mr
King's views , but thinks Iho war will con
tinue a long time.
uiivioM : > is iii\iiTiiv wii.co-\iin
I'leuiln iiiiiiu-ii ; < M- for Ireland ami UN
NI3W YORK , Jan , 9. John n. Iledmond ,
the Irish political leader , received a rousing
popular wuleomo In Iho Broadway theater
tonight Every scat was occupied and na
Mr. Hodmond stepped upon the platfoim
there aroEo a cheer from every Ihroat.
Among these upon the platform and In the
boxes wcro Recorder John W. Golf , ex-
Congressman Bourku Cockran , William Astor
Chiinlcy , Congressman William Sulzcr and
O'Donovan Itnssa.
Mr. Itcdmoml spoke of the rebellion of
1798. Ho described UR rising and Its failure
and unionized UH leaders The audlcnco
cheered the mention of Wolf Tone and Rob
ert Ilmmot and hlsbeil the namu of Castle-
rcagh. When Mr. Redmond told of the
ciuclty of the Drltldh soldiery In Ireland
many of the women In the audience wept ,
In conclusion Mr. Redmond e.ild ho hoped
that what ho lud < tad ! on the fcubjpct of 179S
would help to aid In the vindication of Hit
men who died for It eland. Thu heiltago of
the maitjrs , hn said , Id n priceless one ,
namely , that of It eland's right to nation
hood and distinct , btpaiato national liberty
"Thotriumph of ( heir cause may not coine
In our day , " ho said , "but we believe In It
just as firmly us t\o do In thu existence of
our God , When Iroland'a llbeity shall In.
attained a grateful people will kneel by their
grave. ! and pay the martyrs urateful
NO PLIUI : POU Dimn vr'i HUM vi\s.
I'atlier ThlnUN ' 1'lu-v .Muy llury Tlit-in
at hen ,
CHIOVGO , Jan. 9A nprclal * o the
Chronicle from San Francisco says ; There
seems to bo no place for the body of Thco-
-doro Durrani. Botb crematories have posi
tively refused to handle the remains and no
cemetery1 has jet consented to receive them ,
They nro still ut the Durrani house anj II
looks M though they would stay thorn for
omo time. The elder Durrani bald tolay :
' 'My efforts to carry out thu last wishes
of the dead boy have been unavailing. The
crematories refuse to take jho body , and
cemeteries are likewise reluctant. Wo may
ship the remains to Los Angeled and liavn
them cremated ( here , or wu may take the
boJy and bury It at bea. We don't Know ) et
what wo tan , do.1
Debate on the Civil Service Law Simply
"Gallery Play ,
It In t\oit Doubtful Whether Thorc
Arc IIiioiiRli Viitcii In the Ilittmc
tii .11 like Any Hall-rial
WASHINGTON , Jan. 9. The clxll service
debate which has been In progress In I'.io
house dilt Ing the past neck will bo con
cluded orobably en Tuesday , when the vote
will bo taken on < i motion to strike out the
expropriation for the' ' maintenance of the
commission , The motion Is foredoomed to
defeat , S3 that the present contributions to
the literature of this vexed question will
eventunto In nothing.
The debate , however , has served to define
the position of the members. It has
proven that comparatively few of the ene
mies of the system arc willing to go to the
length of voting for the repeal of the law.
It Is claimed that a preliminary canvass of
the republicans of the house has developed
orer 100 on that sldo who are willing to vote
for a modification of the ( aw. If these could
bo combined with the democratic exponents
of the law , many of whom are
against the entire law and desire to ECO
It wiped off the statute books , they could
probably command a majority Hut < iulte a
slumber of democrats whose hostility to the
law Is outspoken say they will not vote for
mollflcatlons of the law which will simply
result lu the removal of democrats from
ofllcc and the substitution of republicans
They orcfer. If It Is not to bo repealed , to
sec the law stand as It la. The entlro popu-
llstlc strength will oppose e\cry motion to
repeal or modify the law.
After the legislative , executive and Judicial
appropriation bill la out of the vva } cither
the agrlultural or diplomatic and consular
bill will bo taken tie and an urgent defi
ciency bill will bo iead > , ao that the remain
der of the v.e-eK , except SaluriMy , set apart
for pa } Ing tribute * to the memory of the late
Representative Mllllkcn of Maine , will be oc
cupied vvlKi appropriation bills.
The diplomatic and consular bill Is very
likely to cauto extended dctato on the pend
ing foreign questions Cuba , Hawaii , the sit
uation In the orient , etc , any one of which
could bo made a fruitful theme of discus
sion. It Is understood to be the Intention of
the democrats to force the republicans to
deflna the administration's position toward
Cuba's Indepeuden-c during the debate.
Interest In the senate proceedings for the
week centers In the promlssd debate of the
treaty for the annexation of Hawaii , which
will bo taken up on Moncluj. Senator Davis
has given notice liiat ho will mo\e an exec
utive serslon of the senate for consideration
of the ticaty each d > y until the trcatychall
ho finally disposed of. The first effort on
'Moilay ' will be to secure open doors for the
debate. This motion will be made by Senator
Pettlgrew of the opposition , but there Is no
likelihood that It will carry.
