Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 25, 1885, Image 1
i * " 1 HE OMAHA DAILY BEE. FIFTEENTH YEAR OMAHA , FRIDAY MORNING , SEPTEMBER 25 , 1885. NO. 83. A HILL TO CLIMB. With Not a Pall On Which to Gatlitr i Single Political Hose , Now York Domooratn Nomination for Governor , The Present Incumbent Secures It on the Pirst Ballot , TlioKcit of tlio No'-tilnatloiis Go Ovo Until To-day Tlio Proceedings ol tlio Convention. Now York Democratic Convention SABATOOA , Sept. 21 Tin morning opens with every till OK apparently tending in Hill's ' favor. Tammany mon claim that there la no longer any doubt that Hill will be , nominate ! . on the first ballot anl the county demosracy , though they will not admit thlsconfess thai llill'o position Is touch stronger to-day than it appeared last oveninar. Theslato roads so far as marked out , Hill for governor , ant Senator Jacobs of Brooklyn , for lieutotianl governor , Kaines , on taking the chair addressed the convention at some length. All references to President Cleveland were greeted with cheers Kepreaontativea of tbo anti-monopoly league and statti trades aacombly then addressed the convention biidly. _ Burke Oocbran then offered strong roeolu lions against the civil service laws , which were greeted with tremendous applause. These resolutions are similar to Uio o adopted by Tammany hall some days ago. The five hours elapsing between the close of _ the afternoon and opening of the evening seseion were occu pied by loading delegates in looking after the interests of their respective candidates. The hall was densely crowded vvhon the hour for the nvemng tossioa ar rived. Fully ono half of the spectators were ladiea. The delegutes were all in their tents at 7:30 , half an hour alter the appointed time. * Temporary Chairman Kaines called the con vention to order. Tito committee on cnntoitud seata reported , recommending that contesting and regular delegations from Westcheator b ; both admitted with half a vote for each ; olao that the contesting delegation from Chautau- qua ba admitted nn the rightful delegation. The ainteit iu Livingston county was reported OB having been tottled nnd withdrawn , The report was adopted , > The committee on permanent organization reported , recommending that the temporary chairman. Hon. Mr , K.unea , be made per manent chairman , Thia was agreed to with upplamu. A list of vice chairmen , ono from each congressional district , waa also reported aud vgreed to , Jatnea Morrison was chosen reading secretary. 'Ihernias F. Gilroy , S W. J. Krelscher , V. 0. Schraub , Philo ' Backus , Win. S. Andrews , James M. Cook , \ j recording secretaries , aud a Hit of honorary Bucioturlts , one from each district , Other permanent officers being agreed upon , Hon. D , Cady lloriick , from the committee on resolutions , stated that the committee bad been unable to complete its report , and 10- quested to bo allowed until ten o'clock to morrow morning. There were murmura f disappointment from all ovnr the houso. Senator Kccleaiue , of New York , moved that the convention proceed at onca to the nomination of candidates for governor and lieutenant governor. A sharp discussion fol lowed. f A motion to adjourn was lost ayes 148 } , 1 naja i3U. This vote was considered nignlfi- cant as the test of Governor Hill'a strength in the convention. Action then recurred on the motion to pro ceed to the nomination of candidates for gov ernor and lieutenant governor. The mover accepted an amendment striking out lieuten ant governor , A motion was then made to still further amend to the effect that the con vention proceed to nominate a oindldate for governor , and that tbo ballot thereon be post poned until to-morrow morning at 10 o'clock. There was general dissent im mediately , and there _ were cries of "No.1 "no , " Considerable discussion followed , it being claimed on ono hand that haste at this time might cause dlssontion m making up the remainder of the ticket after the governor , and on the other hand that it was only In tended to nominate a candidate for governor to-night , thus giving ell to- luorrowtoagroeou the remainderof the ticket. Gen Spinolathen moved the previous question on the motion to ballot for governor. There was n demand far the ayes nnd naya on this motion , and roll call was'ogaln gone through with. It resulted , yeas 240 , nays 139. Un the main question n demand for the ayes and nays was again made and again the call of the roll began It waa interrupted this time by several impatient delegates , tome moving to adjourn and others to us- ) pond the call and proceed to ballot. The chair ruled everything out ot order except finishing the call. Trie main question was ordered by a vote of 270J ayes , 109i naya , J. IS. O'Connor , ot Uhemung , arose to nominate Governor Hill , and aa soon as ho mentioned his name , the convention burst orth in wild yells , and cries of "Ho's our next governor. " Mr , O'Connor epoko briefly in naming his candidate for Brat place on the ticket. The nomination waa seconded by Daniel Lock- wood , of Buffalo , Senator IScclcslne and Burke Cochrano , of New York , and several others. Ool. J. R. Fellows , of the county democracy o ! New York , nominated Abram S. Hewitt , layinir , however , In the course of his remarks that ho knew there waa no chance for hia > nomination by the contention. A billet was then taken. The county ] democracy voted for Mr , Hewitt , who also got a few other scattering votes. The result ing waa announced aa follows : Total vote ca t , 880 ; necessary for choice , 191. Hill , 838 , Hewitt 33 , Slocura 8 , Flower I. The result was received with great demonstration of ap plause , ami shortly after midnight the con vention adjourned till 11 o'clock to-morrow . inorulug. Tlie Career ot ilio Candidate , $ , , SAHATOOA , N. Y. , Sept. 21-David B. Hill , of Klmira , democratic candidate for governor of New York , waa born in Havana , Bchuyler ( then Chemunp ) county , on August 29 , 1614 , and waa educated at the academy iu that town. Iu 1870 