St. Louis Globe-Democrat from St. Louis, Missouri on July 8, 1893 · 1
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St. Louis Globe-Democrat from St. Louis, Missouri · 1

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Saturday, July 8, 1893
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ill a If B ), I' : ' ' ' - 1 ,11. f . i 1Z 6 ' VOL. 49. MOB VENGEANCE WAS Brrarm:E.,: : 4 ,, A Lynching in thirStreeta of liardwell, Ky., in Broad Open Day. Miller. the Mulatto., Hanged to a Tele4. , ' graph - r- :: : , ! 310 Was Aosed of Murdering. the Bar Sisters, and Their Father Spared Him ',- from Burning Because He Doubted !:11 Hie Odin the Negro Died : - FrotestiugtHIA Ismocence. gpoel. al-Dispatch te the Olobiolismocrat.. : 7 Quito. July 1.P - tho int1-011 1 latto who 'was yostorday arrested at 81koston.1 llo;.charged with murdering Mary and Ruby. the daughter of John Ray. an Metal of Car. County. Ky.. was brought back to Bird's 1 i Point by a mob of Kentuckians who had fol-i lowed him. and this - morning was taken WicklIte, the county seat of Carlisle for eat-J eMination. The evidence against him as '-overwhelming arid eenclusive though be: ' :protested his innocence to the last At 11j o'clock to-day be was taken to Bardwell. the. -scene of his crime. The fact that be had been! -arrested had been telegraphed ahead and Mel , -whole country was thrown into excitemerit., , tor the first frenzy- of indignaticulA caused; by the murder had not abated.1 The -- train -arrived at Pardwell at , loaded with residents of Cairo and Wickliffe with the prisoner. At the Bard--well depot and Stretched along the : or a quarter of a rano- was a mass of deter; 'Mined humanity:, As the train drew into the etation the mob grew impatient to see the -' vtctIm and yelled for him. He 'wile In the custody of the Sheriff. :John Hudson and in the last car. Alongside the depot stood piles cf bridge timber. Out of these the eager people had piled dry pieces 10 feet high' - 'This vas to be the funeral pile for the ver- diet of the populace Was' "Burn, him, burn '.111ml" Thies was the try from the start While the mob 'was looking :through the first care the Sheriff and his posse slipped out of the end car ,r and hurried the negro i , across the back streets In order to escape the ' ury of the mob: but they were not quick enough. A cry was taken up which shook the air, and then began the rapid tramp of thousands of feet through the dusty streets. - Into every street poured the bowling mob; -They met the column marching rapidly down ' the street and beaded it O. The Sheriff saw -that It twee useless to resist longer. so he agreed to take the negrd to the front street -wherethe platform had been erected. There the prisoner was made to climb up, followed , 'by the Sheriff and guards.- Immediately the , great moo surrounded the platform,. until ' there were fully 5000 persons in thrylcinitY yelling fortvengeance. - v : ' Tux rrusolrfin WEFT. Since ls capture and Up to this times the ategro had shown remarkable nerve and 4'e. intdned almost indifferent to kis Impendiing fate i but wben , he mounted the scaffold Ito began to "aken.,.and -when he gazed out ' upon the sea of upturned faces. howling for his life. be broke down and began to weep. Be raised his shackled bands high above his bead. seemingly to implore mercy. but ut1 tered not a word. One of the leading spirit; ,stood upon the platform - and ex-, ' plained what they 4 were there for. Mr. Ray, the ' murdered girls' father, said he had promised the Cairo people and the Wickliffe people that be would let them :know before the affair took place what they .'wanted to be there for. Be further stated that the prisoner was to be burned at the stake. A collection waa ordered taken up for the bene fit of the bloodhound that so faithfully aided in the capture. A committee was appointed ----to 'Daum-around the hats-e--The bloodhound was sent down from the Edd3rville Penitentiary. 44 The'man who made the capture of the negro --MarshalL. T. Ingram. Of Sikeston. Mo. . was celled fort to tell how he secured the prisoner. - - Mr. Ray again was called for. Be said: "I want you to set the time. ' Cries of 'Set your own time, bttt don't put It off too long." "Well. say we put it at 8 o'clock," said Cries of "All right, but make him stay on the platform until that time." , "V, here will we burn him?" 'Right beret Right here!" "No. let's take him to the place where he dldtbebloodydee&' "Shall he go to jail?" "No, no let him stay." After a time order was restored. and cries , tor the negro to speak prevailed. , TICK DOOMED KAN'S SPEECH. He came with a lirnt step and confident air to the edge of the platform and said: "Please be quiet, everybody. My name Is C. J. Miller. I am from Springfield, Di. My Wife lives at No. 716 North Second street. I :am here among you to-day looked upon as one of the most brutal men before the people' stand here surrounded by men who are excited; men who are not willing to let the law take its course; and, as far as the crime is concerned, I have committed no crime. and certainly no crime gross enough to deprive vie of my life and liberty. I had some rings which I bought in Bismarck of a Jew peddler. I paid him 64.50 for thent. I left Springfield on the 1st day of July and , came to Alton; from Alton I went to East St. Louis; from there to - Jefferson Barracks; thence to De Soto; thence to Bismarck and to Piedmont; thence to Poplar Bluff; thence to Rosie. to Jonesboro; then on a local .freight to Malden; from there to Sikeston on the 5th of Julythe day I am , supposed to have committed., the offense. That day I was at Bismarck. gentlemen" But he was here interrupted. Members of the mob shouted to let him talk. but there was too much noise for him to be heard. The Sheriff then ateppect to the fraht and , Said: , For God's sake, 'gentlemen. I must take this man to Jail- I am bound by my oath to deliver this man to jail.' , The mob had become somewhat collet by this time, and one man shouted: - Tee. take him to jail until 8 o'clock; then ere went him", , . - TAKEN To JAIL. The prisoner was helped off the pile and, taken to jail. ' The crowd dispersed soon atter and all that could find dinners ate them, but thcitisands Could not be accomtno! dated. Farm wagons and venicles of evert 1 description could be numbered by the bun. dreds The people for fifty miles about were on hand to witness the execution. As the hour of 8 o'clock arrived the mob hurried to the sail yard. The Jail was entirely sue. rounoed. The bout set for the. final act had arrived and those who were to be the executioners were on hand. Before Miller bad been brought from the Jail. Mr. Ray. the lather of the girls had changed his mind about the burning. Be had a lingering doubt as to the men being the murderer and felt that while it would be an awful crime to bang an Innocent maa it would be worse ' to burn him. and as a compromise with the mob proposed that Miller be hanged instead of burned. This was agreed to, and a rush was made for the lad. Chief of Police Ma( honey. of Cairo. was Just leaving, and they shouted for him not to Close the door. The mob rushed in and seized the prisoner. He was stripped naked and his shirt tied around his loins. A long chain was placed around his neck and body, and he was led through the streets followed by thousands of the pee-pie to the depot. near which a platform had been placid. Hetwas lifted on the platform , amid shouts oti 'Set it on ffrel" "Burn him!" - . , - g Tait Essors0. , The chain was...taken from his body and - hooked around his neck. A man climbed a telegraph pole, and the long end of the chain was passed up to him and be made it fast to the cross arm. This took up about all the slack. and the other men brought a long ' forked stick, which was placed between Mil- ler's hips. and his- body was lifted up sev eral feet and allowed to drop. It is believed the first fall broke his