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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 25, 1874)
( 54. .C -J JVj
OMAHA THURSDAY MORNING. JUNE 25, 1874.
THE DATLY BEE.
EDWAKD BOSEWATER, Editor and Prop'r
OBicm 5o. 138 rniim rt.betw.
XlBtli and Tenth.
TEEMS OF SUB&CBIPTION:
Oce ropy, one jear. In adTsnce
" six months, in advance ;
" three months jn adTanc... "
sWH not paid in adTance, $8 per annum wiU
OMAHA BUSINESS DDiECTORlT
McClaraA Smith. 1S5 lUrnev trt. t.
QLA83 AND PIOTITBE Fi ' JftS
JVeinbtrt. 15 Ioults street, dote in
.windoV gU aud picture lrain.-s. ISlailng
doaa to order. "u
B00T3 ABD SHOES.
Philip Lang, 133 FaruUaw at. between 10th
HL. Later, corner 12th and I..uSla streets,
m.nufcturer and wlmlesale de.er in
end-sand confe.tlonery. Country tr.ie
land.t Kill .t.coal, liuie, cement hair .etc.,
... L-..k,.n .1 Iclll3Dl3
A. Raer, druggist, corner 12ih and Har
ElgutUrr, No. 200 Farnhaiu st. ltl'lf
A new laundry opened at 511 Hth St., lt.
Farnham and lKujlas. The washing and
ironing N1 Joue to "rder' first CIa" w
Lhman A Boanl, hou-e and sign painten,
10th a bet. Flrnhaui aud Harney. a2itl
Fcnilum Soap Works. Powell A Co, still
So irtcture the.r Premium Sap. Fire
OntWaluius awarded by the Dougla county
SaSSSuU. and 1-ottawattan.ie county. la.
Oruera aoliciud I rom the trade.
E. ESTABBOJK. M. FIUHCIS
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
OFFICE CrelnMon Muck, 0mJj fj
- DEXTER L THOMAS,
AUeraef ml" Counselor t lJf.
10PPI0E EootsBo Vbscaer'a Block,
-4CAHA - NEB.
JOHN W. LYTLE,
ii-Law aad Solicitor la
OFFIOL-Owr Flrrt Hatlonl Baai,
Attorney at LaWf
fim-2 THIRTEEXTH STBEET. OMAHA
520. SL O'BEIKST.
OS Caldwell Block, .Ootjglas Street,
OMAHA. - - - - NEBRASKA.
JOHN C. CO WIN,
T. W. T. Klcluirds,
Attorney at Law,
6Sre 510 13th St., beL Farnham
and Donglas, Omaha, 'eb.
P 0. Box 80 UM
o. E. BALXO
Ballon & Glasgow,
Office n Creigutou's v Mk. southeast cor
SAVAGE & MANDERSOfij
Attorneys at Law,
242 FAESHAM STBEAT.
JAmMW.siA.1". t Omaha, Nebraska.
N. J. BURNHAM.
ATTOUXEY AND C0058ELLOB AT
No. 250 Farnham Street
OMAHA - - NEB.
J. S. SHROPSHIRE,
Koom 9, Vlschcr's Block,
' OMAHA, - - XEBR.
J. a. srio.
io. . raJTCHrrr
SPAUN & PRITCHEH,
Attoraejs utd Couuelors at Law.
Office. 606 Twelfth Street.
iir. Taek B v. Omaha. Nab.
G. W. A3LRR0SE
Attornov Jst - Xaat w
JiEDICK'S OrERA HOUSE
Oil! HA FEB.
JOHN . KKLIKT,
Attorney 1 CounseloratLaw
Oaee-BflomOwiKltoa Block, 1 . OMAHA.
Oor. 15th tl Coaglii Bts. J
(J ly attended to. No charge nnlejs collec
tions are made. HoiiM to let and wnta mI
ected. Real estate bought and aold. Jl.U
Ae J. CORNELL.
Oounsellor jt-t Xiavmr
.VfMrkt Attenwy for See Jai
OFUCS 8lh aide of Farnham, between
15Jh mil IW PfpOUU UBBTl HOBM.
Loxdox. June 24.
It is now definitely settled that
Queen Victoria will visit the Czar
at St. Petersburg in September.
London, June 24.
The Times' Paris correspondent
telegraphs that the condition of M
Goulard is hopeless.
London, June 24.