The prevailing op'alon Is that the debate
will not bo prolonged on the treaty , but
theories as to the length of time vary all
the way from a week to a month. The op-
pcsttlcn to the trcuty acserta that It has o
dUipoiltion to prolong the discussion owing
to Its confidence in its ablllt } to defeat the
treaty. It claims thirty-live votes In oppo
sition and states twit among these there will
bo moro than one republican. Senator Mor-
rlll adheres to his original determination to
oppose the ratification resolutlca , and ho Is
preparing a speech on that side of the ques
tion. The i amo cf Senator Money ca the
democratic oldo Is added to the list of supporters -
porters of the treaty , making five democrats
who will certain ! } fa\or annexation. Senator
Duller , populist , whose position haa rot Jiere-
toforo been generally liown , today an
nounced hlmeelf as oppcsed to ratification.
It may bo accepted oa true that if the
opponents of annexation become thoroughly
convinced that they ran secure the one-third
\o o accessaiy to accomplish that end they
will allow the vote to como wltuout delay ,
reserving any dilatory tactlco to which tiey
may ho disposed to resort for use In connec
tion with the consideration of the joint reso
lution for annexation , which would follow
the defeat of the treaty. This rcbolutlcn
would caly require a majority vote , and It
la conceded on all hcnda that the annexa-
tlonlsts ( lave the necessary majority.
In open scrsicn tae calendar piesen o many
EUbjcc's that ipiy receive attentloi , Includ
ing especially the Immigration bill and the
census bill , the latter affording a basis for
speeches upon the civil service. Scnatoi Falr-
Lanks has given notice of a speech on the
Immigration 'bill on Tuesday , acid Serator
Butler will speak on hlo resolution providing
for the election of federal judges by the
people some da } during th week.
Discussion of the financial question Is also
among tiio probabilities.
Senator Davis Is expected to open fie
Havvullcrt debate with a set speech on Mon
day , but there Is a pos lbllltj that he will
defer his main argument until later In the
Herman OliJeetH tncw ' !
Irlil Inml Aft.
WASHINGTON , Jen. 9. Commission
Hermann of the general land of lice lias pre
pared an adverse report on the house bill
providing for the granting to the respective
elates of 11 the arid lands within their ureas
upon condition that the land shall bo re
claimed for ngilcultural purposes by the
states. The report sets forth that under
the Carey act of 1804 congress made grants
to the btatcs wherein arU lands are sltumed ,
not exceeding 1,000,000 acres to each , e.ud up
to this time but few of the btatcsravo
availed themselves to any extent of the ben
efits of the law. The ttutes which Ciavo
taken llmlteJ areas are : Wyoming , 99,097'
acres ; 'Mon'una ' , 10,632 acres ; Idaho , 58,000
acres ; Utah , 2.21,143 acres , and Washington ,
S3,451 acres.
In place of tbo bill proposed the commis
sioner expresses the opl'ilon that the Carey
law bet so amended as to extend a more sat
isfactory guaranty to capital as an Induce
ment to Invest In the reclamation of arid
lands under the law , but iho disapproves of
the effort to enlarge the quantity of lands
which din now bo acquired by the states.
TJV Pb.viu iMiusi'ui iciubis. : .
Till * Country CUiiiiufaelureN I'oiir-
riftliH of UN CoMNiiiniitlon ,
WASHINGTON , Jan 9. The report of
Special Agent Ayer to the secretary of the
treasury on the production of tin and terno
plates In the United States during the fiscal
jear ending Juno 30 , 1S97 , shows that the
total production was 410,082,063 pounds , of
which about b3 per cent was of the class
weighing lighter than slxty4hreo pounds per
gquarn foot. This Is an Increase In the pro-
duotlon of a little less than 14,000,000 pounds ,
or over 45 per cent as compared with 1896.
The total Importation during the > car was
244,407,601 pounds , ami the exportation for
the bamo period 19,240,130 pounds , making
the not Imports 103.1CM71 pounda. Tbo
pioduetion of the United States , therefore ,
waj moro than our-flfths of the entlro con
sumption ,
iK mil.
WASHINGTON , Jan. 9.-Speclal. ( ) The
antl-BcalpIng bill , as the proposed measure
to prevent the brokcrago of tickets Issued
by Interstate railroads Is called , Is having
a much moro serious road to travel than
was originally thought , It passed tbo taut
session of congress -without a hitch , but
failed to reach a vote In the senate. At
that 11 in i ) the ticket broke's or scalpers ex
pected no action and made no fight ; now
they are here la ( ull force and a powerful
lobby , represented by A well known Chicago
broker , Is running In oil sorts of Influences
to bear on members against the passage of
the bill. The bill Is supported1 by all the
lallroads In the country and-b- ' many of the
commercial bodies , but Its passage Is greatly
doubted , In view of the fight'that ' Is being
put up by the ticket brokers. It Is not
likely that a separate nnri-scalplng bill will
be passed , and that It anything In that line
Is adopted , It will bo A part of Senator Cul
loin's general measure to amend and roako
effective the Interstate commerce law that
has been so seriously Impaired by the Oe
clslons of the courts.
