Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 03, 1882, Image 1

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want just a little smoko-not
enough for a pipe or cigar ,
and at such times nothing an
swers the purpose BO well ns
a cigarette. But oven if it is
only to bo a little amoko you
want it to bo a OOOP one.
To secure the IIEST nnd
vuiiEBT you should use BLACK-
ETTES , which are the result of
long experience , careful stu
dy and thorough experiment
ing.Very many other kinds
contain opium , valerian and
other poisonous drug ; , nnd
are covered with paper made
from old rage > , etc.
It is these impurities that
have made cigarette smoking
so injurious that loading phy-
aicianfl and scientific men are
frightened at the consequen
ces. Blaokwoll & Co. , are
trying the experiment of
making an absolutely pure
cigarette , using only the BEST
and PUREST loaf tobacco that
money can buy , and omitting
the usual addition of drugs
and deleterious flavoring maU
tor , and covering all their ci
garettes , with the genuine
uninjurious imported rice pa-
por.and so far tntjiemand for
these cigarettes supports
their belief that Iho smoking
public appreciate a aooi > ar
You can't afford to run the
risk incurred in smoking oth
er kinds , beside you of courao
want the BEST. The purity
and quality of BLACKWELL'S
makes thoiu "a novelty. "
You can tell the genuine by
the trade mark of the BULL
on the package.
on having them , and don't
take any other. Don't bo put
off with Iho claim that "these
are just as good' * ( that is , pay
a batter protit , ) but try the
genuine and judge for your
HAM LONG CUT No. 1 tobacco
is pre-eminently the gentle-
man'a tobacco and is the
FINEST made.
DURHAM Low ? .Cur .No JB
lnwDttf apelitob < ioco'DuFis ,
the beU lOo LONG Cur 'and
GRANULATED well if you
ever smoked a pipe you know
that it boa 110 equal in the
ad Southern Baptist convention will
J their annual meeting in Alr.y , 1883 I ,
niVaco , Taxas.
the Metnodht Church Smth. since
iiW has increased in itn membership fully
JO per cent. It reports 800,0 X ) members ,
/be incraase last year was 12,984 ,
/ A wonderful revival among the Baptist
ihurches in Burlington , Iuw , Is reported ,
ffMie have been two hundred converts ,
/and / inquirers multiply.
/ The fifty-faun h annual convention of the
Fr iiestant Episcopal churc'i in the dioces *
of Northern Ohio will he held ( D.V. ) atst.
Puul'a chunh , Steubenvllle , Ohio , commencing -
mencing Tuesday evening , June Ctb.
The Kmtnuel church , Philadelphia ( He-
formed BpUcooal ) , Ins added forty-eight
persons to Ita membership in the last
mouth , BIthop Nicholion olHciaUd.
v The Jowri in tbii country have lung been
dtstlnguUhed for the liberal proviti nthey
onnke for the e of their own race in need ,
ui.-'Bt week waa Iniil the cnrner-atone for n
' Hiviie for the Aged and Infirm Hebrew H , "
on One Hundred and Ninety-fifth street ,
New York , with appropriate ceremonies.
Th. < journey into L ndon of Great Paul ,
the new and monster bell designed for St.
Paul's cathedral , wai attended with many
difficultleiJ , Bomo of them great. Several
times thtf r ad gave way beneath the
weight , until the brick became half Imried
in the earth , Wherever the road WI > B soft ,
the wheel' , though very hr ad , would sink
into the nil , HO that on a certain day only
about fifty yards of the journey were
traversed , Humors have he-n started th t
this bell would be ueod in future to ( strike
the bourn on , but an official denial of
them is pub Jshed. The oiii 6-ton lellwill ,
ttlll he employed for this purpose.
The Lutheran Church of Christ in New
York occupy the building formerly the
chapel of St , George's , l > r. Tyng pastor ,
It has been purchused by the Lutherans
at a coat of $20,0/0. The congregation
.numbers five hundred personH , aud in the
result of a mission work begun fif een
yean ngo by the present paster , Itov , G ,
N. Yenner among the German masses.
The flint service was held in a blacksmith
ehnp on Fourteenth street in 1800.
l > ev , Mr. IlurrUon is meeting with his
u/ial wonderful success at St. 1'aul , Min-
j/Hfita. Thi scenes of lost Sunday night
( le thusBtated : "The huuse waa literally
' Rcked. many hundreds turnlai ; dlsap.