The Post to-day says that the ta
ternation conference will assemble
at St. Petersbnrg in 1875, for the
purpose of revising the rules and
regulations by the Paris convention
in lSGoforthe government of tele
graph lines. Twenty-two States are
expected to be represented by del
gates Pkknambuco, June 24.
The suceessftd laying of the sub
marine cable, bringing Brazil into
telegraphic communication with
Europe, has been the occasion of
much pleasurable excitement in this
country, and there is a general jubi
lee in Pernambueo.
London, June 23.
A Florence journal says the Pope
has been presented with the copy
of an address sent from the United
States to Archbishop LedochowsKi.
Of this person, the Holy Father, in
replying, sioke most cordially, and
said: '-The United States is the on
ly country where I am really Pope
in the eyes of the government. 1
am always afraid le-.t European
governments shall oppose or con
trol my acts, whereas, I can freely
send pontifical documents to the
United States without fear of oppo
sition from its government."
London, June 24.
The cargo of Williams AGuyon's
steamship Montana, which put
back to Liverpool with her ma
chinery disabled, has been trans
ferred to one of her consorts, the
Idaho, wliich sails tor New York to
morrow. Mr. Arch has consented to go to
Canada, with a -party of agricultural
At a meeting of farmers in New
market, one of the speakers declared
that he would undertake to import
from Canada a sufficient number of
unemployed laborers to fill the places
of the men locked out in his section
of the country.
Madrid, June 14.
Marshal Conchas plan to localize
the Carllst insurrection, by which
he hopes to eventually overthrow it,
nmvirips fur thi establishment of a
fortified military line, commencing
at Loeaveos, passing Eestella, Puen
ta, Larelna and Pamplina, and ter
minating at Avlz.
The marshal exieets to confine,
by this means, the Carlists to a very
small district, destitute of all re
sources. He considers it useless to
employ his army in continual en
gkKiinients with an enemy who is
without any definite plan of cam
paign. The government troops
have defeated a Carllst bam near
Morelli; the Insurgents lost four
men In hQ engagement.
Pakis, June 24.
The vigorous etlbrts madp by the
Bonapartlsts to influence pubjlc
opinion and turn It to their account
causes much uneasiness. The party
Is organizing committees in overy
department; establishing newspaper
organs, and distributing political
documents and petitions.
.Ther ai rumors that the Assem
bly will adjourn at the end of July.
A banquet will bp gven af Ver
sailles to-night to celebrate the
birthday of General Hochez, M
Gambetta is expected to spaak on
the occasion. ,
It is probable that the Assembly
will reject all constitutional bills.
The Republicans manifest great joy
over tbp prospect, and believing
that dissolution will be the inevita
ble result. The Conservatives favor
either a postponement of the LIUs
until winter, if none of them can
be adopted now, or the intervention
of President McMahon by means of
a message, holding the Assembly
responsible for a failure to organize
by powers of the executive,
An indiscriminate slaughter In
Clothing and gents' furnishing
goods regardless of prices at 206
Farnham street, Fine linen and
chevoit shirts ot our own make at
$2.00 and $2.50 each.
bought and sold by P. Gottheimer,
Broker, at 290 Farnham street.
Unredeemed Hedges for Sale,
9th street betwew. Jjjnes and Ieavcnworth sts ,
OMAHA, - XEBRASKA.
KEErSTHE MOST COMPLETE AS2QBT
wet of Ladies' and (tents straw hats, trim
niwl asd luitrimmed, rarasols. Piques, Mar
aellles. Naiwajix and all kinds of Dry toods,
Ladies' and OeuU Boofi. etc My line of Dry
Uooas is ujiupieis- Mumjumi i v....., .
aniableto UN'DKBSELI. any other Dealer in
theaty. Our PBlCKSare LOWLIlthaii trer
beud ot uetore.
Justice of the Peace
Office orer tho Sute Bafck, corner of Farn
ham and th strwta. e 1
OFFICE. No. 232 FARNHAM ST.
Bet 13Ui i MLH Sti OMAHA
sWrnhlcKt urectlclwrnBtilWa lw tlieclty
DR. A. S. BILLINGS!
Bet. and 14th, up stairs.
Teeth extracted without pale, by use of HI
troua Oxide la.
his own maddnae. ana bosldtl
Wgnler practice, makes spetlaJltlei of Derasfr,
saarTtTlT"1 IMeeaaes Peculiar to Women, Fletu.
la. FUea aal otfeer Diseases ot the Bectaaa.