AVAR VITIH S TO nu riioTncrnn.
If one lllll Will . \men.l ( lie Cllll Sen-
Icc IjitTr.
WASHINGTON , Jan. 9 Representative
Howe of New York Introduced n civil service
bill toJay designed to protect war veterans
In the government service. It gives prefer
ence to honorably discharged cullers , soldiers
and marines who served betvvecn April 12 ,
1SG1 , and August 26 , 1S65 , In appointments ,
retentions and promotion In all the depart
ments and branches except those offices pro.
vlded for otherwise and subject .to presi
dential nomination and confirmation , or chic !
deputies , chief clerks , or these holding
strictly confidential relations with the ap-
plontlng power. They orenot to be re
moved except for good cause , and with
charges and hearing.
MetlmdlHtN Hope for Union.
WASHINGTON , Jan 9. The conference of
clerical und lay delegates from both branches
of Uio Methodist Episcopal church came tea
a close last night , tiio business being dis
patched much sooner than expected. Illshop
Merrill , representing the northern branch of
the church , and Bishop Granberry of the
southern branch alternated In presiding ovci
Iho conference. As a result of the sessions
resolutions were adopted expressive of the
views of the cciifeienco for united and har
monious action
Mm CVtiirl-Miirdnl nil
WASHINGTON , Jen. 9 It Is believed at
the Navy department that the showing made ,
not only by Constructor Bowles , but by the
board of civil engineers recently appointed ,
as to the faultv character cf the work in the
construction of dry dcKk No. 3 will result In
steps being taken to couit martial Civil En
gineer A. G. 'Menocal. ' It Is not ccr'aln
whether or not It will bo possible to proceed
against the contractors.
cinvss r.itvrnKLiu rou nni.iir.
CoiiNtil ( ; e lie rn I I.ee MuUcM the Flrxt
HAVANA , Jen. 9. Todaj at the residence
of Dr. Vlllloscla of the special committee ap
pointed by Stnor Bruzon , governor of Hivcna ,
anj Consul General Leo piiporlntcnded the
first distribution of supplies received at the
UnitCif Statc.s cc'iEula'o for the rcconccntra-
Lii Discussion refero In phrases of profuse
gratitude to this American charity. It pub
lished tcday a special supplement , the pro
ceeds of the sale of walch will be turned over
to the relief fund In a leading editorial La
Discussion asks the Insurgents In thei.ame of
humanUj and for the aakcs of their mothers ,
wives , sisters and children ding of starva
tion to lay down their arms anJ to make
rcaco with the government.
ViiotliL-r AVni e Cum onleiitlj" WiiNliex
Him Uncle Acrtilii.
QUEENSTOWN , Jan. Q. The Norwegian
baric NovJIng , Captain neiniolds , which ar
rived here > csterday from 1'ensacola , was
terribly battered by a hurricane December
20. She was submerged for n time and the
wheelman drcjwned. Afterward a huge sea
washed ofE the captain. One of his legs
caught In the spinker sheet and he was
diagqej In the balling suif. A few minuted
later another wave washed him on deck.
The flesh was torn off his leg. The cnbln
vvr.3 gutted and the charts and compasses
were destrojed. Severn ! of the crew were
Xeec-HHnry PupPi'M Are .tlrunil } 1'ie-
Iinrcil foi- ( lie Action.
MADRID , Jan. 9. The captain-general of
Madrid has already recoiled the documents
necessary for proceeding against Lieutenant
General Valcrlano Wcylcr.
I1AHOELONA , Jan. 8 , It Is reported hero
that General Wevler has been summoned
to Madrid. In an Interview with a newspaper
representative General AVcyler has expressed
his belief In the possibility of a conflict be
tween Spain and the United .States.
Iwiilertnlii a DlHtliiKiilHlioil
PARIS , Jin. 9 General Horace Porter , tde
United Sta.es ambassador , and Mrs. Porter
entertained at dinner Mst evei.ing Qladam
Carnet widow of President Carnet ; the Turk-
I'h ambassador Munlr Bqy ; fie due d' Aucr-
atacdt , ni'uli'terad ' chancellor of the Lcg'lon
of Honor and the duchecs d'Auerstacdt ;
Tch'ng Tuhang , the Chinese ambassador ; Cup-
tain Carnet , Prlnce&s Isenbuig-Hlrateln , Paul
Deschanel of the Chamber of Deputies , Mr.
and Mrs. Now berry , Mr. t'.id Mrs Cane and
Henry VlgrauJ , ecrcti.ry of the United States
legation , ui'4 Mra. Vignaud.
UHI-H n UeioUiT In n Chtiroh.
HAVANA , Jan , 9. About 2 o'clock till"
afternoon while service- was In progress lu
the cathedral , a man named Ramon Vlvei
entered and fired a revolver several times.