Qintedly away. When the invitation to
seekers was given , the most extraordinary
BCCUU occurred. Persons literally rushed
up the crowded aisles , from all parts of the
huuse , and fell nt the altar crying for
mercy , i'l'ty were at the altar and thirty
converted , Without controversy thfe MM
the most remarkable meeting ever hold in
bt. Paul. " It ls also elated that aara
the con verts are Swedes Mid Germans , imo
on one ncoMiionaix nationalities were aeon
at the altar. The KvaugelUt u in fine
health and spirits.
The Lonfl and LeDgtLy Talk
on the Low-Wheeler
Contest ,
A Greenback Democrat Fitted
Against a Reconstructed
Bourbon ,
But the Bargain , is Sealed , and
the Boat will boon bo
Another Desperate Bffort to
Prolong the Life of the
A BllMfnl Arraignment of Star
Ronten by the Prmeontloot
The North Polo Navigator Provided
for VartouB Itoma From Wash
National AssocUtod VroM.
WASHINGTON , Juno 2. Senator
Davis was unavoidably absent , but
sent a letter nominating Senator In-
galls president pro torn.
Senator Hoar moved that Senator
Ingalls be so oleotod for ono day.
Consideration of the Japanese in
demnity bill occupied the day.
Adjourned till Monday.
The Lowe-Wheeler case was re
sumed. The time up to 3 p. in. was
occupied in argument , most of the
time being occupied by Mr. Atherton ,
who produced nothing new. Ho
charged that the republicans had
agreed to vote with the greonbackers
if the latter would rote with them.
Mr. Jones ( groenbacker ) stoutly
domed that any such understanding
At 3:30 : p. m. Mr. Wheeler took
the floor in support Of his own case ,
He reviewed the case , claiming that
he was fairly elected , and that great
unfairness had been shown by the
other aide , in taking of the testimony ,
otc. Many of the witnesses showed
that they themselves did not know
for whom they voted.
At 4:30 : p. in the homo adjourned
with the understanding that Wheeler
would have an hour to-morrow to fin-
eh his statement in the case.
National Associated Proas.
WASHINGTON , Junoi 2. Mr. Bliss
opened the case for hjj.gpy.ernraent in
It lmTg'niniiienl7 describing IhVsfar
route service and the nature of the
crimes alleged.
After the conclusion of Mr. Bliss' '
argument to-day , the star route cases
were adjourned to Monday.
had a long consultation with Secretary
Chandler to-day.
Secretary Chandler has assign
Lieut. Danenhower to' special duty in
the navy department. It is under
stood that ho will at once enter upon
preparation of a report of his travels
and sufferings in the Arctic regions ,
in search of the north polo.
Mr. Robinson , ( if New York , to-day
called on the postmaster general and
urged an extension of { ho letter de
livery service so that letters may bo
delivered in large cities once on each
The house committee on war claims
have agreed to a bill giving 817,000 to
Mrs. E. A. Garr , for rations fur
nished troopa going south through
New York during the rebellion.
A man named Carpenter was ar
rested at St. Louis engaged in issuing
fraudulent land certificates of deyoait.
The Washington Critic says : An
adage old as the hills Bays : "Timo
and tide wait for no man. " The con
demned assassin realized that time is
not waiting , and that every succeed
ing day hastens him nearer that time
when the sentence of the law will bo
executed and ho will bo precipitated
into eternity. The cheerful demeanor
and hopeful expressions which have
characterized him throughout have
vanished like sunshine before thu
gathering masses of a muttering thun
derstorm. The familiaratr of bravado
is gone , and in its stead the ashen hue
of terror has appeared. Reading and
writing , once favorite occupations , are
not now resorted to by the assassin.