OvncKi Coray Farmaetsm and MUijtoaeta,
trstdoor to the rteht. ap auhw. Besldene-,
210 Doujiai ctrect, between 11 and 13th, next
to Lutheran Church, Osaka.
BpeclallT Beported for the Omai Daily Bee,
br thiAtlaatlo Pacific 3 tit Lull Co.
There is but Little Excitement
in Salt Lake over the
$5,000 Sent to the Louisiana
Sufferers from San
Postmaster General Creswell
Resigns, and Eugene Hale,
of Maine, Tendered the
alship. Salt Lake, June 24.
There is but little excitement here
over the passage of the Poland bill.
Both parties here claim a triumph
and all are pretty well satisfied.
The News claims it can injure no
one so much as its friends and the
Congress who passed it.
There has been quite a number of
rich strikes of ore In Dry Canon,
within the past few days, and min
ing prospects throughout the terri
tory never were better.
Council Bluffs, June 21.
At eleven a. ni. to-day Mr. Alex
Scott, well known and valued gen
eral stock agent of the C. B. & Q.
R. R., died at the Pacific House, of
consumption. The funeral will be
held to-morrow. W. B. Strong,
general superintendent, telegraphs
from Keokuk, as follows: "In the
death of Alex Scott, the company
loses an earnest and faithful servant
and the vacancy cannot be filled.
A warm-hearted, sincere friend, and
worth' man has gone. Express
sympathies to the relations."
San Fkancisco, June 24.
Ex-police officer, W. W. Stone,
shot himself through the heart this
The steamer Pacific goes out as an
extra vessel to-morrow for the Mexi
can ports and Panama.
Five thousand dollars were sent
to-day for tho Louisiana sufferers.
The crop prospect throughout the
state never were better; harvesting
has oommonoeU in pjany locali
ties, and grain Is ripening rapidly
The mysterious female who walk
ed from Omaha to this city, spoke
to-day lor the first time since her
arrival. She says her name is
Sophia Yatzen, hei home is in Ev
anston, Illinois, she is unmarried
and wants to go back. Sbe will
give no reason for undertaking the
extraordinary journey The city
authorities will take charge of her
Washington, June 24.
A great crowd of Congressmen
took leave of the President to-day.
Postmastor General Cresswell re
signed this morning. In a lettor to
the President tendering his resig
nation, he said only a regard for
private Interests constrained him to
take this step. He thanked the
PresUJenf vpry warmly for the uni
form support anti jjjndness he has
always shown tqwanfs "him; and
promised to Still give the present ad
mlniitratlon Ills supjHJFt, The Pres
ident, In reply,oxpr(tssed deep regret
that Mr. Crewswell considered this
step necessari". His two hopou in
separating officially with him, tho
only remaining member of his first
cabinet, were that he might secure
as faithful and efficient a successor,
and as agreeable apersonaj frjpnd.
It Is generally believed to-night
that the President has tendered the
postmaster-generalship to Eugene
Hale, of Maine. A telegram was
sent to bin ! u,e President this
New York, June 24.
Theodore Tiltou publishes in the
Golden Age, a denial of charges
against the Moderator of the Brook
lyn Council, that he was a coward
ly slanderer, and saved disgrace by
Beeoher's magnanimity. He de
clares he will endure no 'ongersuch
insinuations, instigated by Ply
mouth Church, and will state
facts. Tllton then makes a
general and specific denial of
al charges laid at his door.
Ho learniMl n 1870, that Beecher
had committed 'an ofttmse agahist
him which ho forboru to-name, ijnri
therefore closed attendance on his
ministry. He publishes tho follow
ing extract from a document slgnod
by Mr. Beecher: Brooklyn, Jan. 1,
187J.Ia.tik Theodore Tilton's for
giveness, &nd hmpbje myself before
him as I do before my $f f be
would have been-a better man In
my circumstances than I have been.
JJron ask nothing except that he
will remember all the other breasts
that would ache, I will not plead
for myself, I even wish thnt I were
Signed! H. W. Beecher.
Chicago, June 24.