The bullets atruck the Imago of St. Peter ,
destroying the challeo and a hand. The
Ghootlng caused the greatest alarm , and the
people dispersed amid vjlld confusion. Vlvei ,
who was promptly disarmed by these near
him. has been sent to a lunatic nsylum.
iiainliic the Ciilulmi Cut.
COLON , Colombia ( via Galvebton , Tex. ) ,
Jan. 9 Lyman E. Cooley , the well known
engineer of Chicago drainage caual fame , and
other engineers , toound for Nicaragua , have
carefully examined the Culcbra cut extend
ing from. Pedio Miguel to Has Oblspo. They
are unanimous In admlttfng the feasibility
of the Panama canal along that lotite , al
leging that the c/bstacles / to bo overcome
elsewhere would ibo moro than there.
DcrilxlieM UnNxluiv Their Koreen.
CAIRO , Jan. 9. The rtcrvlfhea continue
massing their forces at Mctcmmth and
Shendy , between eighty and ninety miles
below Khartoum and Omdurman ; there
Is great activity at brndurman , with for
warding of supplies at that point. Nothing
Is Known hero In confirmation of the ipport
that the Trench million under Captain Mar-
chand has airived at rasnoda.
Ultle. I'elnKle hei Miif i\peetfil.
VICTORIA , H. C. , Jen. 9. It is the gen
eral opinion of sealing men hero that there
will Ibo no pelagic coaling In the Bering
sea di'rlng the. coming eca-ion. Only ono
schooner , the Director. . ivv 111 so ta the Japa
nese coa it What eeallni-- there Js done will
bo carried on nlong the California , Oregon ,
Washington and British Columbia coasts.
Count I'nterhiiyj .SiirreiiilerN ,
PARIS , Jan. 9. Comtq Ferdinand Walsln
TMcrhazy of the Frcuclj army , who Is oc
cuscd of the authorship of letters published
recently la Tlgaro reflecting upon France
and the army , surrendered tonight at the
Chcrche-Mldl prison for trial by court.
martial ordered by General Sausler , mili
tary governor of Paris.
lllNiiinrcU * > iiN lie IM Well ,
LONDON. Jan. 9. A. dispatch to the
Standard from Berlin says Prince Bismarck
U comparatively well again , Answering the
inquiry of an old Italian friend , ho wrote ,
"I am suffering from pains In my joints , but
otherwise am well. " '
Ordered to ChnrufVjitem. | .
PARIS , Jan. 9 , Thu cruiser Duguay
Troulu , flagship of the French Pacific squad-
roe , boa boon ordered to Chinese waters ,
Namorons Sngpostions Eecoivod at the
Postoffico Dopnrtmont ,
Hxlillilt nf I'odlomre Deimrtiiieiit
lie One of the MoNt liiterentlnir
to lie 1'lneeil In ( Soi em
WASHINGTON , Jan. 9. ( Special. ) The
Pcstofllce dernrtmcnt , nnd eepeclally the third
asslijunt postmaster general , ta having consid
erable dlniculty over the designs for the
memorial stamps to be Issued for the Trans.
mlsslpjlppl and International Exposition at
Omaha 'this 3 car.
ID response to Invitations sent out by the
postmaster general there have been a great
many replies received. Upwards of n hundred
designs Invo been submitted and many moro
suggestions , which arc considered excellent
la character , do not potat out where engrav
ings or pictures suggested arc to bo obtained ,
The Postofilcc department feels that It
cannot go to the expenseof having designs
made specially for thcso stamps ; first Le-
cauc < o the time Is entirely too short In which
to prepare the designs and second because
they might not so nearly fill the require
ments ca engravings or palntlugs In ex
Chief Clerk Davis of General Merrill's of
fice eald that ho had received from n gentle
man located In Nebraska , a number of mast
excellent suggestions , but cannot find nn > -
thlng In the way of engravings or pictures
that would fill the bill. This gentleman sug
gested that the first stamp should bear an
Indian tepee or the aborigine as he oxlficd
til the transmlssiivtlppl country before the
advent of Hie pioneer. The second stamp
should bear a picture of the pioneer with his
train of wagons penetrating the great Ameri
can desert. The third stamp should portray
the home of the settler , his rude cabin , sod ,
or log hut , as the case might be Upon the
fourth ho thought a proper picture would
be the great fields of corn or grain ripening
in the summer sun with modern reapers , and ,
lastlj , as ithere are but five- stamps to be
made , a composite picture of the cities of the
Transmtsslsslppl region , with railroads and
all Iho commercial Interests which luvc
sprung up within the last half century. Mr.
Davla thought ho could secure ono or two
of these suggestions fiom Frederick Iteming.
ten's well known drawings of frontier tjpes
and has directed that research bo made foi
such subjects as will tjpify this section of
the countrj.