neck, but It was re- peated. Theo numerous shots were fired Into his body, and be was left hanging until It was certain that life was extinct. Then, as If their desire for blood had not been ea. tiated, they set tire to tee indemabie materiel under him, which had originally been intended to burn him to death . and the corpse was roasted and charred out of resent-, bleat,' to a human form-- 1 , Springiteld Careers - I Bowls! Dispatch to the globs-Destoerat. : - SPRINGFIELD. ILL.. July 7.Chief of Police Maloney received a telegram this afternoOn ft from Bardirell,, signed by A. M. Nichoill.4 - , stating that - C. - 3. Miller. the negro lynched for the RaY outrage. claimed to have a 'wife living at No. Ile North Second street , in thin city'. Mrs. Itiller vas found ' there this evening. ' 1When the news of Millers fate IFIIS communicated to her, she became practically a raving maniac and hal; been unable to give any information concerning her husband. ' The couple came here about six months, ago. She , told some of the neighbors that they came from the southern part of Texas and that her husband owned two barber shops at - Cairo. Others. of the neighbora - say they - understood that the couple came here from Cairo. Miller has been a mystery to the colored people here who knew him. No never remained here more than two weeks at a time and waa usually absent a month or so each time. While here be never pretended , to do any work, but - was always particularly well dreg-ed and seemed to be well supplied with money and there was considerable curiosity among the colored people living in the neighborhood as to how he made, living. Ikaide from the facts stated little seems to be known about Miller hero. - - Said to Rave Been a Break,. Spacial Dispatch to no Globa-Dsmooraa BSEDWEI-D, Nit.. July 7.The victim of the Wrath of to-days mob. is believed to be the same man who has been burglarizing In the neighboring towns -of Fulton, Clinton and Milan for the last two weeks. Six gold rings. believed to have been stolen from J A. Porter's store In Clinton, were found In his possession after Ede arrest, smeared with dirt T and clotted in blood. he negro was paculiarly constructed. and was well known In this section of tile State. having traveled from place to place giving glass-eating and water-drinking exhibitions. A raw chicken wits leathers and entrails, was his favorite dish., Another favorite pastime with him was to eat and swallow bits of glass-lamp chimneys and dirt or clay. Re could drink four or ftve gallons of wafer without winainft his eyes. Frank Young, colored. of Jackson. Tenn.. who is here, states that the right name of the negro double murderer and rapist Is Clay Cason. of Jackson. Tenn., and an advertise- meat from Covington. Tenn.. states that he was wanted for murder at that place. Rev. Pease. a Baptist preacher of Bardwefl . went to see the prisoner while be was in sail. Be stated that he did not commit the murder, but that a partner of his did. This statement was denied later, however, by the negro. The funeral of the murdered sisters. Mary and Ruby Ray, took place yesterday evening at Blandville. dve miles from here. A large concourse - of friends, acquaintances and citizens generally attepded. - What He Told the Preachers. --- Special Dispatch to the Globe-Democrat. - FtTLTON KY.-. July 7.--In company with the turnkey of the jail at Bardwell a Lona! DratocitAV correspondent - interviewed the negro who - was lynched this afternoon. , When told by,the turnkeythat his fate was ! sealed. be said be wanted a preacher; that be I would tell everything., Two Baptist. one , Methodist and a cqjored preacher from Fulton called on him,Thut before- of them could arrive a change came over him. - He said to the colored preacher: - 'I am C. J. J. Miller, and I have a wife and 'children in Springfield. HL I want you to , write to them that, as God Is my witness, I am innocent. '- - - ! This be repeated three times. and told the 'negro preacher to be sure and write his -wife atonce. : ,- ,, , A MayBea Lynching in Illinois. 'Special Dispatch to she Globe-Democrat- PEORIA, July T.Samuel Cooper -has been held tor the , heittotts assault on Miss Lottle Schmidt, of East Peoria. He was arrested late last night on the road to Morten. It'd as quickly as the Justice bad bound over - be - was ' bustled - out the Pack door of the court room and to the tail tit Pekin, to keep him from being lynched. Cooper is an Italian. a horse trader. who has no boile. He and a mulatto were seen around the villaige all day and officers are still bunt- in4 the nwlatto. - , Two negroes were released, ts there iwas no case against them. ,A mob hung aronstd the calaboose until 9 o'clock this morning.- and every few minutes compelled the prisoners to pray.. Only the fact that the priaonore had not yet been identified Prevented a lynching. Miss Schmidt Is better to-day, butgives onlystx imperfect-account and no descriptinn-of her assailants. Cooper was held on circtimstantial evidence. -The excitement is intense, and farmers left their Work to lend a hand should any hostile demonstration be attempted. , - ,1 I :I! - FAILURES. :I ALILA.411 Dividends on Broken Banks. FAILURES. Wasmso'ros. D. C.. July 7.The Comptroller of the Currency has declared dividends In favor of the creditors or insolvent national banks as follows: - A second dividend,. 15 per cent. In favor of the creditors of the First National Bank of Kansas City. Kan.. making in all 40 per Cent of claims proved amounting to $101.704. 95. I A Drat dividend of 80 per cent In favor of the creditors of the Newton National Bank of Newton. Kan.., on claims proved. amounting to ;88.809.62. A second dividend, 25 per cent, In favor of the creditors ot the First National hank of 'Coldwater. Kan, making in all 50 per cent Ion claims proved-, amounting to $34,013. 77. A first dividend of 30 per cent in favor of the creditors of the Commercial National Bank of Nashville, Tenn., on claims proved. amounting to 31,254,408. 95. A final dividend of ila per cent In laver of the creditors of the Pacinc National Bank of Boston, Mass.. making in all 6511 per cent on claims proved, amounting to $2.397.129.52. ' Two Arkansas Banks. - Special Dispatch to the Globe-Democrat. Lrria Rock. Atm.. July 7. --The Arkansas State 'Bank, of Stuttgart, smd the Arkansas Farmers and Traders Bank. of DeWitt. failed to open4h18 morning. Bothinstitutions are located ist Arkansas County, The bank at Stuttgart had a capital stock or$25,000. The be Witt bang had a capital stock of $10.000. Charles K. Leslie was the cashier of both banks and tbeir principal stockholder. His father. T. H. Leslie, was President of the Stuttgart and Arkansas River Railroad.which went into the brads Of a Receiver a few days ago. and it is pressumed the connection of the two banks with LS railroad precipitated the failures last evething, Mr. Leslie being the principal stockhokter. the supposition is that no outside parties were seriously hurt. The deposits were not very large. ! Swamped by Wheat. Special Dispatch to the Giope-Pemoorat. TOPEKA, KAN.. July 'I.Attorney Betieral Little has Sled a petittod; asking that the charter of the Footman Militng Company. of Anthony. be revoked; that a!,s receiver be appointed and the affairs of the Crmpany Closed VP at once. It has a capital stock of $250000. but is hopelessly in debt. At one time it was a prosperous concern. but in rent years it has been doing a loose business, Ad a great many farmers and others will loot money. The company owns a large elevator and has recently been speculating extenalgely In wheat. 1 Embarrassed by Pidcock." TRINTON. N. J., July 'I.Chancellor Ifalllt - this morning granted a rule to show case why a receiver- should not be appointed ISr the Somerset County Sank. a State bank a Somerville. The bank's embarrassment ilk, due to that of x-Congressman Pidcock, whose paper the bank carried to the extent of about 890.000. The capital stock of the in-' stitution is t100.000; stu'plus 615.000. and deposits about 82(A)000. , - Can't Pay the State Funds. lifiksaarotas, Mum. July 7.