The ceremonies of layinc the cor
ner stone of the new government
building were inaugurated this
niorolnir, forming a procession at
10:30. It comprised tjie pity fire
and postoffice departments, military
organizations from the neighboring
cjttes and towns, temperance socie
ties, Masonic fraternities, Qdd fel
lows, ttna bands of school children,
were in the procession, some of
them on horseback. Nearly every
trade was represented. The pro.
cession was one of the largest and
most brilliant ever formed In Chica
go. After marching through the
principal streets a halt was made
at one o'clock at the custom house
square, where a crowd of 30,000
people were gathered. General
Hawley delivered the oration. He
congratulated the city upon, the
spey recovery from the results of
tqe great fire. He invoked the bless
ing of God or thp'sirupturp wjiose
corner stone they laid, Prayer w&s
raadw, an ode sung, the memorial
box deposited, and with Mason io
formalities, the cement was spread
by Judge Blodgctt. Then tho Grand
Master directed the master builder
q jqwer the stone, which was done,
and wtb, firing of guns and with
muslo, the ceremony ended. It is
estimated that one hundred thous
and people came to this city, to wife
nesc the performance.
Boston, June 24.
A special to the Globe from Port-'
land says that the Maine democrats
have nominated Joseph Titcomb for
Governor and adopted the following
Resolved, That an inflated and ir
redeemable paper currency is among
the worst evils that can effect a com
munity. It enables cunning and
unscrupulous speculators to rob pro
ducers of the fruits of their labors,
and afflicts every reputaole business
with the peril of continual panic and
disaster; we regard a currency based
on specie redemption as the very one
upon which the business ot the
country can be safely trusted, and
that we should, as rapidly as possi
ble, approximate to such as to the
Resolved, As that protective tariff
is a most unjust, unequal, oppres
sive and wasteful mode of raising
the public revenues; it is one of the
most frequent and fruitful sources
of the corruption of administrations;
we therefore, the Democrats of
Maine, in convention assembled,
declare for free trade and in favor of
an unfettered and unrestricted com
merce. Resolved, That the recent action
of the Republican majority in the
U. S. Senate in attempting to revive
the worst features of the seditiou
law of John Adams' administration
and to establish a censorship of the
press of the country at the federal
capita,, declare a purpose to silence
all criticism of the conduct of pub
lic men, and as such, demands the
severest condemnation of every
freeman in the land.
Resolved, That the framers of our
Constitution erected a system of
government tho corner stone of
which was local control of local
aflUirs, which for nearly a century
has held the states in union as har
moniously as the planets hold their
places in the heavens; and it is
among the gravest faults of tho
Republican party that It is wanton
ly arranged and prostrated In the
government of several of the states.
Resolved, That the civil seivice
of the government should be per
formed by those who are found to
bo beat qualified therefor; and
there is seen in tho recent action of
the Republican Congress on this
subject the humiliating confession
that the party in power cannot dis
pense with tho prop afforded by the
Syracuse, Juno 24.
At an eary hour last evening,
while a festival was being held in
the parlors on tho second floor of
the Central Baptist Church, on the
corner of Montgomery and Jeffer
son streets, the floor fell, which was
crowded with some tltree hundred
persons, the whole number falling
in a crash with the timber. There
has been 14 already reported killed,
vhoM names are as follows : Dr. O.
E. Wain wright, Gussie Carpenter,
Minnie Collins, Mrs. Jas. M. Crow,
Mrs. A. C. Vedder, of Utica, Gracie
Holmes, Ostrander Berry, Minnie
TnoinaSjHat.tJo Lponard, Miss Treat,
Mrs Barnes, Lulu Jfort'on, John
Austin, Mrs. Karr, nnd Charles Col
lins. There are at leastsevonty-five
injured and many of them fatally.
The city is under great excitement.
New York, June 24.
The trotting match for $3,500, at
Fleetwood park, between Gold
smith Maid and Judge Fullerton,
brought out over 5,000 people. Dan
Mace was unable to drive Fnllerton,
and his brother Ben handled the
ribbons. Ji tjje first heat, Fuller
ton hud the pole, and led at the
start;, but tho Maid, who was in
splendid condition, came up even at
the quarter pole, and soon took the
lead, and won in an easy jog, in
2.20. In the second heat, the Maid
took the lead, but the horse caught
and lapped her at the quarter pole, I
but the Maid gained, and won easily
by sjx lengths; ijme, 2.37. The
third hpat wasuost'cjosely contest
ted, hut as in tjp others, tho Maid
hurl it nil her own way, after passing
the half mile polo, and won In 2.23.