It has been Intimated tint ono of 'the
etampe will represent a buffalo grazing on
the prairie , another ma > po slbl > bear the
picture of one of the famous scouts of the
section who partlcljated In Its eaillcsl his-
torj. Some of the suggestions received urge
a picture of the bridge across the MlssLMlppl
at Rock Island , the first bridge that over
spanned the "Father of Waters. " In all of the
suggestions , however , there has been a total
falluie to tell where engravings or plclurcs ,
as said before , are to bo had and this necefl-
sailly makes the work of the department a
laborious one. Involving considerable thought
before any definite selection of plcturea Is
n cde.
Prof. F. W. True , executive curator of the
National n'.useuni anl rcpiesentatlve on tiio
Beard of 'Management ' of the Transmlsslcslppl
Expcs-ltlon , makes the following pertinent re
marks in reference to the pending bill con
cerning certain administrative features of tfto
exposition bill : "It is veiy evident that con
gress has no f jith In the ability of the board
to manage Its o\vn affairs und it seems to
bo the general Impression that the bcmJ
is making a haul of some kind , whereas all
we get is mere glory. It has been claimed
that the Nashvlllo exhibit vvus rot properly
handled and tl'at the finances were not cared
for as they ought to have been , > el I have
no hesitancy In sa > ing the government ex-
: lhlt vvau toe most li.tcrratlng anl most ably
handled at the fair. If congress will only
do the right thing we will place an exhibit
at Omaha tint haj never before been equaled
and I sincerelj hope that this amendatory ac
tion will occur soco , a.s It takes time to pre-
piro an exhibit. I have formulated some
plans , but they are only In embrjo , for
no'hlng can bo done In mj department until
cverj thing Is settled. I can say , however ,
the exhibit will bu ctitliely different from
that at Nashville. "
Active preparation are being made at the
postolllco department for Its exhibit at the
TraiiE-mlsslsslppI Exposition. Colonel John
Dell Brownlow , wjio will h > vo charge of the
exhibit , sajs : "Tho exhibit of this depart
ment will surpass an } It has made at any
exposition save at Chicago , and as no branch
of the public sarvlce Is so closely Identified ,
11 will be especially In cres'log. With our
Increase of uppropilatlon , which Is double
the amount received for the Nalivlllo expo
sition , and the Increase of space allotted us
wo will make an excellent showing. "
In the stamp division will be exhibited all
the series of ( ho United States postage stamps
trcm their Introduction in 1S47 , Including. all
tbo departmental stamps , special dellvciy ,
postage duo and newspaper and periodical
stamps ; also a set of stamped envelopes from
18,13 to 1893. In addition to the many for
eign stumps shown at other expositions tiieio
will bo added all the stampa used up to the
duto of tbo exposition.
The equipment division of the service
will bo rcpiesented by mcdcls of uniformed
mall carriers of the United States and other
countiles , fully equipped with the Insignia of
the service of their respective countiles ; I
there will also be a figure of an Indian mall i
carrier , with toboggan , drawn by three
dogs hltel ed tandem , tplcal of the service
as It now exists In the snow clad region be
tween Sault Stc. 'Marie ' and Mackinaw ,
Mich. An expensive model of a United
States postal tar costing { ,1,000 and exactly
one-sixth of the actual size , showing the
arrangement and equipment , will bo ? ont ,
also models of mall coaches from Germany
and other countries. In addition to these
will bo collections of United 'States mall
bags and pouches In use In this and other
countries , together with a bet of post
marking stamps and locks used by the gov
ernment since the year 1800. A largo Htago
coach , which ran between Helena and llozn-
nmn , 'Mont. ' , and which at different times
lias carried such personages as Qai field ,
Arthur and Sherman will bo exhibited. In
connection ulth the model of the railway
mall car there will bo a model of the
United States steamer Paris , which cost
$7,000 , and with this will be shown the
steamship Southerner , which wau the 11 rat
to carry mall regularly across the ocean.
There are at present being made models of
street railway cars and every possible con
veyance for mall , KO that visitors will have
an opportunity of seeing the latest i.nc'thoda
and equipment.
Ono of tlm most Mterrfltlng features of the
exhibit will bo the dead letter olllco division ,
this exhibit thawing a collection of articles
sent through the mails and transported to
the dead letter office because they wcro misdirected -
directed or prohibited by postal laws. In
thlj collection will bo Included explosive
bombs , deadly weapons , tarantulas and rattlesnakes -
snakes sent alive , end poUomus liquids and
compounds. Other articles will be letters
written < n collars , cuffs and boards , chil
dren's 'toi > . Indian scalps , a skull , a police
billy , mall bag captured by Indians smeared
with the blood of the murdered currier. This
exhibit will also contain a handkerchief taken
from the dead body of the United Btatcs
postal clerk of the steamship Oregon , lost
at ecu and recovered 114 days afterward ,
vvtth other articles from the mall of the
ship. There. Is ulso a lock of Iwlr of Gulteuu ,
the as a8iln of President Garflcld , ecnt
through tbo mall by him while on trial. This
exhibit Is being constantly added to and
contains many rare and etrange articles.