Hiscarnestpondoringaarooiily relieved
when occasionally ho paces the floor
of his oell unmindful of the dead
watch , whoso eyes are upon him ,
wringing his hands and talking in a
must incoherent manner , A few
nights since ho retired to his prison
coc about 10 o'clock , and in less than
half an hour ho awoke in the most
startled manner , and looking wildly
around ; the weird moonlight pouring
in through the grated window , ex
claimed , his voice trembling with ex
citement , " 1 BOO horrible phantoms
before me. What shall I do ? My
poor brains reel. Oh , why did I as-
daseinato him1 It took some time to
pacify the assassin , and when ho be
came quiet ho calmly said : "Don't
mind what I said ; I waa dream
ing. Wo all dream at times. I
am no coward , nor am I
afraid to die. " "But , " ho continued ,
"it is not possible that President
Arthur Is going to permit them to
hong mo after what I did to redeem
the republican p&rty , No I do not
believe ho will. If ho ropriovoB mo
or ownroukB my sentence hoodlums
will howl , but the respectable element
of aotfa p will otand by him and in
dorao his action. "
Having relieved his mind on that
score i , ho ognin retired to his cot , but
only to find troubled rort. Perhaps
the ghastly phantom again vitited his
bedside , n frightful reminder of the
act and the near approach of the hour
of vengeance , when from the Pacific
to < the Atlantic and the lakes to the
gulf , the electric click will announce
fia fit an indignant people , ' 'Garflold is
avenged. "
A gentleman who lately visited'tho
assassin spoke of the near approach of
the : hanging day and desired him to
make his peace with God. Turning
with a half frightened look , the latter
said : "If man fails in this matter , if
Charley Rood does not succeed and if
President Arthur docs not stretch out
his hand and aavo mo , there is Ono
nbovo who prompted mo to take ono
lifo for a country's good and who pro
tected mo from the bullets of Mason
and Jones , that will still protect mo.
The first hand that is laid upon mo for
the purpose of doing violence will bo
instantly withered. I fear not man's
power. I am God's man , and He'll
protect mo. " .
No doubt is expressed but that the
court in bane will overrule Rood's
now motion for a now hearing in the
Guitoau case , made to-day. The only
point mido is that the iccord is false
in that Guitoau wan found guilty as in
dicted , whereas several counts alloccd
the death'of Gen. Garhold in Wash
ington , and Reed urged that in these
covnts the verdict should have boon
not guilty. A decision will bo ren
dered to-morrow.
It is reported to-night that ex-
Senator Harlan , of Iowa , will bo a
member of the tariff commission.
A Red Handed Harvey Hoisted
in the Interior of
BU Partner in Orlma Prolongs
HI * Iilfo for On * Day with
Criminal Notes of All Colors.
National AssocUVecl Picas
ATLANTA , Ga. , June 2. James E.
Harvey and William L. Moon wore
sentenced to hang to-day at Carrolton ,
Harvey was to hang for the murder
of Arthur McMullen in July last.
Ho was executed in the presence of 'a
largo crowd at 1:10 : p. m , Moon
murdered J. B. Ward a little over a
year ago. Ho attempted suicidp in
his cell by taking poison this morning ,
and was respited by Gov. Colquitt
until to-morrow. Ho was restored to
consciousness at two o'clock this af
ternoon , and will bo hanged tomorrow
row between the usual hours , the
sheriff having received a dispatch
from : thcr coveraor tf this afternoon > to
execute Moon to-morrow.
The Malloy Trial.
NKW HAVEN , Conn. , Juno " 2.
Juror Lovejoy was attacked with violent
lent erysipelas , the doctor pronounc
ing danger of going to the bruin and
proving fatal. Lovejoy is 72 years
old. Court adjourned until Tuesday ,
Juno 13th. In case of Lovejoy'a
death , this case will bo retired. The
Htato attorney says in that event the
prisoners will not bo admitted to
Sent Up for Iilfe-
National Associated 1'resj.
Qeorgo Ellis , ono of the three Ashland
murderers convicted , was this morn
ing sentenced to imprisonment for
No Pardon Offered Frank Jaxnoi
Nttiorim Associated Press.
JKVKEIWON CITY , Mo. , Juno 2.
Gov. Oriitondon denies having offered
a pardon to Frank James or of enter
taining any proposition for executive
clemency in any shape.
Fire *
National Anocialea f roaa.
NEW YORK , Juno 2. Wm. Shaffer's
piano factory , ' West Thirty-fourth
stroor , was damaged $1,000 by fire
ihia evening ; fully insured. The fire
broke out in the factory of the Amer
ican Paper Bag company. Loss ,
$5 000.
QUEBKO , Juno 1. The Grand Trunk
Railway depot , at South Quebec ,
burned this evening , with the emi
grant sheds and a largo three-story
house. The depot was situated at the
edge of the St. Lawrence river , on
wharves built ou into the stream as a
landing place tor all Allen Line
steamers on their arrival from Europe ,
The depot consisted of four three-
story buildinus , 200 by GO foot , and
worth $20,000 each. In ono was the
oflico of thu United States consul , A
number of cars containing freight wuro
destroyed on the track , aluoa quantity
of freight in the sheds. The Ions falls
principally on the Grand Trunk rail
way and the Dominion and Ontario
governments , and in estimated at
§ 400,000.