bo was elected to the state assembly , and in 1871 bo n waa reelectcd. Hill served one > term aa alderman In the Klmira common council , and at the expiration of his term In 1832 he was elected mayor of tha city. In September , 1882 , he was nominated for Lieu tenant governor on the democratic state ticket , and WAS elected at the election In No the vember , Governor Cleveland' * election to the prea deuo ? in 1884 raiiea Hill to the gov- cruor.hlp. For a number of years Mr. Hill was proprietor of the l linira Gazette. The governor la a bachelor. * riea Jtvesa Comment un the Nomination. Nu\v YOHK , Sept. 21. The World will say full editorially to-inorrow : In state politic ) Gov ernor Hill it a dltclplo of Pretldent Cleveland. Ho trained nnd r Mr. Cleveland at hia lieu tenant for two yeara while tbo latter was gov ernor , and with a few exoeptloni he has car ried out Mr , Clevelaud'd policy whiln acting a hit tuccesior. In the election of 1882 , w hen Hill was chtann lieutenant governor , hia urn- ( \ jorlty was 11)3,781 ) , beiug 4,030 lugcr thin that of his chief , PCInnil J > A < I lit A I'luld. MANBHILU , O , Sept. < ! 4 , A her < lbl rourJur otiuo to light je.tarday inoru- o iug. Tea uctiui wii Mill Our * Hough , n respectable and good-lookln lady about 23 years of age , who came to th : city two years ago from Woostor with Joaep Dougal and family , and has sines lived nil them as a domestic. Saturday evening Mis Hough went to the country to ipand Sunday with friends , intending to return dunday eve nlng. Monday and yesterday passed , and th family became alarmed t he absence. This morning A member o Mr. Dougal's family visited Mia Uough'a country friends , and learned that the had been brodRht to the city Sunday evening and had started to walk to her home on the railroad track which patera near it. Search was thereupon made , and at 10 o'clock thi morning her dead body waa found In a fioh a few rods from her home with a bulle wound In the head , The body had evident ! ; lain for eoveral days where It was found. Ni other cauio can bo assigned for the murdci other than Miss Hough was followed from the railroad track by tramps who attempted to ravish her and probably thot her while eho was endeavoring to otcapo , The chafei wristi , scratched face , and the disarranged condition of the victim's clothing indicate thlf. thlf.I'lTTsncRO I'lTTsncRO , Pa , Sept. 24. Tha Dispatch Mansfield , Ohio , special savs : Too mystery surrounding the death of Clara Huff , whose mutilated remains were found in nravinonoar hero yesterday , was partially cleared to-day by the arreit of two boys named James WInans and John Cramer , neither of them over sixteen years of ago. A thorough in vestigation was Instituted to-day and tuoeui- pictoua actions of the bars led tc their arrest. They strongly assorted their Innocence , but finally confessed that the murderer wai a companion of about the tame ago. They stated that ho made a criminal assault on Miss Huff , but she resisted him so that he waa compelled to ( boot her to get away. The boys aay they were fully halt u milo from the scene , but heard a pistol shot and a girl ecream several times. The name of the young man is withheld by the police , who have a number of clues which will likely ead to his arrest. Excitement over the murder hni not yet subsided , ( Vn Outlaw's Fatu Alarquls Do Mores Friend. BISMARCK , Dak , , Sept. 23. James Oiborne and four of his " " "pals" were sentenced to throu years in the penitentiary in this city to day. Osborne is a notorious horse-thief and outlaw who was captured at Jamestown in June and brought to thia city to await tiial. Thn grand jury returned eight indictments against him , to all of which he plead guilty. Alt of the indictments but ono , which was for attempting to break jail , were for home-steal ing. Oaborne'a object In pleading guilty was to be sentenced here and prevent his removal to Montana , where he la wanted to answer much graver charges , and where it is quite certain he would be lynched if captured. Sentence on all of the indictmsnts would amount to forty years. The judge suspended sentence on all but ono for tbu tlmo being. On motion of the district attorney , E. G. Paddock , indicted with Marquu do'Mores for the murder of Kiley Luffeoy. w.i discharged from custody to-day. Paddock is one of the Marquis' stroug friends nnd was helping do- feud bim at the time of the killing of Luff- Bey. The district attoruey refused to have the two tried together , ami oven after tha ac quittal of tlia marquis , who was the acknowl edged chief in the aff&ir , was inclined to hold Paddock for trial. At the solicitation of friends of both Bides he made the motion to discharge Puddock this morning , A. Rail mail Smaiiimi ) , DAITON , Ohio , Sept. 13. [ Chicago Tribune Special ] A disastrous wreck took place early this forenoon , on the Dayton k Michigan 8 road , oear Johnstown Station , four miles 1 north of Dayton. Freight train No. 41 , duo here at 8:40 : last eight , was four hours Into , and was ordered to side-track at Johnstown aiD to wait for train No. 44 , leaving Dayton , at 10 o'clock. Train No. 41 waa side tracked as o'dared. and , having tome time to wait , the engineer and trainmen all went to sleep. Train No. 41 left Dayton Ien hour and forty minutes late , with orders to pass No. 41 at Johnstown. It was running at a very rapid rate , making up lost time , and when going around tbo long curve four miles nirth of hero the engineer no ticed train No. 41 coming Both engineers saw that a collision was inevitable , and , after a'wl whistling a warning blaat , jumped from their engines. The trains came together with a terrific crash , and the engines reached high in the air. The ' freight cara citne piling on to the en gines , and in a minute a mass of ruins lay on the : track. Twenty-five freight-cars were com pletely 1 demoli-hed. The two locomotives of were completely buried out of sight , and ens freight and merchandise are promiscuously V scattered along the track. Fortunately