Two portraits will bo exhibited , one of
Benjamlu Franklin , the first pout-
master general of the colonies , aud
CHICAGO , Jan. 9. I , . A. Welsh , Forecast
Omclal , Omaha : Cold wave and probably
norther late tonight and Monday.
' GAimiATT.
James A. Gar ) * , the present posl-
master general. In the exhibition of
pcutat reccrda and letters will bo shown the
postofllco ledger of Benjamin Franklin , the
report of the committee of the United States
sc'.iato January 20 , 1S29 , on thu transporta
tlon of malls on Sunday , u pcstol card whl
traveled nrouml the world In 120 das , If
lory of the travels of a registered letter
this and foreign countries , a religious b
printed In 1CSO obtained through the
letter ofllce , framed statistics of the p
service of .the United Slatoq from 177i (
18'JG. There will also bo shown a compara
sculo as lo the magnitude of Ihe United
States posbil service compared with France ,
Germany nnd Diigland ,
Taken altogclher , Colonel Brownlow h moro
than pleased with the plans formulated for
the exposition and ho na > ; i < that everthing
will be done to make ft a complete success.
I'lti-tlicr Illumine from < h * .Steninlionl
Holler n.xiiloilon.
P1TTSBURG , Pa. , Jan. 0. Further death I
and less of properly are being caused b }
Iho explosion of the Pcrc } Kels'a boilers
Saturday. The number of Known dead
reached four today , when Dinlel Gamble ,
the boat'a.second cook , died at Mercy hos
The list of dead now Is : Daniel Gamble-
cook ; Milton I. Wool , pilot ; Thomas Flun ,
second engineer ; Leo Wobattn , fireman : John
Smith , deck hand , body not recovered ; Leo
Bcchtold , fireman , body not recovered.
TJio night men who w.o Injured In the
explosion will all recover with the ex
ception of Harry Hammers and William
Alexander , whoso wounJs will probably 10-
sult fatally.
The wreclc lIng In the river at Glenflcld
caused the tow boat Hornet , with n tow be
longing to James G. Jones & Sons , to lee
four loaded barges and a boat early this
morning. The channel Is alvvnja nariow jut
at Glenflcld , and Iho Kelsy's hull male It
moro dlfllcult than ever to pass The cor
ner of the tow hit the after part of the wreck
and four ibargcs and a coal boat w i c sunk
The Hornet was on Its way to Cincinnati
In charge of Captain Henry Doud. Other
boats ready to slart out tonlghl did not M.II-
turo down on account of thn obstruction.
The packets coming up from the lower rive
about midnight also had a little tioublo.
nonins OK T\\O MiNnus TAICUV oi/r.
i\lilosloii : Jle.snltM In Ituliiniis Daiii-
n e ( o flu * I'rcpeHj.
PITTSBURG , Kan , Jan. 9. The bodies of
John Posting , Charles Winters and Antono
Weinberger , the miners whom it was last
night thought were alive in the Mount Cai
mel Coal comran's mine , were biought up
at neon today. Neither Weinberger nor
Winters showed-slgns of having suffered any
violence , and It IB believed they were smolh-
ercd to death. Passing was horribly burned ,
and was almost unrcco rilzable. James 551m-
merman , who was last night reported no
among the rescued , was the last man taken
out toil } Although badly burned , ho will
recover Pcsslng was 2U } ears old and leaves
a wife and thieu children ; Winters , who was
2 ! > } cars old , was the solo support of aged
parents ; Welnbergei was s'ngle. ' The bodies
were removed to the compiio'o slore. An
Icqucsl was begun , but adjourned till tomor
The mine Is bidly damaged. Althouqh Ihe
cause of Ihe explosion lias not been deter
mined , It Is believed to hive restrted from
dust created by ono of the shot flrors. No
G Is the largest shaft of the Mount Carmcl
company , rod this winter II had been worked
by three shlftr ? , aggregating 300 miners.
Victim of I , } iit-li I.uiv \ViMliInK < ini
Well Coiinoetc-il.
COLFAX , Wash. , Jan. 9. "Dakota Slim"
McDonald has been taken to Walla WalU
for eafo keeping A majority of the people
hero denounce the Inchlng of his companion
in Jail , CMdwlck Marshall The fuelling was
done so quietly that the town was not
alarmed , and persons sleeping In the base
ment of the court ouso were ciol nrouoed.
Chadnlck Marshall , the victim of the mob ,
was a member of the famous Marshall fam
ily of Virginia. While confined In the Jail
here , ho received word of the deatji of his
father , Judge Thomas Marshall , at the rcbl-
dence of his daughter , Mrh. W. F. Smile } ,
near Sante Fe , N. M. Judge Maishall was
born In Virginia In 1S12 , and moved lo Mis-
saurl In 18.11. For eighteen } cais he held
the olflco of county cleik of Warren county
In 1805 ho moved to Mexico , Mo , where ho
held various public ofilcca.
SHOT I.N 1'uuroiiM v\cis : OF IIUTV.
Mnrilerer IteeciineH renlfent at Onee
mill Telln the hloi- > .