Tho second raeo for a purso of $500,
was won by Tanner Boy, In three
straight heats, beating five competi
tors; time, 2.291, 2.27, and 2.31.
Cleveland, O., June 24.
Every sooloty with two expppr
tions arrived up to yesterday aud
participated in the procession. The
two not present societies are the
Liederkranz, of Lexington, Ken
tucky, and Concordia Saengerbund,
of MafJisqn, 'fljjnojs, fflie total
number of thpse two societies who
were not present was twpntyrone.
One thousand one hundred and
twenty singers from other s&eletles
have reported at headquarters, and
with the four hundred Clevaland
singers," will make n total of 1520
singers, who will be present at the
granqcontfert this evening. Lucca
arrived this morning,
At tne oonccrt last night tho sing;
era, ladles and gentlemon, woro di
vided as follows: Cleveland Ges
angverelng, 75; Harmonla, 60; Or
pheus, CO; Gesang section of social
TprnVprein, 3, Leiderkranz. 42,
and About 40 ptbers tffjo tlQ HPt Per
long to any. established society,
Weiitlier olear and pleasant hut
New York, June 24.
The Tinjes js rpvlpyvjng the work
of Congress, and tliinis't failed to
embody in legislation the views' of
the county with reference to the
most important current issues.
Among those Usues tho Times enu
merates the civil service reform, the
finances and the franking privilege,
and left us nearly as far from specie
payments as ever.
The Herald's Washington dis
patches say that Lyman K. Bass,
who nas been confirmed as Assist
ant Secretary of the Treasury, has
informed the President that he will
not apeppt the office. He received
telegrams Jto-day from his friends
in Buffalo, urgjnjK him to
continue 'as' a member of Congress,
besides persona reasons. The ques
tion would bavp been raised whether
ie could enter upon the duties of the
office, as tho salary was Increased
while he was a roembej of Congress,
Montreal, June 24.
Tho city papers to-day publish
the full text of the reciprocity, with
The weather is beautiful.
The St. John Baptist procession,
will no doubt be a success. No less
than 54 American cities have re-
Jresentatives, some coming from
iriRojs and Miqngsota. The streets
along the route are gaily decorated
Sioux City, Ia., June 24.
Major Hinrnan, of the Santee
Agency, arrived In this city yester
day with twenty-elcht Santee In
dians, who are to act as scouts in
Genera Custar's expedition to the
BJack-HMs, whi?h leaves Bismarck
4 O'CLOCK P. M.
WiLLiAMaBURa, Pa., June 24.
The International Lumbermen's
Association began its session yes
terday at this place, "upwards of
fifty delegates have already arrived,
representing Boston, Savannah,
Chicago, Bay City, Buffalo, Tona
wanda, Muskegan, Sajrfnaw, Balti
more, New lork, Philadelphia and
numerous other points. The meet
ing for temporary organization is in
session this afternoon. A very
large arrival of delegates is expec
ted this evening and to-morrow
morning. The Convention will
probably remain in session until
New York, June 28.
The effect of the passage of the
new currency measure In the stock
market, has been to cause a sudden
advance in prices, of all kinds of se
curities, to the great chagrin of the
bears, a number of whom have been
caught short of stock, to a consider
able extent. Among these are M.
A. Piatt and M. Caldwell, members
of the stock exchange, who were
forced yesterday to send word to
the President of the exchange, that
they w'ould be unable to make good
their short contracts on Lake Shore,
New York Central, Union Pacific,
and Pacific Mail. The amount of
money lost by the creditors, is not
Salt Lake, June 24.
The announcement of the passage
of the Poland-Utah bill caused
great rejoicing among the Gen
tiles aud liberal Mormons.
Sargent's opposition and amend
ments, however, were bitterly con
demned. A meeting was held last
ulght by Californians and others to
express indignation at his course.
Orson Pratt, the great de
fender of polygamy, against Rev.
Mr. Newman, one Mormon,
and twelve apostles, publicly opposes
Brigham and tho Order of Enoch;
but says whon he sees a prospect to
turn over his houses, lands, railroad
stocks, money, cattle Ac, to the
Order he, Pratt, may Invest a littlo.
Washington, June 24.