Indication *
National Ajgoclated 1'rcsd.
WASHINGTON , Juno 3 , 1 a. m. a
For the upper lake rotrion , the upper
Mississippi and Missouri valleys , slight
rains followed by clearing weather ,
northeast to northwest winds , higher
barometer , stationary or light fall
in temperature.
Oo'ntral Illinois Crops-
Kat'onal ' Awoclated Fiotu.
CHICAGO , Juno 2. A special from
Clinton , III. , says there has not boon
so fine a prospect for good crops in
Central Illinois for ten years as at the
present time , The chilly and wet
weather has been the making of the
whwt CK > p. Rye and oats are also
growing fbaoly. Corn planting Is
about finished.
A Chncid Opening.
NUftnl AaratMul Via * .
LKAVKNWORTH , Kan. , Juno 2.
Five hundred citizens of this city wool
to Oakaloosa on the Loavonworlh ,
Topeka & Southwestern railroad to
day , to celebrate the opening of the
road to that point , which is half way
between this city and Topoka. The
excursion was accompanied by the
Barry Cadols and Crotor'a band , and
were received and entertained in a
very agreeable manner by the citizens
of the town.
Demands .for Hiffhor Wages
Becoming Common , in
the Bast.
An Early Settlesteat of the Iron
Strike Expected.
Hultoul AnocUUd Free * .
WINONA , Minn , , Jnno 2. All lum-
jor mills hero are shut down because
of the alnko of the sawyers , who
demand an increase of 25 cent * a day ,
b"ivo hundred men are out.
CHICAGO , Juno 2. The striking
tanners in this city failed to accom-
) lish their object , and are asking to
> o reinstated. A few are being taken
> ack.
OUIOAOO , Juno 2. There is no
material change in the situation at
[ roudalo this morning. All the men
are still eut. President Jarrott has
not arrived , and n telegram has boon
received stating that ho will not come
on as oxpootod. Corresponding Sec
retary Pat Oarmady , of the Iron
Makers' association here , has just re
ceived the following dispatch from
President Jarrott at Pittsburg : "My.
instructions being advisory , you are at
liberty to stop , provided that they all
stop ; " and Mr. Crmady has.also re
ceived the following telegram from
Vice President J. C. Rullock :
Do not work unless they m'gn the
scale. Wo are out , and will atop out
until they all sign. The indications
now are that the men will stick out
till the manufacturers give in. "
The men claim that they have half
a million dollars in the treasury at
Pittsburg. The men also claim that
the stool and rail men will come to
their financial aid when they need it.
About 1,0.30 men are out of employ
ment here ,
CINCINNATI , Juno 2. The result of
the great iron strike this morning in
and about Cincinnati la as fdllows :
Ono thousand iron workers are ! out of
work at Ironton , 1 000 at Pomoroy ,
200 at Masuillon , 130 at Wollsvillo ,
250 at Springfield , 1,000 at Akton ,
Ohio. ( Terra Haute , Indiana , will
shut down , it is expected , at any mo
ZANESVILLE , Ohio , Juno 2. Non
union men are working in 'the mills
without interruption. At Btoubon-
ville , Ohio , 94 are out , and 1175 em
ployes of the Panhandle r .ilroH f hojia
have.beon dwohargnd.t t
UnicuviLLK , Ohio , Juno 2. Ono
hundred and thirty men have been
suspended from work on the Pan
handle railroad.
CHICAGO , Juno 2. Several arrests
have been made in connection with
last night's not at Brighton , but it is
not thought any of the ring leaders
bavo boon captured nor is ir consider
ed probable they will bo. The labor
ers at the dock are being protected by
PiTTSBtma , Pa , Juno 2. The sit
uation is unchanged. There are still
rumors of firms signing the scale ,
but the rumors are not confirmed.
The fooling is general that the strike
will not last long
Nuvf YOKK , Juno 2. About 900 of
the striking boiler-makers returned to
work to-day in various shops of this
city and Brooklyn at the increased
wages demanded by the union. Dur
ing the day a cnmnattco visited the
other shops , and made a report at a
special mooting hold late this after
noon. The session was conducted
with closed doors. Ourran , presi
dent of the union , who accompanied
the committee , says they wore well
rocoisod at all the shops visited ,
with the exception of Ddlamatire &
Co. , where they were informed they
< vould bo starved into submission.