MIDDLETOWN , N. Y. , Jan. 0. Frank
Beckwlth , a watchman In the employ of the
Ontailo < S. Western railroad , while In the pei-
formanco of Mi dutlca last night , noticed u
niau acting suspiciously In the freight jards
He grasped the man about the arms from be
hind , but ho Lioko loose , nnd Immediately
drawing a revolver , kfoot Brckwlth Ivv Ice
through the lungs. Beckwlth died today.
The murderer was Udward Simpson , a
formet Inmate of the Clmlrn reformatory , out
on jxirolo Ho had no nooncr committed the
act limn ho became penitent and told the
whole Htory to the persons who came up lo
him at tbo sound of the icvolver. Simpson
helped lo carry Iho wounded man lo his
COACH nous TJIHOI KID A imimin.
Severn ] Injured In aneelilinl on an
'Alaliaina Hoail ,
'MONTGOMERY , Ala. , Jan. 9. At J o'clock
this afternoon u fiay coach on westbound
trulii number SC of Iho Weslern Alabama
railroad went through Cubahatlo bridge ,
twmty-ono miles cast of Monlgomcry , fallIng -
Ing a distance of flflcen feet. Conductor
Law and Flagman Pope wcro seriously In-
JureJ and eighteen passeagcrs received
bruises and o 4ier Injuries , ncno of v\hlch are
serious. Among the injured were G. II.
Woodeon of 'Louisville ' , Va. , brulsffl ; George
II. Ward , Baltimore , aim and knee hurt.
Tbo cfllelals of tbo railroad feel no blanio
can bo attached to the coinpaay , aa the
brldgo was rebuilt In January , 1897.
i.NCiinisus Tim uju'LovLis1 wA n.s.
.Von Jr ey Slilrl riielory
for iMoru Help ,
TRENTON , N. J. , Jan. 0. VP Henry
Rothschilds & Co. have announced an In
crease of Mi par cent In wages at their
Trenton hlrt manufactory , to go Into effect
on Wednesday , They are also advertising
fur more * heli > .
Pr -SllicrlleM Tri' lo Coulor-e.
PORTLAND. Ore. , Jan. a , Ae'lan las
been taken In the city looking lo Iho union
of all the free sllvei forces at the coming
wtuto election In Juno. The fetato central
LoniinitteeB of the demotrata and the free
Mlver republicans have dee I Jed lo hold
Htato conventions ) In this city on Mur n 2-i.
II lu understood that Ihe pomillatH and the
union party will aluo cull thtlr titnte con
ventions ) u thin city lor tbo saqip date ,
Ghastly RoHo of the Burning of
Bominolo Indians.
Frightful Vongcanoo Secured for ru )
Atioolous Murder.
ath with the Stoicism Typical
Their Bacc.
io IN AIMV KiiKiiKcd 1
Tin-ill niil | J'romlhc- tire Hum-
K Tlicy Arc
LITTLH ROCK , Ark. , Jan. 0. Charred ,
and burned bcond all semblance of humau
beings , the frames of MarKus McGcUcy and
Palmer Slmi ou , the two Sumlnole Indiana
who a few days ago murdered Mrs. Jainca
Simmons , are ellll reclining In chains against'
Iho blackened trunk of an oak tree In the
Scmlnolo nation , where on Friday night thcy
met their death In thu most awful mamici'
conceivable nt Iho hands of an Oklahoma )
mob. The flesh Is burned from Iho bones
and lies In greasy and Ill-smelling pattIdea
In Iho ashns on the giound. The ilngen *
and hands are burned from the frames and.
the ghastly skeletons , bereft of feet nnd.
ankles , stand on blackened bones In Iho
ashes on the ground. Uvery vestlgo of hair
and flesh Is burned from the heads and ,
the clinched teeth of the dead men show thd
grtat determination to endure their awful
punishment In sllenco with which the led ;
men died. iTho scene Is a fascinating 0119
for the cm Ions and has been visited b } many
people ulnco } ostcrday morning.
Additional details of the horrible week oC
the moll neai Maud poatotllco In the Soml-
nolo latlon last Frlda } night weie received ,
here toilaj. According to this Infuinatlou
Iho mob's work Is nol jet flnls'icil , and will
enl } be completed whe-n four moro Indian' )
have been dealt with In the same manner ni
McGelsoy and Simpson. The cltlmis' posse ,
was scouring the country fee- the four men
when the mcshcnger left Maud , and It Is
probable that at least part of iho quartet las
b } this time- paid the penalty decreed by the
maddened populace.
The crime which led to t'.io bucnlng of the
two mi'U was committed on last Thursday.
Markus McGolsey was the owner of same )
propert } . On his land lived a white family
named Simmons. Dm Ing the absence of the
husLand on Thursday McGolsey went to the
Simmons cabin and asked for n drink of
water. Mrs. Simmons was at homo with her
four small children. The Indian was given
the water and ho t'acn asked for a saddle.