Tne sundry civil appropriation bill
contains appropriations for building
of winter quarters for the troops at
Red Cloud, and the Whetstone In
dian agencies thirty thousand dol
lars for presents; for Sioux Indians
on condition that they give up hun
ting in Nebraska, twenty-five thou
sand. Mr. Poland's Utah bill, as it
passed, was so emaculated by
amendments, that the measure is
regarded as practically defeated.
This is largely due to the exertions
of Senator Sargent, who was deter
mined in his efforts to defeat the
Impolitic legislation wjth regard to
the territory. In this ho is sustained
by the popular sentiment here, but
which was decidedly adverse to the
passage of the original bill. It is
thought as the Mormons went out
into the wilderness and reclaimed
the desert, they should be unmoles
ted for the present at least, leaving
the Mormon problem to solve itself
Auburn, N: y., June 23.
The State Temperanco Conven
tion of prohibitionists met at the
Academy of Music. Nearly every
county in the State is represented,
many sending regular delegates.
The convention wa called to order
by George Bowen, Jr., ot Syracuse,
chairman of the Executive Commit
tee. Mr. J. L. Bogy, of Syracuse,
was elected temporary chairman,
James Rrupe, of Albany, secretary,
G. H. Wheeler, of Syracuse, assis
tant secretary. The morning ses
sion was silken up with details of
organization. Committees were ap
pointed on enrollment, on perma
nent organizations and on business.
Preamble and resolutions were in
troduced which strongly condemn
the action of both political parties
and favored separate political ac
tion on the part of pro)jbittonists.
During tp njbfnlng1 sessjon, Jfrs.
Gage, of Fayetteville, N. "Y., made
an address aud some discussion on
woman's suffrage. The general
feeling of the convention favored
her remark3- At 12 oiclogk. tjie
convention adjourned till 2 p. m,
Portland, Me., June 24.
Tho Democratic State Convention
met here yesteadaj. Alonzo Gar
eelon was chosen temporary chair
man, who with other temporary of
ficers were afterwards made per
manent plcep.. The usual pom
mitfeps were upnojifU'd, after whfoh
Dr, Garcelou addressed tho Conven
tion, thanking U for tho honor con
ferred on him, severely crltlsclzlng
the Republican party, and claiming
that the Democratic party is the
great rock of safety to the country,
fofwp Mriftt rftfi nf all men, M
administration of law, a sound cur
renoyand free trade the world over,
for the abolition of tho tariff which
is for the benefit of the few against
He accused the Republican party
of being conducted by scheming
politicians, and pondemnpd. tho pro-
i.:l.ifJ.., in.i. na mr.-lv nn iiiStril-
ment of partiality and profit to pubr
Ho officials, and not a measure of
justice and impartiality, adminis
tered for publfo good. He cited
with speclfio particulars the cities
of I'ortianu, -uewtsiuii, jwukui,
Augusta, Rock Island and other
places, as Illustrations ot his argu
ment. He called upon tho Demo
crats to rally to the defense of the
liberties and morals of the people,
and repeal the obnoxious and intemperance-increasing
law, and enact in its stead a strin
gent and imperative license law.
Syracuse, June 24.
The excitement over the catas
trophe at the Central Baptist church
still continues. Crowds were as
sembled all night long at the scene
of the disaster. It is believed now
that all the bodies are recovered.
There are over one hundred injured;
fourteen killed whose names have
already been published. The work
of searching for bodies still con
tinues. CnicAGO, June 24.
Reports received here from Dodge
pity speak ot several Indian raids
ri which sevpraVIndians and a
number of white men were killed,
The settlers and emigrants are very
much frightened and are flocking
to the settlements aud forming
large camps for mutual protection.
Arms have been Issued to the em
ployes of the Santa Fe Railroad,
and United States troops are out
New York, June 24.
C. L. Davenport, and J. W.
Blatcbford, brokers, failed yester
day morning. They were on the
bears' side, and were carried under
by the recent rise in securities.
Syracuse, June 24.
The following is a list of injured
at the Baptist Church last night:
Mrs. Lesl-e. leg badly injured;
Miss Lizzie Austin, aaughter of Jno.