Roach also refused their demands. By
Monday morning there will bo at least
1,000 men at work at increased wages ,
and they will contribute from their
earnings towrrd a fund which is being
mod to help these who must continue
the strike because of the refusal of
Dulamatiro and Roach to concede.
They think the strike will have proved
successful in every direction before
another week has passed.
Nn change in the Brooklyn ques
tion. The advisability of starting a
30-oporativocoopers' shop.with funds
in thu possession of the union is now
being seriously and favorably received.
PiTTfliiuuo , Juno 2. There is no
change in thu iron situation.
SritiNOFiKLD , 111. , Juno 2 , The
strikers have been very quiet to-day
ind nothing now has developed.
They hold a meeting this forenoon
and paseod a resolution expressing their
wishes for a settlement of the diffi
culty and telegraphed them to the
president of the Amalgamated unions.
The state of fooling hero between
workmen and manufacturers is quite
friendly and they are simply waiting
settlement of the difficulty at Pitts-
bun ; , when work will bo resumed.
OSIJOUN MILLS , N. J. , Juno 2
Eighty hands have quit work hero ir
the pottery works because of refusal
of an increase in wages.
Marino Intolliconoo.
National Asaoclitod I
NEW YOHK , Juno 2. Sailed ; The
Ohio for Bremen.
BALTIMOUK , June 2. Sailed ; The
Strassburg for Bremen.
LONDON , Juno 2 , Arrived ; The
Franco from Now York.
QUKENHTOWN , Juno 2. Sailed : Thi
City of Berlin for Now York.
Atlantic HreeBM.
National A oOcUto4 PrcM.
DENNISPOUT , Mass. , Juno 2. Th
storm was remarkably severe to tin
largo ilooU in the harbor. Tw <
choonors were smashed by being
orcod on the wharf , and two mete
were cast on the beach , Bailor's
wharf was torn up. Telegraphic com
munication has been closed since 4 p.
m. ycslorday.
Oonldinp ; Proves the I > ie
tattonM AMOclated ITOM.
Nmv YonK , Juno 2 To provo the
ahohood of the Kingston ( Now York ]
oeman's and Gen. Goo. H. Sharpo's
allegations that Oonkling told au un-
ruth when ho said ho wont to Albany
niter his resignation to cnnvais for re-
ilectlon against his own wishes but at
ho urgent solicitation of immediate
rionds , Oonkling to-day publishes in
ho Herald letters from United States
Senator John P. Jones , ox-Stato
Superintendent of Insurance John F.
Smith , ox-United States Senator
" 0. Plattj ox-United States Marshal
xjuis F. Bayno , 0 , M. Dennison , of
Jtloi ; A. P. Johnson , of Utica , and
'olice Commissioner S. D. French , of
Jew York City , nil assorting that Mr.
tankling waa called from Washing-
on after hid resignation to attend n
onsultalion among friends , at which
hoabovonamed , includingGcn Sharpe
were present , and that all insisted ho
hould co to Albany and canvass for n
o-oloctiou , Sharpe insisting moro
han any other upon that policy.
A Dinner to Chandler.
'atlonal Atoodatod l'ro .
BOSTON , Mas * . , Juno 2. Secretary
Jhandlor will bo dined by the Now
lampshiro club on the 14th , nnd will
raako an address. Senator Fryo and
Gen , Banks will bo present.
Pennaylvania Politic *
National Associated 1'reiw
PHILADELPHIA , Juno -State Son-
tor John Stewart , independent win-
iidato ior governor , had a conference
o-day with several loaders , during
which the outline of a vigorous cam-
was discussed. State Senator
William J. Sowoll , ono of Cameron's
lonchmon , said publicly to-day that
f the indications later in the cam-
> aign pointed to the success of the
ndepondonts , the regular republicans
would turn in and vote the democratic
Mr. Thompson Xliioueica Ohio Pol-
Ta blngton ipoclatto Cincinnati ! Commorciil ,
Colonel Jno. O. Thompson , who
las been confined to his room for
some time past by illnc&H , is able to
) o about again , and will leave for
Columbus this week if possible.
"There ij no authority for the stat-
mcni recently made that I am to bo a
candidate for congress aga nst Mr.