no cin one was killed. The loss will amount to many eimi thousands of dollars. miii ' Panic In a Olrcup , MABTINSBCBQ , W. Va. Sept , 21. This is lace narrowly escaped being the scene of a errlble disaster this svenlng. A circus ir < M xhiblting here , and during the evening per- ormance a heavy rain storm came up , which oaked the circus tent. In a short time the ed aln cemed , but a heavy gale began to blow bout fl o'clock. A strong gust snapped the Wi epos and center-pole , and the tent fall with a Wih rash upon ) the heads of the audience. L tceno of the wildest confusion followed , amps were overthrown and extinguished. rle Vo or three thousand people and a number f anlmala were beneath the canvass. The ir was filled with the trumpetings of the olo- ihants , the thrleks of women and children , md the cries of mon , and it waj not until an lour had pasted that the panic ceased and all md been rescued. About twenty-fivo porous ous wore wounded , many of them seriously , ut no lives were lost , Folntfi From ilio 1'aoiflo Coast. POHTLAND , Ore. , Sept. 21 , Hibbs , dtfanlt- postmaster , passed through here to day , enrouto to Lewlaton , in charge of Poet Agent Murphy. of The bearing of the great lawsuit of Ben the Holliday , of overland mail fama' , against his I brother , Joe Holliduy , to recover pruporty In and thia city valued at $1,507,000 , was begau in the state circuit court to-day. Jno loaned Ben $200,000 about ton 3 ears ago and Ben deeded property In trust to Joe as collateral , but Joe claims to hold it by n warranty dood. TiTupertuuo Talkorc , emperanco conference remaembled this morn- ng in St. Georce'a hall , Francis K. Wlllard lar the chair. 'Several short paper * were read ainl y the delegate * present. The report of the nlej rrter of Sons of Temperance snowed that ejn 250,000 persons bad beeu initiated into mem- n that tha order had raised S8.4CO - 01 free I for temperance purposes. Mrs. Helen J [ Foster , of lowii , addressed the conferenos on . : question of ' 'OjiHtllutional Prohibition , " "r Coloieil lUpilsia , ST. Louia , Sept. 21. The Baptist general n association of the western states and territo- ° ( colored ) is iu session here with a large at- tendancs. llov. 8 P. Anderson , of SL liouia. waa to-day elected moderator , and a list of business committees were ap pointed. Oarr Will Aocopr. od NiwYOBK , Sept , 21 , An Albany special Gce ya General C < ur , republican nominee for to leutonaut governor , about whose accept- the nco there waa acme doubts in view of hi/ the lubllo declarations before the convention , bin eclded ta accept. A 8ucce xlui Strike , Cl.tYn.ANO , O , 8jt [ 21. The Cleveland th lilliug Mill company ma < In a complete buck- coin own ut norn to.lojand n'l ' ( hi mai will go work t tow wjgw paid bjloj-j tbj iciuo- rh iou , jard WASHINGTON , Mo President Pats His Sienalnre to Batch of Aplomb , A Orank Who Claim s Title t Grover's ' Soft Heat. The Government's ' Newly Oon- struoted Cruisers , Orders AMI ! Circulars from Department mont lie ins rostiniistera Ap- polntol Capital Notes , WASHINGTON NEWS. A KSW AfroiNiMENrs. WASHINGTON , Sept. 21. The president ap- > ointed the following commission to mark the boundary line between a portion of tha In dlan territory and the state of Texas , to act in conjunction with a similar commission ap pointed by the governor of Texas : Maj , W. Llvermoro , Lieut , Thomaa L. Casey , Lieut. Lansing H. Bench , corps engineers U. S. A. The president appointed the following col lectors of customs : C. 0. Sweeney , district of Galveston , Texas ; Otto L. Threlkeld , for the district of Saluria , Texas ; J. J. Cocke , for the district of Brazes do Santiago. THE NEW CBUISKBS. The naval board , presided over by Commo dore Walker , which has been preparing gen eral plans of tbo four now war ships to ba built , calculates on a max imnm speed under he most favorable conditions of eighteen knot ) an hour for the two chips of 4,000 tons and ea spread of fifteen knots. Thla la a good deal better than tbo Chicago , Boston and At- anta , and compares very favorably with the much-talked-about Chilian , Ejmoralda , and ho beet British cruisers. They will carry coal enough to cross the Atlantic at a peed of fourteen knots. The ,703-ton ship is calculated to have n maximum speed of sixteen knots and the 800- ; on ship a minimum speed of twelve to hirteen knots. The armament of these VOH- ols Is not decided on. Commodore Walker s strongly opposed to putting larger puns ban eight-inch rifles on cruisers. Too ] smeralda cirrles two ten-inch euns , but runt of this size can be handled only by steam nachincry , while efgbt-inch puna can be worked by hand , and aie leas likely to ba dis- bled in an engagement. The ammunition or ton-inch guns also takea up a great deal of room. A CDBIOUS CRANK. Bather n curious letter has been received by , ho president. It called upon him to resign > y Octobnr 3. The writer elgas blrasHtf 'Henry N. Kerp. president-elect of the Tnited States , phll , Dr. , M. D , professor f mllilaty and civil jurisprudence , National Military Home , Virginia. " I-i addre sei the president as 'Grover Cleveland , acting president , " and aays : "Your functions are no longer ra- uired. All acts made by you since Octobr will be null and void. " He attaches to tlio lo tier 01 dors numbered from 2,102 to 2,10 to ach of the cabinet officials , addressing lach one as "Acting Secretary. " To lecrotary Bayard the writer tenders lis thanks for the faithful performance of his uty , but cautions him not to "pay too much ttentlon to those scribbling newspaper sritlcs , " and requests that the secretary will lave no direct diplomatic intercourse with ny British snbje.t nor their Spanish 01 Bus- & " slan allies. He"calls upon General Black to mf resign September 1C , and closes "Dieu et mon droit. " HAMILTON WILL REMAIN. It is understood the president has decided not to make any change m the office of sur ' geon general of the marine hospital eervice , and accordingly will not accept Dr. Hamil ton's resignation. TUB OBDEIt SUSPENDED , The commissioner of Indian affairs sent the following telegram to the agent at S3.ua- cogee l , Indian territory : "duspend execu tion of the order of the 20th nit , for removal f settlers on the line of the Missouri , Kan- at & Texaa railroad until further orders. Notify immediately all settlers and other In terested parties. The time is short ; expedite matters , " The order referred to required In dian settlers within the lines of the right of r right of way claimed by the railroad [ company to quit , and this suspensory order 01o made i with the object of affording an op portunity ; for further investigation of the v settler's right. FpUBTH BATE TOSTUASIEBS. The'acting postmaster-general has appoint the following fourth-class poatmastois : Illinois Hlnckley , O Biie ; fomeruuk , LM Wright ; Arlington , J M Wilson ; Buckley , riioa Quirk. 