--The Bank of New England assigned yesterday to -Judge John P. Rea, the result of a suit brought by the Attorney General on behalf of the State, asserting that the bank holds a balance of the State funds now on deposits aggregating $81.331.17, which it is unable to pay. The assets axe placed at ;280,000. - The Week's Record., , ligvr Youx Jialf 7.--The mercantile falinres during the week number 824 in the United 1 States and 23 in Canada. 'Last week the failures in the United States numbered 807., - - - - Colorado Firemen. - epeelalDispatob to the Globe-Democrat. - COLORADO SPRINGS; COLO.. July tho Firemen's Tournament at Mennen the Cro-, won's Rose Company of 'Colorado Springs won first prize in the wet test, beating the world's record time. 28 1-5 seconds, distance 600 feet. The best record Made at Boulder was 80 1-8 seconds. -- The Rough and Ready Book and Ladder team of Central City von first prize in a 600-foot run. carrying a 20- foot ladder. Time--:28 'which lowers Um worlds record 1-6tla 01 a second. , HORRORS OP THE IOWA CYCLONE Scores of Dead and Injure' in Storm . ,Wrecked Pomeroy, Graphic :,Pen-Picture: of. the Frightful Work of the Wind. - ". Gov. Bolos Visits Um Roan of Devaeta tionTha Town Bite Nearly as Bar '-' ran as tha PrairieIncidents ' of the Great Calamity. POMEROT T.Plitt-three dead. seventy-five-fatally injured and 150 with broken limbs. cute Ind braises ; more or less severe. Title ' is what- the tornado , of last night accomplished In thet matter of casualty. The town of Pomeroy is one complete wreck. '- There is scarcely a house left standing. About ftfteen acres el debris constitutes now what was yesterdsy k thriving vil lage.;. Splinters are all that remain. - ' , : , - Pomeroy is part and liparcel Uf the Prairie the ,death-dealing whid having left barren and desolate. Searceiy a- tree remains. Pieces of broken timbers and an occasional piece of furniture are all ". that can - be ' found of what , was once' the larger buildings In the .place. Two hundred and fifty were 'nail destroyed. and the money loss on these and their contents is placed at 200.000. Everywhere about Pomeroy to-day were dead and dying people. A dozen men were digging : ' graves tn 1 the - burying-ground, on the hill lust north of the village. and tn,e hearse was kept .1, busy carrying the victimt of the , storm to their last resting place. : Doctor' from &- dozen or more places hurried through the streets; and in their wake followed squads of soldiers carrying coffins. Special trains from all the surrounding towns brought thousands who were ready to take part in the work of caring for the dead and wounded.- Clothing. food and medicines were shipped in, relief corps organized. and things are getting along in business-like shape. - ',A.m....co A AAA tom", - - IN DARKNESS AND RUIN. Last night in Pomeroy was one that Will never be forgotten by those who were here. Darkness followed quickly In the wake of the tornado,: and those who escaped 1 death and Injury were - compelled , to grope their way aiming the ruined homes,' guided along by t the - cry of 1 some poor unfortunate who was pinned under the falling timbers. Almost every light of any description whatsoever was destroyed, and people from the surrounding places who were the nrst to reach the scene failed to bring lanterns with them, It The search for the 'victims, therefore, was 1 necessarily slow till morning came. It was not until the first streaks of light appeared in the east that the enormity of the disaster dawned upon the people. They looked out where once; a city stood and saw nothing but a timber-strewn prairie. Every residence to the south of the railroad tracts had disappeared, and t the spires of several churches in - the place -- that only a few hours before- shot upward to the kies were nowhere to be seep.- Pomeroy yesterday had a wealth of , shade I trees, but this morning nothing was to be Seen of them save a broken and twisted mass of limbs and roots. , Horses and cattle lay dead in the streets, pigs stuck In the -sides of houses, and dead cats and dogs and -chickens were scattered over the grounds. Poets of human blood mingled with the mud at every I turn, showing where some victim of the tornado had been tossed after the life luta been crushed out of him. The air was full iof moans and sobs and - shrieks, and - every I other face met en - the , street was stained with tearit Tho people in Pomeroy seemed powerless toile anything for the - sufferers. and it was not until this morning early ,J when the people from outside towns arrived . that anything - was - done ' toward ,,-recover- ing - the i dead -- and -- caring fort - the wounded. What is -called the Post !Office- building. but what has recently been used as a billiard room, was turned into--e . morguei and hospitals were , established in the remaining buildings, the biggest.: one -be lug - the Pomeroy Hotel. The -, improvised morgue was a ghastly one. Billiard tables were turned into slabs. and on these the mangled remains of the dead were placed. The floor was badly sunken in the middle,hod here the blood as It dripped from the tables ran in small streams, soon, with the asaietance of the water from the rapidly melting Ice. forming a puddle up to the tops of the attendants' shoes. On the tables were paodles without - beads and bodies without larms, bodies whose legs had been blown awayby the cyclone and bodies with heads that had been crushed beyond recognition by the falling timbers.' On one table lay the remains of an old woman, a hole as big as a mans list torn. In the rear part of her head. Close by was a baby not more than a year old, one of its legs gone, and its little arms mashed to a jeIly. - COURSE op ERB STORM. : The tornadofor tornadofor such it was.cam e from the Northwest All those who saw it agree . that it was not of the funnel-shaped but came bounding along the prairie 'like a huge ball It was of a dark-green ,Color. and was accompanied by a terrific noise. There are many 'who saw it when it was far out of town. These gave the alarm and many were preparea for the monster when it reached the village. Most of the people, however. became -panic-stricken. I They ran out of their houses and fled up the streets crying and sbrieking till struck by the flying timbers and whirling trees. - The cooler ones. however especially those who were near to them.. made for the two caves In the southeast part of the towns built especially for such occasions as this. Into one of these caves collected , itwenty-five - people and in another fifteen. LAB escaped without a scratch. It is pretty ell agreed that the tornado struck the town about 6:50 o'clock. A half hour before this it was exceedingly hot and sultry. and save for a small cloud, there was no evidence of the approaching whirlwind. The tornado was but of a few minutes' duration, and was followed by a terrific rain storm.; which continued at intervals more or less throughout the day. - The path of the storm was about an eignth of a mile in width and two miles long. I P , - - WIDESPREAD DRATII AND RCM 1 ' Neighboring towns report many casualties Fairfield. In Cherokee County, reports fifteen dead. Eight more are reported killed at Storm Lake. and many other places give notice of one or two deaths. 