3onver o , " saia the Colonel to-night ,
"for I am by no means certain that I
will bo. I do not know that I will bo
now at least. lean tell moro about
, hose things when I return to Ohio.
Dur county congressional conven
tion will bo hold July 25 , I believe ,
and the state convention not before *
the 1st of August , so that matters
will not bo in shape far mo to say
what I shall do for some time.
"What is there in this ta1 < c about
Ex-Senator Thurman running for sec
retary of state on the democratic
ticket this fall ? "
"Nothing. There is nothing in
such an oliico as that to induce Mr.
Thurman to re-enter public lifo. Hud
; ho republican legislature failed to rer
distno' the and loft
stnto a cnnurosa-
man-at-largo * to bo ( looted , I think
; ho pressure which would have boon
wrought to bear nn Mr. Thurmnn to
iccopt this nomination would have
seen irresistible. Ho would then ,
case of his election , have
; ono back to the house with
lomo prestige. Ho would have
occupied the same position towards
; ho democrats as Mr. Clay did towards
; ho Whigs. Ho would have doubtless
boon the democratic candidate for
ipoakor ; bat the secretaryship of stnto
; $ quito another matter. When it
comes to cheese a governor next year
think Mr. Thurman will again bo
called upon , but ho will not consent
to enter the race this year. "
"Would Mr. Pondleton'a friends
tavo united in bringing forward Mr ,
1'hurman ? "
"I think they would have done so
; his fall gladly. Mr. Pendloton'a
'rionds ' regard him simply as a candi
date for re-election t > his own spat in
-ho senate. Mr. Pendieton himsolj
desires nothing more. As well as
tnow Mr. Poudloton , the question of
lis being a candidate for the presi
dency has never been mentioned. Ho
s devoting himself strictly to his sen
atorial duties , and desires nothing
moro than his re-election to that office.
All this talk about a literary bureau
whioh gets into the newspapers is
trash. "
National Aesocl&teJ I'reni
LONDON , Juno 2.-Tho Sandown
Derby was won by Loonar < i , Gerald
and Mardoa coming in second on a
dead heat.
BOSTON , Juno 2.Belflos 6 , Bos
tonn 0.
PnoTiiiENOH , Juno 2. Detroit 7 ,
Providence 8.
NEW YOKK , Juno 1. Metropolitans
tans 3 , Clevolanda C.
Pirruujio , Juno 2. Allcghenies 8 ,
St. Louis 2.
PHILADELPHIA , Juno 2. At Oak-
dale park , Athletics 1 , Cincinnatis 7 ,
at Recreation park , Philadelphias 9
Ohicagos 11. The Athloiics left to
night for a live weeks' playing tour in
the west.
CINNCINNATI , Juno 2 , First race
ono milo , was won by Barley , Tom
Barlow second , Manitou third.
Second race , throe-quarters of i
milo , was won by Bonnotta , Ella second
end ; time , 1:22. :
Third race , three-quarters of a mile
was won by L. B. Sprague , who took
second and third heats , Hickory Jim
winning first heatj time , 1:21 : , 1:21 :
1:21. :
Pmsuuiui , Juno 2. Third day'
spring running mooting ;
First race , ono mile , was won by
issau- . * .
Jollo of Hunnyrncdo , Kruppgtm second
end , Traveler third ; time , 1:51. :
Second race * , throe quarters of a
mile , was won by Barnor , Easter nee-
end ; tlmo , Ii22 ? .
Third race , ono and a half mile ,
was won by CAPIAS , Droiubalotta sea *
end } time , 2:47 : $ .
Fourth rnci ? , hurdle , was won by
Virginia in two heat ? , Keno second ,
Edwin , A. distanced ; time , 1:51 : , 2:01. :
NKW YOUR , Juno 2. The opening
vent at Brighton Hunch , Coney
sland , was a running race , won by
jauni Glass , Rab Roy second ; time ,
1:301. :
Second race , ono milo , was won by
Odcn , Sportsman second ; time , 1:4BJ. :
Third race , ono milo and one-eighth ,
was won by LagloraPtomao ! second ;
imo , 1:58 : j.
Fourth race , ono milo and ono-
ighth over five hurdles , Welter
weights , was won by Terror , Clark
ooond ; time , 2:23. :
OSKAIOOSA , Kan. , Juno 2. The
lass ball shooting match resulted ,
> avonworth 81 , Oakaloosa G8. The
> aso ball game resulted , Lf > avonworth
tods 8 , Sta'o University ( Lawrence ) 8.