1e Wisconsin Wantoroo , G H Walker ; West Bend , Jos Ott ; Onlby , S J Sahafer ; FarPrul- the e , Ole Lake ! Waterloo , Emelie Jamecb ; Cataract , J T Hcratloton ; Eaat Middluton , Maty Astell ; Manchester , Henry Yerke ; Weanby , John Michael ; Cbaseburg , Thomas Parker ; Lovelet , W W Kathburn. Iowa-Wall 1 Like , R. Pattiion ; Wort Branch , D , E. Mackty ; Scutch Grove , G , R. Davis ; Arcadia , Charles Westbrook ; Moon Haplda , F. 0 , Gones. HUiaUANT BWIKDLINO. The secretary of the treasury to-day sect a letter to District Attorney Doraheimer , at New York , in regard to the examination of passengers' baggage , lie says In part : "In March last , and immediately on taking charge the department , I directed tlw attention nf collector at the port of New Yurk to what had reason to think waa a very drfeo.ive very scandalous condition ol alfairn re specting examination of baggage of arriving passengers and the criminal payment ut money to inspectors of customs by tucli pat- ind sengera , I bnvo reason to feel that this de plorable condition , then and for a long time existing , has not yet beeu thoroughly re' formed , although them bus teen , I bopu , somewhat of an improvement. " lay A TBKA8TOY ORDER , ge The treasury department has Issued a circu tu collectors and other customs officers , informing them that nrticle 410 of general regulations of 1884 has been so amended aa to provide that household and personal ilfictc , : tools of trade , libraries , etc. , vhich would be ' of duty If imported at the tlmo of tbo ar rival . of the owner in the United States , ar riving ono year ( instead of six months ) before after the owner , will be reported to the secretary ' for hla action. Thli change baa been made in view of the fact that immi grants frequently leave their tfleets abroad until they have secured employment , which unnally requires a period of greater than six if months , : ( NO POLITICS IN TUB POSTAL BIRVIOB , The democrats ore much disturbed here over a report that the postmaster general is about to lisue an order forbidding all connect- with the postal service from accenting of- in any political organization. The party workers seem to think it ie quite bed enough be put off with the tmall number of offices er p rtv Is receiving , without ordering that tew who do got In shall wholly abandon work for the pirty. OASES OK COIN. f TbB treasury department la informed that ' 'ha ' Unitid atatet HtutmurH Hw4tura mid : a Yuutic , bear ( UK hlnut $ ( > ,4COUOO In tllver 01 have enUied Cb ipe le Hay and wilt 01ei probably arrive' in W * biotton ( to-murmw , eio money will ba Ir-iuifdrrai from tbu navy ot to the treasury department by Adaiut wife Express company wagons , which will bo guarded by United States marines , LAIIAR nirnoviNQ. Secretary Lamar is improving * nd Is now able to transact the inoro important business of tha department at his home , Sinful Surah. LANSING , Mich , , Sept , 23. Sarah McL in , n 15-year-old girl of Leroy , this county , was brought to this countv by officers last ntght on a charge of horse stealing , A week ago she was allowed to oacapo through the kindness sin ness of an officer who was taking her to the Industrial Homo for Girls at Adrian. Mon day morning she went to a livery stable in Lansing in rnalo attlro and hired a rig , but. falling to return it , was traced to llowell , nnd there arrested In litr tlb b.iys' . clothing , together with her companion , oFowIervlllP man named Charles Mann , who hiT a wife and eight children at that place , To the officers to-day she related a story of orgies with a party of Willlamstown youth during the week ene was missing. During two days of the tlmo the party were at a well known hotel In Lansing , She will be ex amined to-morrow. _ 0n THE QUI33TION OF COIN. AN INTERVIEW WITH CONGRESSMAN WARNER OF OHIO. NB\V YORK , Sept. 21. Congressman War ner was asked yesterday if hi thought the Bland bill could bo rojonlod without a eubitl- tuto being provided therefor. In response he said : "I do not believe it can , and will any moro , do not believe it ought to ba. Tbis is not a mere question of coining a few millions of dollar ! more or loss in a year , but It la a ques tion between bi-metaltsm and gold mouo- matallsm , The present coinage law is only a thread by which silver is held in our monetary system , Strike this law down without any substitute and bi-me- talism U overthrown. The silver menunder- B and this perfactly well. To bi-metalltta a change in the standard of both metata iu the face of the vast indebtedness that now weighs down inudern nations , would be nothing less a than a stupendous crime. I will introduce my bill , which is a substitute for the Bland bill , at the assembling of congress. It will be opposed by the extreme gold and extreme silver men , but I believe there am enough men who favor my proposition to carry it through ' the house. I think all will agree that such a bill will offer a more perma nent settlement of the silver question than would a change in tbo weight of coin , and no doubt a permanent settlement of that Import ant matter will lead to on Immediate and last ing revival of