Austin, who was killed, badly in
jured ; Mrs. Leon, of Philadelphia,
internal injuries, but probably not
serious; Lavetta Garrison, a boy
tenlyears old, badly bruised; Carrie
Ostrander, head badly cut; Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Durstou and two chil
dren, slightly injured; Mrs McEl
roy, Miss Salinia Graham and Fred
dy Burdick, seriously injured; E
Austin, severe internal injuries and
arm broken; Miss Martha Haines,
slightly Injured; A. J. Davis, slight
ly; Miss DollieStarr,intemaliujury,
Miss Westcott, shoulder injured;
Miss Town head and face injured,
Miss Addie Bently, head injured;
Mrs Bentley, slightly injured; Mrs
Carpenter, slightly injured; John
Mad, severe internal injuries; Mrs
A Farnham, badly and nurse slight
ly injured; Mrs Florence Wells, Mrs
Wainright and Riley, all slightly
injured; Frank Caudee, seriously
injured; Reverend Doctor Eddy,
not seriously injured; Miss Ada Gay,
badly hurt; Miss Gertie Fulmer,
Miss Libble Hodge, faces seriously
injured; Mrs. Patterson, leg broken
and internally Injured; Miss Bur
dick, leg broken; Miss Josle inter
nal injuries; Mrs. Smith, slightly
injured; Mrs. Reed, slightly In
jured; Miss Billings, slightly Injured;
Miss Mary Giblnms, badly in
jured; Mis Anna Bates, of Homer,
N. Y., slightly injured; Mrs. Clark,
slightly injured; Mrs. H. O. Olm
sted, seriously injured in the side;
Dr. Jas. H. Eaton, slightly injured;
Mrs. Hughes and Joseph Palmer,
slightly injured; Miss Fennell,
badly injured; Miss Alice Bostwick,
leg broken; Mrs. Ballou, severely
Injured; Mrs. Herman, slightly in
jured. KARKETS BY TELEGRAPH.
New York Money Market.
New York, June 24.
Money Easy at 213 per cent.
Exchange Dull but firm at 4 SSI
Gold Les buoyant than j'ester
day; declined to 1 lljnow 1 111.
Governments Quiet; 10 40s reg
istered and coupon 114.
Stocks Active; advanced Jlle
on leading shares and a buoyant
feeling controls speculation ; Erie
however declined from 31i to 2(jJ;
principal business in Lake Shore,
Western Union, Pacific Mail, Erie,
St. Paul, and Wabash, Union Pa
cific, 27; Pacific Mail, 41; Erie 291;
W U 75.
New York Produce Market.
New York, June 24.
Flour Firm; superfine State and
Western 5 00a3 (50 ; extra G 15a(J 50 ;
Wheat Steady ; No. 1 spring,
1 491 51; No 2 Chicago, 1 441 45;
No 2 MilwaiiKee spring, 1 471 4S.
Corn Cent better; Western mix
ed afloat S3.
Oats Half cent letter: Western
Rye Nominal; 1 08al 19.
Provisions Nominal, but shatlo
Pork New mess, IS 001S 12.
Leather In good demand.
Iron More active.
Chicago Pruuuce Market.
Chicago, June 2 1.
Floir Quet nnd. firm; spring ex
tras, 5' 50(0 25.
Wheat Quiet, firm and shade
higher; No 1, 1 27; No 2. 1 22al 22 j
closed 1 21; cash or June, 1 21a
1 21; July 1 21; August, 1 13;
"No 3, 1 18; rejected, 1 01 07.
Corn Opened active, excitwl and
higher; sales of high mixed at C2J
03; No. 2 at 5263; closed at 62 for
cash or seller June; at 01G2 for
Oats Quiet, steady: 40 hid; re
Itye Steady and firm at 86.
Barley Nominal; 1 151 20.
Pork Steadv, firm; shade higher;
17 30 cash ; 17 3i17 35 July ; 17 0Q
17 50 August,
Lard Firm t 11 00U 05.
Bulk Meats Steadier ; shoulders
Butter Dull; sales at 1522.
Eggs Easy. Helu at 12121.
Whisky Steady at 94.
On open Board wheat closed this
afternoon at 1 21J1 21jsellerJiiIy;
at 1 14 bid for spjler August. Pom
sold 'tit OOJ sellor Julyf at fl0:ul
St. Louis Produce Market.
St. Louis, June 24.
Wheat Pull; No 9 Chicago nom
inal at 1 00,
Corn Firm; iVo 2 mixed, C0J for
cah; July 01; August 02.
Oats Higher; No 2, 47a49.
Whisky Steady, 9G.
Pork Firmer 185alSl:
Jjulk Meats Nominal,
Chicago Live Stock Market.
Ciiicaqo, Juno 24.