The Effect of Small Pox Overcome-
ST. JOHEPII , Mo. , May 19,1881.
II. H. WARNER it Co. : Sirs Small
> ox left mo with weakened kidneys ,
nd only your Safe Kidney and Liver
Jure gave mo permanent relief.
California Degenerates from
a Paradise to Pauper-
A Richer irad Moro Profitable
Field Eatt at the Rooldoi-
To th * Editor o ! the Ceo.
I lately received a communication
rom G. B , Merriam , of San Fran
cisco , CM. , requesting mo to have
niblishod in the paper that had the
.aigost circulation an article describ
ing the labor market in California ,
speaking from my own experience
and his knowledge , hoping that it
might deter some from going there
to bettor their condition , which would
certainly result in their disaster. Ho
ays : "Business of all kinds is dull ,
wages are down to starvation point ,
with no brightening outlook. The
' jung men do not take unto thorn-
elves wive ? , for employment is too
> recarious , and when it can be ob
tained , the compensation is too moa-
rre to support comfortably the person
who receives it. This , is , indeed , a
sad7 but alas ! too truu a picture. "
"Fifteen young-men arrived hero in
April from Wiscjiiam und stayed just
'our days , when disheartened by the
rebuild they received , shook the dust
of the 'Golden state' from off their
'cot. jumped aboard the train and ro-
.urned to their homos in the north
"California has for years and years
ceased to bo the poor man's paradise
and has now become his pandcmo-
um. "
My experience dates back to 1874-0.
At this time wages were generally
peed compared to eastern prices.
i3rickmasons received $5 per day and
carpenters § 4 for workon the Palace
lotol , but when that was finished
work was scarce at any prico.
Common work was hard to go t , though
wages were ordinarily fair. Many
ana many a time I applied to the
shops , mills and 'factories for work ,
jut was always a little too lato. Call
again , better luck next time , soon be
came the expected answer , and aa a
ast resort I wont to work on the horse
cars , an occupation regarded by Homo
as intermediate between honest employment -
ployment and thostato prison. When I
returned east I was out of everything
except a year nnd a half of experience.
And from this I should advise everyone
ono who has not a full purse to stay
away from California , for they will
surely bo disappointed.
Going there wo mot train after tram
of returning emigrants all cursing the
country. Wo thought they had not
caught on just right , and hoped wo
would bo moro fortunate , but wo were
Stay whore you are acquainted ; but
J you must go do not go to San Fran-
; isco unless you have the cash ; if you
| liavo , , go ; as there is no place where a
person can enjoy lifo more than in
San Frstuoitco. Everything that goes
to make up the sum of man'n enjoy
ment cm bo procured there fur
money , With money I would live
j in San Francisco ; without it I will re
main in the Republican valley.
Axford , Nob. 0. G. MIKHI.
Virtue Acknowledged.
MM. Ira llnlhollaiid , Al'-any ' , N. Y. .
writes ! "Forsaveral yearn I luve sum-roc !
from oft-recurring hllltoua heodaobes , dys
pepsia , mid complaint * peculiar to mviex
9lico u ing ynur UuimooK Uwon UJITKW
- nin entirely relieved. " Price SI 00.
The Apaches Again ,
Nutlonil AsoocUteU 1'rciH
AUHTIN , Tex. , Juno 2. Adjutant
General King Js in receipt of informa
tion that I lie Apache Indians , depre
dating in Now Mexico , are gathtrint
in largo number * in the Gaudaloupo
mountains , and indications are that
they intend to raid into Texas. Mucl
uneasiness is felt on the northwest
border , and as soon as practicable foui
companies of rangers , now distributed
along tbo Irontior , will bo concen
trated and Gen. Kinjr , taking com
niand in person , will proceed to thi
Gaudaloupo mountains and ondeavo
to prevent the movement into Texas
Used to ay : "Boys , If your blood It ou
of order try Burdock tea ; and then the ,
had to dig the Burdock and boll it dow
| u kettles , inaktojf a nasty , mnellipg deroc
lion ; now you get all the curative proper
I lea put up in a palatable formlnbfliuot'
BLOOP tyimiiB , 1'rlw f 1,00
Don , Garibaldi Gathered to His
Fathers by Bronohitis.