business throughout the country. WHAT THE BANKEBH THINK. CHICAGO , Sept , 24 , The bmkera' associa ? tion began the second day's session at 10:30 : o'clock this forenoou. The first work of the 3'o convention was the disposition of the resolu- tloniutrndueodye8tordayaailngth tthe silver law of 1870 be suspended , and the tubjtituta offered by Mr. Flanagan , of New York , ask ing for unconditional repeal of the Bland law. Mr , Hannor , of Iowa , offered a substitute to tha original resolution , making the silver dollar col lar equal with the gold. This was lost , as was also ! FJanagan'a amendment and the original his resolution was carried by a large majority. Th Lymau ] J , Gaqo was to-elected president of for [ the assc cia'ion and the remaining officers also re-elect' d Col , Nelapn , of Alabama , road a paper on the prevention of risks In collections. An ad dress by W. P. Drew on the same topic was poi [ also read. Prof. Albsrt S , Balles , of the cm University of Pennsylvania , also submitted a are " > g paper on the same subject , Aaf he read die ing ot these papers bad consumed eo much time ef thn session it was decided that other Bu papers prepared should be printed i.1 the pro Al ceeding < of the mooting. A resolution was the adopted authorizing the exosutivo council to taka steps toward amendment of tbo present extradition ' laws to prevent harboring of sta United States defaulters In Canada. The ecc Association then adjourned slno die. To dej morrow the members leave for a visit to the Prl cities of St. Paul , Minneapolis , Duluth and Pri Fargo. cesi : ofl Wealth and Wagon. hot BELLAIRE , Ohio , Sept. 21 , A meeting of mo 'ie flint glass workers and manufacturers was ma teld to day , at which a compromise was ef- ina ectod by which a ten months1 strike is posi- ively evaded. Ifires will be lit to morrow. CtBVEiAND , Ohio , Sept. 24 A special to Gr izal tie Leader frum Bellaire says : A few min- ites work this morning ended the conference kin ' ield during the last three days between the Th the rlass workers and manufacturers , and by mu- froi ual conceeslons price-lists have been agreed n in detail. The rejoicing is great , flags re displayed and bells ringing , The ecent agreement to accept Plttsburg terms St. a 8 thought to be the end of the strike , but a nor Iere agreement about what the Pittsburg terms of ire has caused tblj delay , and more than once ireatened to end by beginning the strike ver. The factories have been idle since De- oln ember 13 , Tbis agreement will start eight dea urnacss ' , ono at Bridgeport and one at JMar- deaII n's Ferry. our . . n . , . . dea ' Mr. Honeyoutt'rt FJytng-Maoiiine , nd LITTLB ROCK , Ark. , Sept. 24 , [ Globe- ono Democrat Special ] -A large number of ma- ihinists , merchants , and capitalists wltneseed exhibition to-day of Honeycutt'a flying- ihlp. The patentee , H. Honeycutt , resldea asci uoar thla city , and la a railroad machinist trot eoni While some doubt the success of the inven twe tion , all united in pronouncing the method a Ma success. Tha force of gravitation Is overcome shoi with gas. The chip haa a large rudder , which filh issIatB In the navigation. The propelling power consists of adjustable wings , by use of which the machine can ba made to fly up , lown , or in any other direction. new rep win Successor. sen NEW YORK , Sept. 24. The Post's Wash- prei ngtun tpacial fays : There Is much Interest in him ie probable successor to Mr , Eaton an civil for wbi erviceoomniiBsioaer , The names most promt , jew pntlf nifiitliined bavn been those of Mr , B , o Gruvue , superintendent of the bureau of ceit to. . ; mid printing , and of Mr. Faircblld Mr. Coou , assistant secretaries of the treasury , A FrnnkH of tlio Weather , DKDIIT LINE. Sept. 21. Snow fell yestor- to a depth of three inches , Much dam- A waa done to unharveatod crops. Ther mometer 3 ) degreea above zero this morning no LOUISVILLE , Ky , , Sept. 24 Considerable sup local frost thla morning with some damage to poll tarden truck , Dhpitchea from the state say here was a luht frost and no damage. poli Ing TliouBandH Attending1 , Sta ST. JOSEPH , Mo , , Sept. 24. Thla WAS a Sul jreat day for tbo reunion of the soldiers of Sul loutbweit Iowa. The crowd rea-hed forty att . thousand , ten thousand being old veterans. Stores were cloied anil the day nbierved aa a bohday. The parade In the morning was ono gua the grandest ecenea In the history of tba for ity. reel hia It Uing tlin IMcuot Wire , Sul NEW YORK , Sept. 24. Atameetlngof wire An manufacturers held here to-day , at which Ku. eventeen of tbo leading mills of the country , be hat ncluding those at Cleveland - , were tepre- ented , prices of wire were advanced 10 to 16 to.1 cent. me vide to ; His WU.i Caused It. lea BTBACUBB , N. Y. , Sept. 21. Henry bill 'hoiupion , huiband of Henrietta Varies * , the J eadlng l dy In the Tuoirta * K mn tbeatrio.l ivi ompany , which pliyrd here lait night , at- ; hnt empte'l to about himself iu Ihu V niie > bilt . ilf louse hare to-day. Ha wa pitirtntcd an f uy. otkoil up. Ha tuid that trouble with Ida elm wu tha cause , apt A FOREIOH FICHT. A Chance for a Continental FossOyer the Bulgarian Gobble , Princa Alexander Preparing for Armoi Besistancei The Sultan's ' Attitude-Salisbury Intervening , Reports front Cliolora-Sconrccet Sec tions Our Bansot's Presents Pora'un Notes , GKNEUA.IJ FOUBIG. . NEWS , BCLdAIUAN WRATH. LONDON , September 24 , The Bulgarians nn angered at the action of the Russian offi cers in resigning from the Bulgarian army , according to orders. The Hussions are jeered at , and called traitors , and Prince Alexander has been asked to expoll them. 7HE SICK MAN WAITING. The porto Is waiting for an answer from the signatory powers to the treaty of Berlin to hit circular of yoiterday , redacting the In- turroction in Itoumellaf before taking action for the purpose of reasserting tha rights of the sultan in the province. M. Nolidoff , RUB- Man ambassador , received his instructions from the government but is waiting for the envoys ( of. other powora to be Instructed , so thief all may notify the potto simultaneously of the desires of their respective governments in the matter. INTERVENING. PARIS , Sept. 24. Le Paris to-day published dispatch from Ita London correspondent stating that Salisbury obtained a promise fiom the porte not to scud Turkish troops in to Roumolta until the signatory powers to the treaty of Berlin had been consulted as to the advisability ' of the sultan adopting nuch a n course Salisbury , the correspondent Bays , bus taken initiatory steps towards sounabg the parties interested OB to their policy re- rp ° ctmEr the Insurrection in Iloumella , PUILIPPOHOLIS , Sept. 24. Several squad i rons of Bulgarian cavalry have arrived here , Is UONEr FOR UNITY. SOFIA , Sept. 24. The Bulgarian parlia ment voted 5,000.003 for the purpose of oar- ryingout unity between Roumella nnd Bal- fari , and adopted a resolution petitioning the czir to allow Russian officers of the Bul garian army to remain in the service , WARLIKE PREPARATIONS , PniLLlFPOPOLia , Sept. 24. Prince Alex at ander , accompanied by his staff , mst the Bul garian cavalry on the outskirts of the city , md , placing himself at the head of the en column , entered the town , amidst much en- be thuiiism , the people cheering the prince and soldiers along the whole line of march. The prince immediately afterwards started forhe the frontier to inspect the troops stationed here. Large numbers of horses are con- iuually arriving here tor the use of troops , a i result of recent requisitions or voluntary jfferings from the inhabitants , Everything loints to active preparations for a defensive umpalgn. A number of committees of ladies ro working hard making clothing for the sol- ilers. SOKIA , Sept. 24. The national assembly of Bulgaria baa unanimously approved of Princa Alexander's < action and proclaimed a union of & two Bulgariaa. noi RUSSIA WANTS ALEXANDER DEPOSED. S3 LONDON , Sept. 24. St. Petertbnrg advices lav itate that Russia will demand that a confer- icco of signatory powera to tha Berlin treaty pai lepose Prince Alexander , and will suggest ins Prince Karageor bievitch , son-in-law of cle frinco Nicholas , of Montenegro , as hia eu > essor Prince Karageorglevitch is desirous the leading an armed force against Servla , and act lopea to pain the support of Austria to euch a in novement. The Servian army corps are of narchlug from Nlscb , Kurschenl and Alex- natz toward the Macedonian frontier , MOBILIZING THE GREEK ABUT. LONDON , Sept. 24. The prime minister of SUJ jrreeca < has prepared a decree , ordering mobil- zation of the army , but is waiting for the vill ting'a arrival at Athena before Issuing it. the L'he < Roumellana have formed an entrance to infi camp at Hermanli to defend the route tra : rom Adrionopoll. traV THE CHOLERA. cit PARIS , Sept. 21. The cholera appeared ha . Quenserseine , A village four milts : lorth of Paris , The disease ia not Thi extremely < virulent type , it being fatal Shi Blc iinong children , baa MADRID , Sept , 21 Five hundred and itii ilnety nlno now cosoi of cholera and 265 ; leaths reported yesterday throughout Spain , Shi ROME , Sept. 24. During the past twenty , hours eight new cased of cholera and five leaths were reported in Parma , one now case one death in Ferrara , three new casoa and death in Mass * Carrara and two cases in Jac tovigo , arri ORDBHED IN THE CROWD , ent STOCKHOLM , Sept. 24. It has now been the scerUined that In addition to the seven per- crushed to death by a jam of psople in and rent of Madorno Nikson'a hotel yesterday wlf nine others , She wenty were seriously Injured ladame Nileson wa ) so prostrated by the ma1 hock that she baa temporarily postponed ful- her bin illmeut of her engagements. SUNSET SAIS IT'S A STOhT. Bol CONSTANTINOPLE , Sept. 2t American wit lewepapera have reached here containing a eport to the effect that on August 27 last , hen Mr. Cox , United States minister , pro- ented his credentials to thu sultan , the latter irecentRd Mr. Cox with some jewelry for roci ' ilmeelf and a number of rare oriental books Ma Mr. Abram S , Hewitt , This ia an error lay rbich Mr , Cox wishes corrected. Bath tbo ewe'ry ' and books mentioned were presented Bai Mr. tl'ix for Mr , Hewitt , Mr , Cox re- to ; oived nothing far himself. bin pua SULLIVAN'S .be SCHEME. lie PLAN TO IIA1HU A GOOD ROUND SUM FOB PARNELL AND HIS COLLEAGUES PLUOK ? ALECK'S PLAN , the ; NEW YORK , Sept , 24 , There appears to be ate foundation for the report that Parnell'a upporters In thla country are divided In Irish call Ar ( lolltlca because of differences in American dat iolitlcs. This week's Boston Pilot , the lead * hen Irish democratic paper In the United laya ind lutes , publishes an interview withjAlexander iullvan , ono of Blalne'a leading supporters , iulllvan formulates a plan for raising $225,000 the January convention of the National of ofhei jeaguo of America to enable Parne'.l ta liere juaranteo ninety rriombsrs 100 each annually Jay five years. Constituencies will do the bra to necessary to compensate the members , that ! much to be American contribution , ant Sullivan augments that Rev , Dr. O'Reilly , American treasurer of the League , and Eugene . Kelly , the New York banker , made trustees of thla fuad , val it bo held in the United States , subject Parnell'a order , eo that the Koglleh govein- net nent can never levy on it , ThU plan pro ete * that the Chicago convention apportion eteI ooachntate i its share of this sum. Thus Wll eague ; work will be divided and the reaponsi wii ilny equalize in placa of be'ng a'l put on ture. liio r ai at present , Jiitm Biylw OUidiy uditorlally aayi Sul- ivuu's IT'jit ' in'iui ' will l H can d c > ut , and ( tlio iri-h AuirrioiD ) art ) oi.o in Irinh Pi. . ra Tli r uppurd tu ba uu eitraon luary ijtivit ? thrcu/tii'iit tin country iu rulal K I ° ? 1 Inctiim fund * fur Pdinu 1. 