Cattle Receipts 4000; market ac
tive and strong for best; easy for in
ferior grades; prices are unchanged;
sales of extra to extra prime steers
at 6 80; stock steers anil calves sold
at 3 754 00.
Hogs Receipts 13,000; market
npti vi nnd 5 to 10 cents higher; sales
of inferior to common at 5 255 40;
fair to good at 5 505 65; choice to
extra at 5 75G 00.
Sheep Receipts, 1,300; market
quiet and weak sales were made at
4 505 00.
New York Live Stock.
New York, June 24.
Cattle Receipts, 4,500; demand
urgent; the market Is active and
firm with full prices. Sales at
1113 for native steers; at 911
for common to good Texans.
Sheep Receipts, 7,000; the mar
ket is firm; sales of fair to good
Hogs Receipts, 13,000; alive, no
market; sales or uresseu at a.
St. Louis Live Stock.
St. Louis, June 24.
Hogs Receipts, 1,750. Market
quiet ; light 4 505 10.
Cattle Receipts, 3,500. Market
quiet; sales of medium to fair
butchers' 3 504 0 ; prime to extra
teers, 4 5Q5 00,
M. HELLMAN & CO.,
C3--Hr ts' rurisa:irc3- goods,
221 and 223 FARNHAM STREET, COR. 13TH ST'
OUR STOCK FOR THE
S?RInTO- JLInTID STJ-ZMIZ-EIR, SJSOnT
Is Complete now; Our Assortment in
Clothing i Gents' Furnishing Goods
Comprises tb.G Latest IToveltiew.
THE LATEST STYLES HT SATS AJf D CAPS.
We Hare also a Full Line in BOX'S aui 'UTIPS Clothing
WE WILL SELL OURGOODS LOWER THAN EVER.
M. HELIJMN & CO.
R. A. BROWN, 248 Douglas Street,
DRY GOODS, CARPETS,
AND OIL CLOTH
An Immense Stock of Fresli New Goods Just Opened to be
sold lower than any other house in the city, consisting of
MERINOS, EMPRESS CLOTHS, REPELLANTS,
ALPACAS & MOHAIRS, also VELVET & BEAVER CL0AKESGS.
A FULL STOCK OF SHAWLS, BLANKETS, FLANNELS,
t.atittih' ..3XTX) CHILDREN'S
MERINO UNDERWEAR AND WORSTED GOODS.
TAI1LE LIXEX IX UKKAT VAKIETY. A FULL LIXE OF
ENGLISH AND AMERICAN CARPETS, OIL CLOTHS, MATTINfi RUGS. AND MATS.
o5i-?- ?g:-r ?: cheapest
Furniture, bedding, Mirrors,
and everything pertaining to the FURNITURE and UP
HOLSTERY trade; has largely increased his stock, and now
has a complete assortment ot FINE, MEDIUM and LOW
PRICED goods, which he is offering at such REDUCED
P"R.THF.S as to make it to the interest of everyone desiring
anything in this line, to examine his stock before purchas-
PARLOR:SETS, LOUNGES &c., UPHOLSTERED. AND
COVERED TO ORDER.
203 EA.xXB,3ks.M.Tn. Stroot. Oxxi.a.l3.i.
CROCE B. I E S,
&c, Ac Ac
S. IS.iOIt.of K.T amlFAUKIIAM.
Schneider & Burmester
riX, COPPER AXD SHEET IKOS
WARE. DEALEKS IS
Cookiu? and Healing Stores.
Tin Roofing, Spouting anJGutterlng Jon
short notice ana'ic ine best manner.
iltetn trcet P'24 dl
City Meat Market.
Kfrp ronstar.llj on.uand
A LARGE SUPPLY OF
B X3i X
Spring and Summer Styles.
Fine and Medium
AND DEALERS IN"-
-TJLLIL. STOCK, 1873.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
DRAPER & TAILOR
AM. DEAUEU IN
GENTLEMEN'S FURNISHING GOODS.
r'ulIAssortmculor Imported Woolens. AH Work Warranted.
23S Farn .axnSt, - - Omalia, XTob
0"Ur- 18th, 1874!
IUOJI THIS IATE WE WILL SELL
At Greatly lietluced Prices!
Cor. 13th. and Ham- Streets,
o:3:a.. - - - srsB.
233 Farnham St Hear 14th.
and Furnishing: Goods.
C. F. HICKMAN.
, V -JT- .
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