On being refused the saddle McGolaey grabbed
the woman , who had her laby lei hoi nrmn , '
and dragged her out of the houso. When the *
woman attenpted to run way the Indluti
sel7cd a rifle and dealt her a doadlj blow on
the head , crushing the skull. Tao woman
died Instant ! } .
The murdered woman's husband did not
icturn homo Thureday evetilng , and Iho chil
dren were unable to remove the body Into the
house from whcro It had fallen In the jard.
The llttlo ones stood up and watched tlielu
mot'icr's corpse until the bitter cold coin-
rolled them to iclax their vigil nnd sock
shelter Irom the weather In the cabin. Dur
ing the night Iho body was almost devoured
by hogs.
The news of the murder .spicad crt'ldly
Friday morning , and the whole populace for
twcnly miles around was aroused. About
Iwcmly Indians wcie arrested. Iho oldest
child told the crowd that MeGolsry was thci
guilt } man , and u posne of twenty determined
men went to airest him. Simpson wiu at
McGelsey'B home * when the nos.se airlvcd nnd
both wcro tnlctn Into custody. A rope wa
( cocurcd and the prisoners wore strung up
by the neck. 'On being let donn and given an
CTOortunlty to talk , both confessed to the
crime and named four others whom they de
clared wcro equally guilt } . It developed that
the Indians desired to get rid of ccrta'n ' whlto
settlers , and that McGolsey had been hired ,
to do the murder.
Pcoscs vvero nt once ficnt In search of the
other four Indians , and It was decided to
have a wholesale lynching ra teen au they
could bo captuiud. i\s night canio on , how
ever , and the other four were not captmcd ,
the citizens changed their plan nnd deter
mined lo dispose of McGolsoy and SlmpBoa
without fuithcr delay.
The feeling was to hitler against them
lhat Iho crowd would not be satisfied with
thu ordinaly method of lnehlng < and it wuu
voted to bum them at the stake. The vlc-
lllms vvero accordingly chained lo a pcsl oalc
Uco. Fcnco rallfl and dry wood vvcio Ihen
plied high about , them and In n few mlnutcu
tlm Indians were wrapped In roaring flames ,
whllo the timbers crackled beneath thulr
Never a word did Iho Indians tiller whllo
being roasted alive. They apparently saw
they vvero powcrlcuH to ic&lsl , und cnduicd.
their lots llko stoics.
The crowd was composed of not over
thlrly men , and the work was done In a quiet
but tlioiough and determined manner. 1'csuos
continued the search for Ihe other four
Indians and II Is very probable that If cap
tured they will bo dealt with In a llko man
'Iho man bringing this Information stale *
that tliuio IB great fear ( if an outbreak
among the Indians , and thai ho bcliuvcj
bloodshed Is certain to follow
ST. LOUIS , Jan. 9. A upcclal to the Re
public from Muakogee' , I. T , HIS An
ulaimlng state of riot provalU In , the Seml-
nolo nation and unless Immcdlalo steps me ?
taken 'by ' the United States authorltlcj a
bloody Indian uprising may result Thin li
on account of the burning nf f.vn Indian i
by whites for the muidtr and outrage oC
Mm. Simmons , Januaiy C ,
Xalo , lonlghl Dr. 0. P. Liin , chief phjsi-
clan of Iho Somlnolo nation , telegraphed lo
both Indian Agent Wisdom and Marshal
Dennett ifor amslBlanco In quelling Iho tatu
of war that prevails In the nation. Ho con
firmed the novvu of the Htako burnings and
gave the names of the suffercro , Lincoln Mc-
GcUoy and Palmer Simpson , two } OUIIK
ScmlnolcH. Both the Indians came fiom re-
HpeUablo Semlnolo families anil their fear
ful death has aroused their frlcndo and iela-
tlvca lo fnn/y.
Dr. L > nn haa Just < n rived from Iho scene
cf Ihu 'burning ' and elates thai both Ixidlcs
were burned and mutilated In a most horrible
rible manner and wcro unrecognisable.
All the authorlllfH lure reeognlin that
the ( situation Ihero Is nearer OjortlerlnB upon
n dangerous Indian uprlolng thin any In ,
recent jearw und are taking prompt measured
( o quell It. - ,
C' > clone A'lHlIn ICcaliiclcy' >
ST. IX5UIH , Jan. 9.-A special to the Ho.
public frcm MorKanflcld , Ky , , Hay.i At .30
this afternoon a cyclone struck tills city , mu
roofing the old Methodist chuich nnd the
J'.iismiH hotel find dernoll lilna Koveral l > unl < (
lifBH houses. Harvey Sellers , the city liiar.1
Hlial , who WOH In the police olllee at tlifi
time , wan Instantly killed by falling walls ,
The storm Btruek the illy from the southf
'west ' und only lusted n few teconds , '
Mo einciiy ( yf Ocean Venue-til , Jai . ' 8\
M New VorV-ArrlVpd-lTrrtlirJa. from Uvf
crpbol SjlludHMolmwk. for London. '
At Quti-nmown-Sallcd-ServU , from Uv * (
erpool , tor New York , * *

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