1 1 i ' ' 1 - : ' It was not until noon to-day that the work of rescue really began. By that time there was a good supply of doctors, not large enough, however, to care for , the wolinded. The women of Fond and Fort Dodge went out as nurses. and there was a plentiful supply of bedding and food. As rapidly as possible the injured were taken to the improvised hospital and given medical ettention. It was found. however, that the build-Inge used for this purpose were far too small. and efforts were made to lessen the number of patients in each... This was no easy task. for there was no place to put them. - . , About this time Company D of the 4t Reg- ii.. , iment. of Fort Dodge, commanded by leuL , W. F. Challand, arrived with a fulli camp equipment. Their tents were close to the hospital, and into these many of the sufferers were placed. ,, They were not particularly comfortable here, however4 for the sun was intensely hot and caused the thermometer to . rise into the 90s. 1 A death occurred 'Among the injured is every - little . 1 while ali day -long. The. number of 1 those Nebo had expired of their Injuries up to this evening was placed at a dozen., The National Beak of Pomeroy was made the headquarters for :Vie relief movement. Here those willing to ert Nc k or to act as nurses were -assigned to the yiO as hospitals. and nor. also, pro- whde it tko, oney, bedding and clothing were receiNed,to ikd all of these necessaries rolled in rapidly'A By 8 ter-kick this afternoon the Mee of he bank Was stacked clear to the ceiling witirlood and Clothing, and zee of each were artiving on every train. - - The Intense:Beat made it impossible to keep time bodies ad the dead, and . those that were not claimed by relatives or friends, and by them buried . or taken away by nowt.. were placed in the graveyard by the city officials. kart? gravee were due and filled with dead up to St o'clock this evening, and at that hour the flirting lanterns in the cemetery showed pholtir, that the Wollt- of burial was- still . , ... ... , Joint atiN - - - - - The toterring is the list 01 the uxtau: - - Itra. Marla Adams. Mrs. Anderson. A. ,Forche.. Mra. Talbert. 1 A. . wilgtakson. Boy Bangs. aged S. Henry elite. Silas Rushton. , Mrs. Mlles JOISISSOM J. P. Lundgren. Mrs. c. R. George. Old M. Dilleteuth. - Lena Meter. arid 10.:011,Ie Lundgren. , W.-Arnold and -wile. Besets Banks. aged 17. Mr. and Mrs. atakut. Mrs. D. L. O'Brien. Mrs. Dahlgren. 3aby O'Brien. , Mrs. M. Quinlan. Behr Quinlari; - J. IL O'Brin. Allie Maxwell. 011ie Frost. t Era O. Davy. liee4. Davy. ab7 Dala&ron Ante Maxwell.' t :Era O. Davy. ,.-.011ab7 Dalagrea SATEJED AY lin ,,Tvivrt: ; Grover Black, Sam warwolk, - Richard George. T - Two children of ,Johlz Mrs. B. J. Harlow.- ' Several babied 'time been leund alive and well, but it bas been Impossible to ilud par-- ents tor them, - , ' ' - - .- , rile The injured are as follows: , Mrs. Ruston, both legs broker. " , Resale Pope's baby. shoulder broken. , Gun Helm end Wile, m11011417 Injured. Minnie Storks. lett arm broken, bead and , T. J. Brownell bnitim;tr. , Porche, aged 10. lee !waken. - r E. Forthe, left arm broken., , - - ' I , , M. Randall, badly bruised. --, Edith Maxwell, leg broken arid bead cut. Llilie Reefer, head cut , .' . G. A. Stewart, left arm broken., Mrs. G. A. Stewart:bead cut. - - - Nellie Frost, back hurt , ; Ira Stewart . lace and head cbt. , - Mr. Randall, lower Jay broken. , : Mrs. Fitzgerald, braise& ;. - - J. Willer. hurt In chest 7 ' 4 Mrs. A. J. Blomberg and two chGdren, bead and ace out and bruised- t- - Mary Selderstom. lett ttrm brolon. , Linda Olson, rigut arm broken. , - Old man Gurl. bead badly ear. ' Mrs. J. P. Lundgren. Internally Injured. Adam Selzman, back and head hurt Mrs. Selzman. head and shoulders bruised. A. J. Wilkinson, leg broken; died this even. A. Wilkinson Chest ilurt:- ' - Mrs. G. Ikr. bead, back and limbs braised. ,Ada Guy, side and shoulder hurt. - 'Bertha Davy, head; lace and body brubied. George Guy, bead cut. Mrs. Jobrt Davy, badir brnieed; not expected to live. , , Ludwig tUllaneder, crushed. : , John Reese and lamily all badly Injured. J. G. Scitelpses head cut. Miss Troup. of Storm 'Ake, lett arM broken. - J. W. Anderson. Nitrite sad baby, badly Injured. - , Tom Barrnott left trIll and legs breken. Nick Frost, badly brunied. - . . Mrs. Barman. left arm cut.: John Ruhlance and Be., head and ribs - crushed. --- - , C. U. Enplane, skull el-naked. M. John Drummer, head cut. 121 George Drummer. .art oft, , Gust. Linder wife an Child. hurt badly. Bridget Ryan. head Is et. - i - . Henry Milton's two b Ys. badly 'untied. Annie Simon should crushe& Sam Maxwell. boy. badly hurt. W. D. O'Brien died Min evening. , , . ,, . - ' - SHORT OPICoinflitS. ' There Wals Much trotiffil e in securing coffinsb and by to-night the supWy Of the towns In this vicinity had been thoroughly exhausted. Hundreds Of willing hands dragged the dead . and dying animals, with which; the grottlid seemed to be literally covered, to points on the outskirts of the town, plied them in. big heaps and covered them with the remains Of houses and applied the torch. -Fully a Oozes of these strange bonfires were kept going all the afternoon. Whole famiHes were in Many instances wiped out by tile tornado, and in houses that contained ail the way from lour te eight persons not more thati one escaped alive. Husbands have been left withoult wife or - chit re - dn, children are , le orphans,' and there are , fifteen -', or . more women In -Pomeroy - to-night who have neither husband nor Children left. The grief of those bereft of the one. they hold most dear is something horrible to witness. - They want up and down in front - of the spot that marks the places where stood their happy homes cry lug and sobbing, and refusing to be comforted. Most horrible of all is the wall of the little -children robbed of home and of mother and father, and In -earn. cases of brothers and sisters, f too. --, The fate of the Loghren family- la Oil sad one. It consisted of mother. ; 1 father and two children0 both girls. Their hotise was dashed to splinters, and alLave the mother were killed. The remains or"tte father were picked , up under the broken pieces of -his house, but the children - were found bulled under the ruins of a house 100 yards aWay.-- They were horribly mangled. Mrs. Loghren also suffered severe injuries being badly hurt about the head and shoulder.. She is in the hospital.but there is not much hope of her recovery. , She does not yet know the late '01 her husband and daughters, N ', -- ' - B.- G. Davy itt . cackler of e Bank of Pomeroy'. 'whose house was righ th in the path of e storm, is among the ead. likewise Is his brother. - Jaen .-et Davy,- z" who has been attending - school In Des Moines. He came - home- to a Spend the Fourth and intended to leave 'this - morning. Both bodies were badly mutilated. the skull of Ben having been crushed and about every bone , in his brother's body having been broken. Mrs. Dein'. Into or President Davy, of the -,- bank above mentioned, and, brother of the two whose death is :related above, also lost her We. She lived some distance from the Davy brothers, and was in the house with the servant sztri when the storm- was seen approaching She ran out of the house,- intending to get to one of ;the caves, but had lust ' reached 4 the Middle of the road 'when she was struck by the house blown from the opposite corner. -carried up and ground to a pulp. The servant, too frightened to move, fell on her knees and lifted up her hands in prayer. The house was torn to splinters.and the girl was whirled out into the backyard, but sue escaped 'with but a single bruise on the knee. - - l Frankle Banks, a 17-year-old girl living at Fort Dodge, was found among the ruins today. A piece of wood about half the size of an ordinary fence rail had !sem driven right through her body. entering right below the heart and coining out of the - shoulder blade. The splinter was driven several feet into the ground and it required the united enorts of three men to release the body of the girl from the earth where she was pinned. It was with great difnculty that the rail was drawn from the girl's body, A Swedish family, consisting of father . mother and two children. are missing. A piece of wood over 2 feet long remains of their house, but not a trace can be found of the people who occupied it. , ' A REMAICIABLE IESCAPIL The escape of