1 he oulllvdu pUn. Icnl i by O'KeiJly , contemplatea thut , t.11 " " funds raited before Januhry wilt bo needed to defray thn expenses of the election o ( Patnell. The nbovo sum is to bo raised subsequently ns basis of membira salary. SFOll riNoTAKFAIlW , KINTCCKT TDIF KVKNTS. LOUISVILLE , Ky , , Sept , 24. Track and at tendance good. Tirst race Mile Flvs furlongs : Athlono won , Biddy Bjwling second , Vela third. Time (1C. ( (1C.Second Second race one-eighth mile : McBowlIng won , Annie Woodcock second , Moonlight third. TlmolCS. Mutual * paid $24 90. Third race mile ; Kirkmnn won , O'Fallon saoond , Brooltful third. Time 1 45. Fourth r co mile nnd ono-slxtoonth : Kx- pptt won , 0 > i\yrmto second , Lady of thn Lake third. Time 1.62. Mutuuls p.\ld 8SJ 20. Ql'lfth rocs five eighths tnllo : Knloolah won Unban Quern second , Nell Swiftthlid. Time 1.01 ? . Mutua'H ' paid $33 CO. BASE BALL YKSTSRDAT. At Chicago Chicago 3 , Providence G. At Philadelphia-Athlutio 4 , Louisville 1 , At Baltimore -Baltlmoro i Pittsburg2. At Detroit-Detroit 0 , Philadelphia 3. At Now York Metropolitan 5Cincinnati3. At New York-New York 11 , Buffalo 3 , Seven innings ; darknosr , At St. Louis-St. Louis 0 , Bston 1. At Biooklyn-St. Louis 0 , Brooklyn 4. " " * * * ' ' HIE PURITAN'S'PURCHASER. BOSTON , Sept. 21. It Is now stated that thVt Puritan wa > purchased for Charles J , Paine , of Nakant , oxvner of the yacht llnl- cyon , and ono of the syndicate that built tbo Puritan. South Amorlciui Itcbolllonr , LIMA , Peru , Sept. 24. General Cacorof , at last advices , was quietly sojourning at Tarma. His forces , now computed at 2,500 men with ten field pieces , are scattered over the country In that neighborhood , but maka no demon stration toward Limn , where the government ha n garrison nf 5OCO soldiers , Further south , at Pisco , lea and Chluche , the Oacorests art more activo. Those three places have fallen Into their bands , and in consequence P un order has been issued by the treasury department closing Pitco to commerce. Government forces bold Salverry , Trujillo nn-1 Oajamarcn , It is reported that Col. Bonero Floret" , who commands the revolutionary troops In the north , made an attack on Warcz nf few dnya ago and was driven oil with con siderable loss. PANAMA , Sept. 24. Tha Eutdrian consul in thin city yesterday received a dispatch from Guagaguil saying that n complete victory had been obtained at Mannbi over the Alfar- t.-i3. This news of the defeat of the rebels lai the first Intimation that has reached Panama 4 mo of a rising in Ecuador. Crocfccr'a Uricnilo Having a Gnla Time. 1 IOWA Cur , Iowa , Sept. 21. To-dqy has been < a busy ono with the members of Crock- orV brigade. They marched to the city hall 51 0 o'clock and concluded the business of the association , reelecting the old officers and ap pointing tbo next reunion at Dav OV enport | iu 1ES7 , At n meeting held ! In the city park this afternoon Gen , Bolknap and others addressed the thous [ ands who could not get into the opera house Isbt night. The b igado sat down to a ban shi quet at Arcade rink at which over n thousand covers ara laid , The weather was delightful Ibu and the reunion the most successful and satis factory ever held by the brigade. Guesta will depart for their homea in the morning , A. Jewelry llurnt-np. Spi NEW YORK , Sept 21. Schedules in the ascignments of ICoseutb , Adolphus and Jacob : Marx , comprising the firm of Kossuth , Marx &l Co. , jewelers , show liabilities of $023,916 , nominal assets 5559,770 , nnd octual assets 3353,640. ! There is claimed by the sheriff , as levied on , $71,094 , Schedules show notes claimed ng assets , but in the hands of third af parti t. 10 tbo amount of § 143.232. Deduct ing thtte two latter amounts it will show a clear value in tha "hands of the assignee of 8143,7'4 The assignors ray that the cause of difference between the nominal and the actual value of assets is due to depreciation the market value of goods ; also on account debtors failing to pay accounts due. BLOOUINQION , HI , , Sept. 21. An old man , the supposed to ba William O'Korford , of Hunts- red vlllo , Ind , , was struck by a freight train of ohl the Illinos Central this morning while walk Into the city from n derailed and delayed anc ram of the Indiana , Bloomington & , the ; Western , Ho waa brought into this lty : , his wounds were dressed and was put in proper hands. Ho shortly es aped and strayed away , beinor delerious glv rtiis morning he waa found in a field near ten ; Shirley , unconscious. Ho was brought to van Qloomlngton and placed in the hospital and reci Gradually sunk. He is now senseless and is feared will not recover. It is thought ant bat somewhere between Bloomington and Shirley ho'was robbed of $700 , figiJ Kovengln Her Honor , reoI SAN FBANOISOO , Sept. 21. May and Lizzie Tackeon , aged 18 and 22 respectively , were irrcsted this ntternoon , charged with having intorod the room of Martin Fuller , teller of SEI San Francisco savings bank , Monday last , ? throwing vltrol la bia face , Fuller'a BAI vife has been In tbo east tbo last two years. & Shortly after her departure he became Intl- nate with May Jackson , When ho deserted ehe determined on revenga by disfiguring for life. Ho will probably recover bis got lyeeixht , but hla face is horribly burned. mo 3oth girls one as accomplice are charged vlth felony , with ball fixed at $5,000. An Inhuman Murderer , cia : FORT SMITH , Ark. , Sept 21. News was net 'oceived hero to-day of the brutal murder of pro tfatt Banton on a street of Caddo , I. T. , Fri- , by Win , Jones , n notorious desperado , Fli Sarton was with his wife aud children going a i show when Jonea appaached and shot down without provocation and then lusted the dead man aside , kicked and cussed body , mounting his stood and rode away. Is still ut large. _ Worlc of tlio Gulf Oyolono. GALVEBTON , Texas , Sept , 24. A special to News from Carpus Christi says : The iteamer Araneaa arrived hero to-day. Her aptain reports that lha government jetties in Yransaa pass off thia point arn considerably lamaged by the recent oyclono. A very leavy sea beat against the jetty for several , teaiiag up portions of the mattress