The Old Campaigner's Death
Causes Excitement in
Italy ,
A Now Sachet Quietly In
troduced iu Egyptian
Affairs ,
Co whioh the Khedive Tum
bled at on Early Hour and
Declined with Thanks.
rhe New Ministry Entirely-Too
Anti for the European
Nostrils ,
A JFnl B Prophet Carrie * th * War
late Africa and Captnroa
Several Townn
pccUl Dliitttdi to Tim On.
OHICAOO , Juno 2.--Acablo dispatch
rom Rome at midnight , says : Gen.
Garibaldi's fatal illness was of short
uration. It was occasioned by a long
listing asthmatic complaint , which ,
ovclopod suddenly into a sharp attack
f bronchitis , whioh was further in-
roasod by the great debility of the
ationt , and ho rapidly succumbed to
bo attack. News of his critical con-
ition reached different members
f' his family , residing in
louie and Genoa this morning , and
hey nil immediately started tor
Oaprora' but failed to arrive in time
, o see the general alive , death having
akon plica t-omo hours previous. The
; ovornmont on learning of his aori-
IUB illness , sent Dr. Albanczo , of
lomo to his bedside , but the doctor
could offer him no relief. Qon. < 3ara-
mldi died when in atrugglo , but waa
conscious until near the end.
N Uon J Associated Press.
ROMK , Juno 2. Gen. Guiscppo Gari-
.jaldidiedot his homo , Odland,0nprora ,
at half past G o'clock this evening
rom an attack of bronchi tip , from
which ho has been sufferinc soma
imo. Gin. Garibaldi was born at
Nice , . July 22,1807.
CAIKO , Juno 2. The khedive has
summoned Raghot Pasha to form a
ministry. It is reported R ighot will
undertake to got Arabi Bey to leave
the country and that Absallah All will
retire to the interior Raghot Pasha
is strong anti-European.
LONDON , Juno 2. The Turkish
commissioner starts for Egypt to-day.
The khedive refused to accept R g-
ict Pasha'rt ministry on the ground
hat the members are too anti-Ei-
CAIRO , Ju"o 2. A declaration just
ssuod by Arabi Boy through the sec
retary of the interior , guaranoea so-
urity of lifo and property throughout
3/ypt , irrespective of religion or na-
A VALSB rnoriiET.
dan insurgents under a false prophet
lave captured Khcortouin , the capital
of the Egyptian government of Sou
TIIE ronTB rours.
LONDON , Juno 2. All the powers ,
with the exception of the porte , have
igrood to a European conference for
bo settlement of the Egyptian diffi
OoNHTANTiNoi'LB , Juno 2. The
porto has sent Dervish Purha as spo-
iial oommissionor to Egypt.
ST. PuTEKHBUita , Juno 2. Grand
Duke Vladimir opened the exhibition
of arta and industries at Moscow to
LONDON , Juno 2. Bronnan , secre
tary of the land looguo , was uncondi
tionally released.
The Notorious Gaaanftvo of Louisiana.
Sold out Collupioa In Denver ,
and Boston.
NitlonM Associated Press.
NEwYouic , Juno 2. There wow
101 failures in the United States ro-
jortod to Bwdstroot durinc the past
ivoek , a decree so of 20 from the preceding -
ceding week , but 23 more than the
corresponding week last year. Ro-
wrts from Now Orleans state that
jasanavo undertaker , is advertised to
bo sold out by the sheriff. Ho wan a
member of the notorious Louisiana
returning board , but his connection
with politics caused him to neglect
Business , which ho began in 1867 ,
succeeding his father , and ho soon
found himself harrassod on every
aide ,
Dispatches .received by Bradstreet a
state that the Kentucky Distilling
company , at Denver , Col. , has been
closed by attachments.
Dispatches from Boston state that
the Crocker Filter company and
Litchliold & Crocker , maohlmsta ,
have failed , The Crocker Filter com
pany started in 1880 with a nominal
capital of 550,000 , , the organizers be
ing LitohColdj Crocker , and Win. P.
Hunt , president of the South Boston
Iron company. LHohCold & Crocker HI
manufaoturodWters for the company , if ;
and it U said tae latter owes the firm
largely. /
Nrft For n Fortune.
"PlwWj/t wouldn't marry her If iiho had
a fortune/ ' Poor girl , nhefd bo all tight If
tke took/Si'BiHO Buwsou , the beat thing
in the world for otleuiive bio th.
DO cents ; trial bottle * , 10 cent * ,