the Lowrey family - was a strange one. They were sitting on their verands', when the "storm came along. A colt that was standing 50 yards aWay was blown right through the house, and the latter., save the veranda. was demolished . liot a piece of I furniture that was in the house escaped being t broken to atoms. - - - - One of the first things that greeted the hunt dreds of visitors who poured, into town tIds morning was a full-grown- rooster without a' feather upon - - him looking as If r he' had ' been plucked and singed. - There wa$ not even a pin feather left. Re Strutted k up and down - thoroughfares ! napping his naked wing. and crowed in aloud voice. Be had come out of the cyclone without any ciothes but he .was feeling pretty good just the same.. - The body- of Samuel Max-well who was , killed along with two Of his children. was , found in a bee 10 yards from where be was ' blown. :On his breast was a -- tern and , mutilated - copy of , ' the Holy Bible. ' Around this and , passing many times : around the body of the dead man were sever, at strings -of dried apples; 'All his clothing had been, torn away. The apples could have , been wound , no more neatly had a half day been consumed inh performance of the IP , The body' of an unkilown man apparently about 60 years old was found among the ruins of a house in the residence district. A neck-yoke had been driven through - his breast - The body bad not been identined up to a late flour to-night and It 'wee then lying at the Morgue. Four unknown children were late this evening picked from under the ruins of a house in its southern part of the city. A search of all the ruins in the vicinity failed to reveal the bodies -of the family or the clothing they wore. -- - Mrs. Wive was among those-- who took refuge in a cave. She remained there until after she thought the worst was over - She had lust put her bead above the ground when a piece of timber came flying along struck her on the head and killed her. i :POUND A ZAPPY BABY. , : ' , ! The ,Yorche family Consisted of j, 'lather0 mother and IIVe 0 flhidren. They - Were all buried in the ruins, and all ',Save one Of the daughters, Kolbe. 11 years old, and the babY 2 year old., were.. failed outright. "-Katie Is - fatally 'Injured- ,rfer -r-, leg Is broken and her , - head--;. its badly cut. The Vorches , were all , horribly mangled. When - the-- rescuing:: party - , visited the - site of the ''''r omits house they commenced Jgging , among - the bathers --for -- -the ,', dead. and the nrst - thing that. ;--- greeted i - them - was the smiling face '-' Of- the 'baby. Be was laughing and shouting and clapping his hands with glee. unmindful of the fact that close by We side were the mangled bodies of 'Lis par-, suits. brothers and - sisters- - The youngster was taken to the hospital and examined- Not a scratch was found upon him, , , 'rho tornado dealt gently els. with the baby of Silas Rushton. and - his -wile were killed, but his child escaped with scarcely, a bruise. It was blown 200 feet and landed among a littuch of sharp slivers, but not on. of them entered the nest), of ins one.- Albert: Lindhoiss and his: family of three were all fatally Intared. The doctors say aaaa et Meal can ;waver. The boas MA 8; 1893:,-SIMEY PAGES.' nearly all the others. Was shivered to kiwi-ling wood.- Bow they escaped Instant death le a miracle. Not even a piece ot flultiture that was In the house can be found. - A'r óTlItit POINTS. : .4 ', ,r- Ten killed neat-Aurelia...Ivo near Qufpliy. five near Storm Lake. ;At Quimby.-sorith of -Chernkee.-7, where" the storp, started. v. Mrs. Mollyneaux and W3.1: Lester Were instntly kuled. Five Miles south of AUrella , Samuel Burch ' and wife and ithree children were killed. Also. a- farmf,hand named Johnson. Lulu and Ella Slater and a Swede girl were haled, John Peters, live miles south -of storm Lake; J. M. Breten and -child, and a man named ! Bottman.q -were dashed to death. - A family of live persons living five mile eouth ot Newell diedln the awful tempest. MrS. Gorton- and three children.- and -John Derwider, .. were kille three a, piles southwest ot kund !,. ! . .. . - . Tho Governoirs Proolamatiosi. . , PowEnny. .Boles illesued the following procliiMittion to-night: i . To the People of loSsist Prom a persona l4 examination attic ruin. wrought by the storm of last evening, I lind that forty-two are alreadr dead end upward, of tper Cr. seriously bajilred in thlis - ;own. Which kad a population of 1000 souls. Thea'rest bullet the residenoe portion of the tows is. completely destroyed and huma, dreds of -families or, homeless and destitute.. In -atleast, ono...town- west of here eight or ten are said to have been killed and Than injured. The nefessity for aid is impurative. The good people in towns adjacent tePomeroy have supplied immediate , wants for boitrd and eiotbitur. but it is - impossible for them to supply all that Nal , be needed ' lin the future. - Money, however. is the great secs-smoky of the hour. - We must, sult only help these piosie to live but we must ;kid them , to rebuits1 their destroyed ' homes.- Scrmit me -- to 1 rechmmend - that - in , every - city- and , town - 4of - the State immediate steps be instituted by th 'Mayors sad mu:Lipid officers to organises relief oommit-- toes and promptly proOsed to collect and forward - aid. Tido may be dirseted to the "Rolisf. Vow.. Inittee , of - Pome0y. z Jo.," which - will consist of thoroughly responsible posifsons of this and other towns; tfhat. aid will be fOrlyand equitably distributed to all who are in watt. zens of Iowa. It is no isggeration for me- to say that no more deservin appeal was eveVinade to you for aid. Be sure that you are both prompt and liberal. ' - I - , . 14. ..- ''- ' JUDGE BLAiCHPORD DE843... - After a Lone 111n s s., the Diatingraished - Jurist P' sees Away.. -ig Opeolal Dispatch to th -Globs-Democratqr . . . NEwrowr.' M. L. july -, 7.--Judgi. 7-Samuel, Blatchlord,l Of the fUnited States ,Inpreme- I Court. died at 7:80 t Ils evening. t ,-1-i .. Samuel MatchfOr !was born in NtJir York iL March 9. 1820. -- At he was -graduallod from Columbia College. .;',Wm. .', H. Sewaril, -upon . his election as GeVe tcogr of New Yorkl n 1838 i made young Elate , rd his prlvatfl ecre- tary. 'which piaci je held three yrs. ' In 1842 he vas admifteCk to the bar,: p imticing first in Near . York d sty.. Three yeti later 15 he became' Geri ileteward 'e.i. law artnera and .i removed to . ubuth ;..'ini ee maue young niaxcvord ma priira7 secre- tary1 which plane lie held three y irs. LI 1842 he was admitttei to the bar,: p icticing ffrst In New , Yorit ditl.. Three yea later e he became' Gov, ward'e' law artner. , f r and ,- removed o ubute :: In L2 he commenced p ng 11 urt ' -- Uialib Co dcisions li ' . , 4, t ; - and returned. o New - ,, York City., Vrtissident- M, Johnson, in 1 oiled. . s, ', hint Judge of t.lhe Dia- ,- . 1 ' trict -Cour t'.--for the N - , wzi .1) , Southern Diet-Net o 1' f . .5'; - ..0.1 New York. in which - .q, ' N.,... 1 -4 position. he Osudered . , 3 some important delete-, . . , i - ions. especially that , e--- - . 1 . ,.,. . 0 in the Orlando Jackson - ' .--. , , ,) ....- and Seabury -case. nt, ', -,---, -- ,- i - President Hayes, in ,100 .,,' - f - --d '' 1878 made. Judge --,..-.... 0 ..o . , - 72 1111 atchXord Circuit ' 7.1711r .Judge of 1 the Second id , ' ,-' March. 12,Pr'esident st , , t 7 ) Arthur hm i .1. - t--- -': ''. ., tjouttlancalasisCiocireatitettluaani ;lc ei n- - ; - ; ,1 ship ,in - the Supreme . , , - - 1 -14 Court of - the !United - 'Jvidps Vatchford. - , States.- For several yearto Associate IJustice Blatchford has been suffering from paralysis. .11is father. Richard Milford Blatchford, born at Stratford, Conn.. In 1798. - died in , 1875. Was also a distinguished jurist., -lie was - an - intimate friend of Daniel . Webster end one of the executors of his will. in 1862 Pretideut Lincoln appointed him Minister Resident to the States of the Church-- ; - t-- t-- - io, ' . -.