work U utrewlngtbe debris along Mustang Island , VUltini ; tlio VntcranH , iu ST. Louis , Sept , 24. The national board IT . directors of the eoldiera' homo arrived j. 0 thia morning , and after spending a quiet u. ] In tlio city , lelt to-night for Laavenwoith r. examine the work done on tbo western UE Branch home , now in course of erection near city. They will then go to Milwaukee , ] . visit the home at that place , TiioIWcutlirr. WABUINQTON , Sept. 21. Upper MiaiUitppl calley : Fair weather ; couth to west winduj nearly stationary temperature ; lower bare in - , Missouri valley : Fair weather ; southerly winds in coutbern portion ; south to west winds In northern ppitlcn ; stationary temperr- 51 . fl ( i n I'Vi.i Kir < > , CIDAK ItAnua , Iowa , Sept , 21 Fiibir . , i far/r.er llvloy neur Wuvbcek , this ( n county , wiut lum (1 to ifejth wllh liii < thrco children in hit rtMeace lant nlKht. liil wife L ( juuip'bg out of n w uduw , HOT WORTH HOTIHC. Tto Changes That Have Occnrrefl in the UFO SlecK Met , Moat Grades Soiling for What ever They Would Bring. Texas Fever Soaring off Country Buyers. A Mighty Flop from tlioStroiiBOonrtl- tloti ol Wheat Ycsiora y Mill City Mon Yf orUtiiR tlio Market. CHICAGO UTVE STOCK. OATTLB. Special Telegram to the BEE. . CHICAGO , Sept. 21. The cattle trndo was elow and prices rather easier on useful and medium natives. In lomo instances saloa were lOo lower tbnn offeicd yesterday. 1'rimo wfir fint-class nativoi wore scaroo and sold eqaally as high ns yesterday. First-class native butchoro stock made a shade more money. Texan a were selling equally as well ai yostor- day. Northwestern rangers , when they would just exactly suit , sold fully as high as any lime this week , but when below the standard wanted for shop and refrigerator trade they had to go Into the feeding class , and then sell for whatever they would bring. Stacker and feeder trade remains in a bad way , Receipt * are light , and there is no de mand worth noting. Distillery feeders are picking out such as will suit from north western rangers , preferring that elms to na tives , Country buyers are yet afraid of tivTe Texas fever , hence they are not buying to any ; rcat < extent. Tha supply of stock calves was about equal to the domat.d , Prices re main steady at the advance noted yesterday. Shipping : BtooiB , 1850 to 1EOO lb . . $0.20 © 6.00 < ; 1200 to 1350 Ibs. , ? 1.90ffl5.40 ; 050 to 120 Iba. , S300@4.SO. Texas cattle steady ; 950 bl. , S3.CO@3 00 ; 700 tcflNX ) Iba. S29J@320 ; COO to 700 Iba , , § email@example.com. SVestern rangers slow and 103 lower ; natives and half-breeds. $3 G5(5J5.CO ( ; cows , $3,00 ® 40 ; wintered Texans , § firstname.lastname@example.org. 5M Sales 5 309 Western , 1,150 Iba. S4.00 ; 100 Montana ( , 1,103 Ibs , 81.00 ; 103 Montana , 1 , 30 Ibi.and 15 Montana , 1,280 Ibn , 64.80 ; 709 Montana ( , 1,203 Ibs , $4 01) ) ; 18'J ' Wyoming , 1,163 Ibs , § 1 23. . IIOG3. Trade was fairly active , with a decrease of 5(2)10o ( ) nn common and medium , At the 3lose , however , the market was steady , and during the forenoon a greater number went aver the scales thaa for any day thla wook. TUB quality was barely up to the average , and best corn fed commanded a premium , lough and common sold at $3.GO@3,80 , and best heavy at $4 email@example.com. Packing and shipping , 250 to 800 lb , S3.8)4.25. Llriit weights. 130 to 170 Ibj , $1 20@4 00 ; 180 to 210 , S3.60@4 20. THE GRAIN MARKET ? . WHEAT. Special Telegram to The BEE. CHICAGO , Sept. 24 , A weaker feeling suc- eeded In the wheat market to-day and daring the session prices declined to a point 3o under the highest price ] of yesterday. The feeling woa strong at tba opening , owing to the show * Ing of a decrease of 1,200,000 bn in the amount wheat afloat destined for England and the continent. Under the influence of this showIng - Ing the November delivery advanced to 87 o , n advance of g 3 as compared to the closing figures of yoiterday , but It was Found that offerings were free , and under some pressure prices fell off to BGJc. rallied to 871c , then dropped off to 8GJe , which was the inside trading price for the day. There was an advance of &o , and the market closed on the regular board fie under peeterday , One of the causes assigned for decline was that Minneapolis millers hod reduced their prices 2a on the ground that recent advance had brought out free ihlpments from farmers' hands. At the after- aoon session the feeling was a little firmer , ind the latest trading prices wore | a under bo8Q of yesterday. OTHER JIABKETS. Corn was only moderately active , but was jlven eomawhat more of support than was ex- euded to wheat , and ranged strong at an ad vance of g@ic. A few buying orders were eceived while receipts were not very hsavy. Clio near options eased off towards the close , closed lower. Oats quiet and steady at about yesterday's igures. Meia pork fell off 12jc at the opening , but ecovered and closed moderately firm. Lard ruled somewhat easier. WANTED. A MAN FOR THE IT. P. 11. K. WHO CAN IELL TEAS AND CIOAE8. SALARY $2,000 EB ANNUM TO THE KIDIir KIND OP A IALE3MAN. ADDRESS KKNNARD , DANIEL Oo ( , ST. Josui'H , Mo. If ] yon buy lumber anyvrhore , without jotting Hoaglnnd'a prices you will loao nonoy. ? rf _ I > r. Hamilton WarrL ( , Eolootlo Pbyal- ian : and Snrgoon , 703 N. 10th struct , icar Wobstor. Day and night calls promptly attended to. < Croft loans money on Diamonds and Flno watches. Room 4 , WI thn oil block. Cor , 13th end Douglas Sip. , Capital Stock , - - - Liability of Stockholders , SCOOUO Fire Per CcutInterestPai on Dssosils _ LOANS MADE ON REAL rME3 E. BOYD , , President A. PAXTON Vice Vresiatnl U. BENNETT , , . , , , , . Uanaglog Director OHN , K. wojji/a / ; . . : : : . ewe , UA8. r.UANDKBSOR , ZUOS.L. KIUBAUL W i GANNETT , MAX IIKYKH. UEHftY POH0T B t. HTONK t , OABLIOHB r. B. JOHNSON SAELICHS&JOHSOH 516 N , 16th St. , Omaha , Neb poi cent Interest AHowecjon time Investment tiocurttics , Mortgoge Loans Negotiated on City Property and Improved FurniH.