- , - ' .' 2 Died In Illes Wife'llo Arnie. ',----.. - Special Dispatch to the GlobeDemocrat. . .; - WOBERLT, Mo. -.I July 7. 411. C. Belimer; 74 years old.- while ,coming l into the city last night - from his farm. died ,very auddenlY. His wife was with him acid when on Reed street he began to einki ,,,,dying in her arms before -assistance could jet to the aged couple. Heart failure is said to be the cause, --- - - Served on the 244 emerge. - i - .' NEWBURYPORT. , MASS. ,. AllY 7.--Capt Geo. ,,. White Remick, one of the naval heroes of the civil war. who served on the Rearsarge during her engagement with the Alabaina died here to-day, aged 72 years. - - :. - , , r Other Deaths. Special Dispatches to the Globe-Democrat, JACKSON, Mrss.. July T.After a- long illness CoL Pick McLean died to-day MARTINSVILLE. IND.. July I Wyatt Car-venter. aged 87 years. died at his farm south of her to-day. ti EVANSVILLE. IND: July '.7,--James Taylor. an old and prominent citizen. died this morning. aged 82 years. ; ' SALEM;to., July 7.-4z-Dr. Thomas Siveter, 93 years old. and one of the oldest physicians ih America died last night. 44 , ---ÁtrSTTNTTRXr; July,7.--Mrs. Amelia J. McLaughlin. an octogenarian and resident of Austin since 1888. died here last night,. - PARte 1w.. JulyT1.-Capt J. W EIMMOtia. Superintendent of the Cairo division of the Big Four Railroad Company, died of apoWaxy this Morning. 4J was 80 years old. - pHOgPECTINrE WHEAT CROP. Pillsbury Predicts a Small -Yield and ,.. Molter Prices. Bpocial Dispatch to tho Globe-Democrat. N - MINNEAPOLIS MINN,' July 7.O. A: Ills-bury was interviewed to-day regarding the prospective wheat crops and grain prospects In general. lie said: . Under the mOstfavorable conditions I do not estimate that Minnesota' and the two Dakotas can raise over 68.000.- 000 or 70.000.000 bushels - of ., wheat. . 'with the danger of hot weather when : wheat is In the milk, and rust - and early frosts yet to hear from, which may materially reduce my estimate. Now. If this is the situation. what is to be the effect on future prices ' of--- the -.70,000.000 bushels which I estimate will be the outside of the Crop? It takes 20,000.000 for bread and seed for the three States. That leaves 50,000,000 bushels. As the Minneapolis mills tise 50,090,000 of Wheat alone in a season; as the mills at Lake snperior they run), need 15.000.000 or 20.000.000 bushels more, and the other mills In the State outside of Minneapolis and Lake Superior generally, grind 20,000.- 000 or 25,000,000 bushels, one can easily figure there will be quite a squabbling for the next year's crop, and if the farmers, are not forced to sell the great bulk of the crop during the first two or three Indliths of:the season wheat will be scarce. "t ' t - "Would you advise farmers to sell wheat promptly' this season? - - I f - "My honest opinion Is that If the ifarmers are not forced to sell the great bulk :',of their wheat during- the first movement of -the crop they 'will get good prices for the next crow It looks to me that. taking the--best accounts we can get from the winter wileat crop and -,, the probable yield of the spring wheat crop. - the United 'States Will not produce on the Atlantic seaboard a .Itushel of wheat more than will be needed for bur own consumption, and that the only amount we will - have to spare t. for export--, Se-: the surplus left over t from - the ' last two ' crops. - Our visible supply -is rabout 40,000,000 above the lowest MiniMtlint which: It ever reached. , I know that no cohntry Europe- has raised a , "bumper" Crap. and many ,- countries there have light :,tosies. If wheat does - not - for good :.round money , before - another crop At will be because the - consumPtioo - is greatly diminishing from whet itt usually S. and that le not likely, to happen-while wheat is anywhere around present pri,Ses This le my opinion of the 'wheat erOP. IrosS the - best- Information am -4abla - to obtain - at poresent , r , may bit badly deceived. We only get': the: final tarns - of the crop when. the Xhreshing machines to to work, and there it ne going behind those returns. I have just veer 'ved telegram from the winter wheat sett s..Ntt the threshing le turning out ditogrk Notr.- the threshing in the,. 41t ortnalv, makhery .:,.thstago peolownerle:110r., .siAlt .t want any one to hay or sell a bushel Of wheat or a barrel of lour en my opinion ot the pros-pet of- the viewing crop. 8pecu1ittere may have a good cleat more bto do 7f$tla future prices than the- legitimate or the law el supply an4 degand. " GERMAN' REICHSTAG.' , - Caprivi's 'Announcement of the Govern. ment Programme on the - - , , , - " ; Army Bill. The Fate oethe Empire Dependent Upon , Its Igilitsry Strength VI Pnrin t BlotsCause of the Trouble Behring Sea Controversy. - I BERLIN, July i 7.When the new Reichstag met to-day. for the first time, for the consideration ot regular, parliamentary - business nearly all the ,897 members , were 'In their places, for it was known teat theaGovernment would at once Introduce the army bill, and general Interest: was felt as to the concessions. if any,; that the Government had made on the original bill. , Immediatery the formal opening of the r house was conchaded. Chancellor von Cap?ivi ascended - the ;tritr tine and in a long speech Introduced; the amended measure. Ile stated' .that the present form of the bill--represented- the andulmum that the I Government would accept 111 men or money .1 - The Government's demanda were the lowest possible consistent with the safety of the empire. The prevlous bill had been before Parliament and the country$or nine , months I and : everybody understood what the Government wasted. It was. there 'needless to repeat the arguments tent had heretofore been advanced in favor ot the measure. -1 , - ' In the course of the 'speech the Chancellor referred to the action of Russia In increasing the peace footing of hSr army by 94.000 men since I889.and saiI she had not yet exhautted her resources. 1 Germany be declared must-Increase her peatae footing if her voice was to continue to have weight ItC the European areopaghtts. The assertion macie by the opposition that Germany did not have sufficient men to answer the can for recruits was disproved by the fact that 90,000 serviceable men had , not been i recruited. Be-. Jarring to the expense- that -, would t- be entailed by the granting of the Government's , demands, Chancellor Von - Caprivi- oald, that the new taxes that must necessarily be- lore led would be borne on strong shoulders. These taxes - 'would not - touch-- the - classes or the agricultural population. Ho could not now he added, dennitely state the tax plan. but It was the Government's tention to again Introduce the old financf al, proposals, and especially the - one providisig' for a tax on bourse transactions. ,- ' The , Chancellor briefly recapitulated tiro leading-features of the old measure. According to this bill the peace effect, excepting commissioned ,officers and non-commissional officers above the rank of corporal, was to have consisted of 492,068 men between Octobet 1. 1892, and March 31, 1893. The strengtn., of the varioua branches of the service during the period nfentioned was to have been lit' battalions of infantry'. 477 squadrons of airy. 494 batteries of field artillery. 37 battalions of toot artillery, 24 battalions of plo-e floors. 7 battalions of railway troops and 21 battalion. of the transport -- The i av-erage strength df - the standing army was talculated in accordance with the principle off two years' active service with the colors of; the infantry-- The increase involved the ex-, penditure of 66.800,000 marks in a lump Of this amount 61,000,000 was to have ' appeared in the budget for the financial years 1893-94. The annually recurring expenditure was fixed at 64,000,000 marks. - When the new system should have been fully developed I Germany would have in timee of war a trained army of 4,400.000 mein. - , -,, These- proposals of the Government. the Chancellor added, Old not meet with the ap-1 proval of the honse, and in attempting to so fix the measurotbat it would be acceptable to tile Reichstag the Government had accepted the suggestion of Freiherr von Fluent, and incorporated it in the bill, withdrawing its own demands on the points on which the compromise was effected- The saggestion of Frelnerr von Hueno was, as the House was aware, that the peace effective should be intreased by 60,-- 000 men at once.antl In the course of the next three-years shouldts raised gradually until70.000 men, practically the full number demanded. should be added to the standing army.. It was also suggested 'that , the sixty batteries of field artillery should have tour instead of six , guns each. ' The bill, as thus amended had been rejected, the Reichstag dissolved. new elections called. and now the Government submitted to the - new house a measure that in its details Irais Practical-1Y the old house compromise bill. - - - , - - Herr Payer, a member of the Volspartel, tot-, lowed the Chancellor. Herr Payer declared it was not true that the country had - pro-' flounced for, nor did a majority of the house support, the army bill. Such small majority as the Government might obtain would , only be secured through diplomacy-. - - Freiherr von Mantstillie. a Conservative and an active supporter of the Government. said he regretted that the Government had &ban-. doned its own bill for the linens compromise. It was impossible for Germany to be -too' strong. The riots in Paris. he added, furnished' striking proof of this assertion. - The mob now shook, and might possibly overthrow, the French Government, and establish a regime-that might seek ettength through foreign di- Herr Liebkneeht the well-thown- Social-Democratic leader, said the Government did not want an increased army because it feared France or Russia, but because it desired to fortify-itself against the German people. , This assertion was greeted with cries: of "Shame!" "Shame!" , 1 . -I The Paris Blots. r Pant July 7.--The city is again, quiet to, day, but it is ' brooding quietness ' that augurs M for order when darlim' ess- sett 1n.- The troubles that lied their origin- In a freak of students In the Latin 'Quarter have ' trown'4--- and - spread.' and., the situation now promises to become critleaL Only the administration of the law with a strong hand will prevent general trouble, but It can be said that the Government is tally alive to the condition that con-trouts it and is prepared for almost- a4y, contingency that may arise. , 1 The leaders of the workingmen. not only la Paris but in the provinces, many of whom are , Socialists, are ever ready ' to take advantage of any occasiOa to make - a demonstration against the Government and they have not been slow to grasp the present opportun-. Ity to make trouble. Therein lies the danger. A simple students' row could' easily be quelled, but now tbe students disavow any connection with the disorders . and their 'association has , appealed to them , to not take any part in any -- of ,-- the rioting. The workingmen have now become- Incensed against the police, and propose to show their indignation against them and their Waspproval of' the 'Government by Inaugurating a general -strike. An appeal ,signed -1 by the delegates of 167 trades' - syndicates was issued to-day in Paris and the provinces, requesting the 'workingmen to quit work. The troubles between- the Government and strikers at Carmaoux and other places' are still too fresh In the public mind to allow of the prospect of - a general - strike ' end-its attendant disorders being viewed with an degree of equanimity. The tension between the Paris Municipal Council.- 'some of whose members are avowedly Socialists and ' the Government, shows no signs onessening.The Council held a meeting to-day at which the situation-in the city was discussed. Several members made speeches in , which they violently denounced the ' Government ' for supporting the pollee ''--- in - what. - was termed, their high-banded an reckless disregard Lot - the law. The action Of the Council to-day adds strength to the report that the Government intends to dissolve that body. Fifty-nve of the rioters captured by the police have been , held for ;prosecution. AR the other persoos arrested have beea re- ' Though the 'district in the viciniti of Place de Le Republique remained quiet throtigh-' out the day. Ulla evening Infantry and cavalry took possession of the place to guard against a recurrence of the disorderly scenes that have taken place,there.- The Boulevard St. Martin, Boulevardda Temple, Boulevard Voltaire. the Avenue do la Republique and the Boulevard Magenta. all of which Open Into the Place de le Republique, are patrolled by a strong military force. - - - - , - - The Radical Deputies who represent'Paris In the Chamber and a majority of the mem ! bers of the Municipal Council met this alter-noon In the editorial- rooms of the- Gersaisot. and approved the issuing of a manifesto -te the people of Paris, protetting,e, against the closing by the Government of the labor Ea and urging the people to preserve calmness. - - The Deputies of the party of the Zxtretee Lett also held a meeting to-day at which, M.- Tony Revillon member of the Chamber for the Seine, was mu-noted with the duty-of Interpellating the Government to-morrow th regard to the rioting. ANOTHILR Ittlitglait. - ' This eiening - opened with..- the apprehensive , of riots In - many parts- of the Latin - quarter. Traffic' was stopped la ,,,the principal streets. - Every 1)1110E Firs CENTS. - open space -' bad - been occupied' b i .:. mounted polic e. and all the side streets Were patrolled. - The street speakers were eom- . pelted to- move on whenever they tried to t ' call a crowd. Most olthe agitators. therefore. ' ' retired to the cales.wheretney denounced the ! police and exhorted their hearers to clear the ' streets of military.- Round the Plaed de-Ls. i '' Republique the signa of trouble were especial- ; ly numerous. All the cafes in the Boulevard du - Temple and , , the Boulevard I !Vol-. -- , taire -, were ' filled - at- 8 .- oelock !with workingmen and rowdies. who were erpectett - : . shortly to follow the chief agitators into the i streets and begin the attack an police and - military. Shortly before 9 o'clock the este were empty and the mobs were again la the ; ' streets. In - the Boulevard ...Voltaire i and -' . Boulevard du Temple the rioters were armed with clubs and a few revolver. They marched ! cheering and ,singing 'toward tne Place de le ' Republique..-At the corner of theltue derAn- ; gouleme the - rioters in the Boulevard Vol-. i -: tains were met by a body of dragoonet and .. lancers. They were ordered back. but pressed i- - abeacL- The military charged, but although ' - many . rioters . were - knocked , down. i and ' trampled, the ,mob did not 'yield, i The - soldiers - were . received with ' showers .:' - of stenee, t and scattering - shots. - ) 'Sevls - eral - were struck with clubs. The charms -- was repeated, and the mobi ''- began. re- treating slowly. There was no scattering or sign - of panic. The men backed oft step by step, those in front wielding their clubs right ' , and left and those behind, splitting up bOoths r. . and kiosks into weapons, and many were in lured on both, sides before the mob wag die.. V .- --, In the Boulevard MI Temple similar en.. . V. Counters - took place... The mob was driven ,,,, back. - but only -,- after hard fleabag. In the - - Avenue - de - la Republique and - on the (Mai de Valmy, along the Canal St. Martin, the fighting between the rioters and the itepublican guards was al,. most uninterrupted from 8:45 to la o'clock.' Booths-, and -, carte. were dragged to the 1 middle ,.- of the streets - and set re.. i Brands were -thrown among the guards. :.. 'While ' the mob was pushed by the military i - from tile - Avenue - de is - Republique i into f ' Ike.. aide ,-- street - Du . Grand , Prieure. all , - - the ' - - rioters -- began- nring - from f 'the , windows - on - the-, military. - Two soldiers ? . were wounded..---- -Dozens- of Ithe. rioters ! !: are reported. . al , having been . Injured ' . by .the . fight , In the -. eide street,, Throughout the evening the ' pollee I have :, .. treated brutally the Paris reporters wild were , ., sent out to describe the riots. - Several news-;: . paper men were assaulted and beaten by the' , police, AU of them have been subjected to - . as many inaignities as the police found op-. V . portunity to inflict on them. - -. 1 , ., , ' :. ' CAUSB OF THE TROUBLe. : 1 r -- "The stttdents give two balls each year. 'held-. ing each one in the Quartier Latin in some' - - large halL -, - These balls have-stlwaya beenex. - - traordinary In -one way or anotherOf late ..- years they have been considered Indecent by , all except the students themselves. - Lately . the students have seemed to the public,to . try to make them more and more indecent -.: . and shocking to tne average beholder. r- Last year. for- Instance, a feature of one of the .., bails was a dance by absolutely naked ter- sonstwo melt and two women. Before that nude. women had . been carried , about the dance hall Oil a reclining stage carried ott -.! the shoulders of men. ' At this- last bal4 '- . where ,: the present - disorder - negan, the ' . 'chief - figure was a- Lady Gocilva,1 .-,- im personaled by a female model. She rode . astride -a horse, - and was- . without any . - - covering., except- a pair of black stockings. '.., She was a celebrated model, knoWn .to i most ', of the students, and greatly admired on , ac-e. count of her perfect figure. --The students as. -serted that to them an exhibition of this sort . . is little more than, they have been accustomed - -. to themselves in their studies and I clime -rooms. and they feel only an artistic pleasure. . -:- or shock, - according as retch an exhibition ix or Is not beautiful and satisfactory to their .. professional Judgment. - ..- , : - -I . . There is in Paris a sort of 'Anthony i Com. . -- Itock.. who is devoting himself to correcting ' - offenses against public morals. and after in. '... vestigating - these' etudents" assemblies he . carried his complaint against them before the . - Senate. General attention was thus attracted - to them-.. and they were as generally con-damned. - The police were instructed to brealt up the last one,but since then it is not ender.- . - - -stood, that the students have taken any part in the disofder excel); to assist the police. 4 '. - ',, --; Bebrinst Sea Controversy. - ' ! L -! Pattie. July 1.'tiefore the Sebring Sea WV. - banal Of Arbitration to-day- the lion.1 V. .L , :,, Phelps continued tds' closineaddress bi NC- ' - . - . - - loaf of thev 'United, State. e reviewed sort made to thoAmerican Government by lir. Elliott, who. 'had been appointed- to, in- , - -vestigate the Mote -1-11cormactionwitir.tha-,-..-- ,seal herds, and while so doing be was asked , by Sir Charles Russell of counsel Sort Great - :Britain, why this report had not been print- : .ed. Mr. Phelps replied that not , one 112 ten - L reports 'was printed at - Washington. f Why e ' this particular report bad not been printed - - 'he did not know. The animus of the report ,- . had been explained by the fact that Mn, El.. - lion was connected with the old 'lessee pany, whose interest he had 'supported dur,- I - Jag the contest between the-old and new coin. - panies for a new. lease. In fairness , to Mr. ' :Elliott Mr. Phelps said he ought to state that - the driving of seals that be - (Mr. - Elliott) saw , ion the Pribyloff Islands In 1890 was objection. able to him, and tbe Treasury Agent s oVpeol . . , - - - .' -- Art Antipodean Republic. ' SasiFkabrotacCoCaL..-gult 7.It is TuMOreet here t hat a revolution has broken Ott is Austrsalia and thai,independence heal been - declared. - The rumor created considerable excitement. for a time but little credence, howevetr. was given the rumor. : , 1 J., . , 1 -, 4 ELOPED WITH THE' COACHMA.14,L A New :-Rochélle Belle Selected -ssi Huse band from the Stables. . 1 Speoial Dispatch to the Globe-Democrat.- 1.- , 7 - - NEW PxoctirEttze Y. JulY 7.SelSem has there been-ouch general surprise here at there , was this morning --when this advertisemetti In a New York, newspaper was teed by BIS residewtet . .- , . , , . , LtYNDoRICW-arEPPT.1. nue 26. i893. by the Itev . T John On litteett. Rooter of Ascension MemoriaL Shape! .; 1:lew Xerici liarman Lundgren o . Mine 'Eloped with.' her father' coachman. at -Victoria Moment did,' -o exclaimed every one who sere the notic e. and soon ' nothing else was La Eked about. And so it le believed the young i woman did. notwithstanding the emphaIic denials Of her mother, who declared to her, friends that the marriage, ha& taken, place-with her knowledge and consent She . 1.refusen, hcrwever, to say why the ceremony had b sen performed in New York instead' of In her home, or to explain whY it had been , kept a secret for nearly two weeks,: Milli Tent Is the idaughter of Dr. E. B. l'efit. the Most promintent physician - in the Tillage 'whose handwme home is in Center avenue, - She bas bee something of a leaderIn fasno lonable socie y. and is a tall.. handsome brunette. about 22 years old. - Lundgren is a Swede. not geed looking tall, and: rather - awkward in tits movements.. se haa beers employed by Lir. Tent as coachman for the last two, years. , Miss Tent was very food of driving, - and abe and the coachman 'were - frequently out topgetber.-- Tbe Doctor's prac- , tics kept tilm buoy, and he bad little time to take his dau ghtor. with him. iii this way the young -lady and the coachman , were thrown insect& other's company continually. - Dr. Tent anti his wife became suspicious g short Wbile - ego. Their daughter and the -cOachman, wee put under - a close watch. and the result was that about two!' week - ago Lundgren yeas discharged from the Doe. tor's employ. Me did not leave here. how. ever, and once 'or- twice be and Mhos Tent Were seen together at night not far from he'. - home., This was Teo:larked by several- of the villagers. but the& any development. such all . revealed by the marriage notice wotild be the result no one even euspected.;-i birap Tent auglite- r . d Lundgren is her husband.- There - was no elopement; that I flutist on. They yrere mar-. - ried away from home and in -New York. but with my knowledge.' having first obtained my - consent. My son-iri-taw, wag once iti our em, ploy as driver. Be is as honest and respecte- -' ble -as any man alivw. Be is now' in New York with his wife. but they areicoming here " in a few days. - They Wal dine 'with ha ea Sunday." - ... : , : Whisky' Truer, ' .1 .; Special Dispatch to the Globe-ritemeerat. 1 Peottla, tur. July T.President Greentinti, who has kept comparatively quiet Iicj , Woolner secession this afternoon showed his hand.' anis gave evideruce of ota& lively proceedings. - He remarked that the k Di- rectors would eettle the question once for all neat week, and that Mr. Woolner, leader of the seceders. would either be brought to terms or forcibly .ejected. This means that the trust people are tired of the wars, of Idr, Woolner . and indicates there will either be an- amicable adjustment ot differences or open itostilities. - : ' Oklahoma Trutt-Growers OrrennizeRDOCill Dispatch to the Glotto-Domocrat. , ;. Orman. Ohrt.a.. July -7.A large umber trult-grOver met here to-day and formed a Territorial florticulttiral Society. Sept:who and statistics from all parts of the Territory Show that within half a dozen yesiv otia- hem will be one of the greatest frnit-prol nein& octlotte 01 the continent. ;

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