Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 03, 1886, Page 2, Image 2

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    THE ( BIAHA * iDAILY BEE : THURSDAY , 3. 1886.
The Knights of Labor Exceedingly Eioitod
and Quarrelsome *
lie Hnyn lie Would Not Take tlio OOT-
crnorfttilp of Ponnsylvnnlti More
Assistant * Pur tlm Kx
contlvo Hoard.
Tlio Knights of Labor.
Ct.r.vni.AND , June 2. Tlio KnlghU ot
Labor nre In a high itcgico ot excitement to
night. To-day three assistants to the execu
tive board were electeil. To-morrow the re
maining thrco will be put through. Tim thrco
men elected toIay worn Jerome ( Julnn ,
bookbinder , of Now York ; William 11. Mill
ion , printer , ( ram Hlchinond , Vo. , and Hugh
Kavanaugh , shoemaker , ot Cincinnati , Tim
' homo clubs , " so called , ot Now York , aio
credited With the election ot Qinnn.
The delegates to-nleht made soiloiis
charges against some or the officials of tlio
order and declared that General Master
Workman Povvderly was schomlnir for polit
ical honors. They said that 1'owderly wanted
to bo governor of Pennsylvania , and that ho
was conducting the oraer on Uotnan Catho
lic principles.
Povvdcrly to-night said : "We will leave
this city after closing ono of the most suc
cessful meetings over held , and nil the money
that tlio enemies of the Knights of Labor can
spend In an etlort to bieak us up will bo
wilt In vain.
The events wltn wlilcn the homo club Is
chared with dealing trnnsnlred years OEO.
If they cousplin against iui > , then It seems tome
mo that was the time to expose Its woiklnzs ,
In order that I might guard myself against
them. To bring It up now seems like
holding a post mortem examination on a
four year's corpse , ns In the cortwo of
such an exposure they will find only dust. I
have no political aspirations ; wouldn't ac
cept the nomination for governor of my state
If Itvoiu tcnduied me unanimously. If
I were a candidate , however , I
would stay upon my merits na
a citizen , and not upon my connection with
the latior movement or my icligloti. The
working men of tills day and generation are
too Intelligent to bo deceived or prejudiced
by any such silly tiash.
Still More Intllotinonta.
CHICAGO , Juno'i The grand jury to-day
returned thirty additional ' indictments
against anarchists. It Is stated that live addi
tional persons ha\o been Indicted for paitt-
clpatlon in the llaymaikct massacre , and
that additional charges have boon presented
against these already undernt rest.
Mir.WAUKin : , June a. The grand Jury , In
vestigating the recent labor riots , last evening
returned sealed Undines in a number ot
cases. The names of these Indicted have not
yet been given to the public. Seven airfsts
were nnulu by the police this morning. Other
arrests are expected this attcinoon , and it Is
reported that the entire executive board of
the Knights of Labor have been Indicted.
Tluoo members of the boaul are. among to
day's nire.sts. The gland jtity has not yet
concluded its work.
Later Another ariest in connection with
the jecont ilots was madu tills afternoon at
the Instance 01 the grand jury.
Nflws From Our Neighbor State The
Now Air Ijliic.
] lis : MOINIS : , la. , .luno 'J. [ Special Telo-
giam to the Bni : . ] Negotiations were closed
In Chicago to-day for tlio coiibtruction of the
now ratliond from Chicago * to Kansas City ,
vs. by jyay of St. 1'aul and Dea Jlolncs. The
companyorganl/ed for that purpose has pur
chased the Diagonal railroad , miming from
hero northeast to Cedar Kails , 100 miles , and
It will at once build.from tha latter place to a
point In l > ' < iyottn county InterscetlngtliL'MIn-
* nosota te Northwestern , \\hlcu will bo com
pleted by October 1 from Dunuquo to St.
, . Paul. The new companv will proceed at
once to build from DCS Moines to ICansas
dtp on an airline , shortening tlio distance
between tjt. Paul and Kansas City neaily
ono hundred mllus.
Tlio principal backers of the new road aio
U. L. Wilson , of Now Yoik city , nml Mr.
Stlckney , of Minnesota , fcmrveys have been
made , and tlie , construction will uc lu at
Lawyers va Druggists.
Sioux. CIXY , Juno 2. fSpecial Telegram
to the Bius.J Some weeks ngo certain at
torneys of Lc Mars. la. , alter making a eare-
ful examination of the records , gave notice
* " to the diugglsts of this city and county that
t they would bring suit against them severally
ns violatois of the state laws which provides
that on tlio last Satmday of each month 10-
ttirns shall bo made to the county ollicials of
liquors Hold dining the month. Such a coiu-
sj motion was raised at the time that it was
thought nothing moie would bo done ,
but yesterday petitions In twenty-one
cases were lili'd , and to-day the matter has
been generally discussed and no little excite
ment lai.sed. The druggists and piomlnent
attorneys gwicrally regard the matter as ix
scheme , and the druggist * have oigani7C < l to
protect themselves and pienaro tor light.
John lininlclf , tlio k'adlnc wholesale diug-
jf , cist , liaid to tlm Ili'.i : correspondent to-day
wlnat It Is almost Impossible to qomply with
thu letter of the law , and ho believes that tlio
duiL'gisU will win in the end. Ho regnuls
tlin lawyeis as impecunious Isvwjers tiying teL
L get lich by tlie industry of otheis.
The Iowa Senate.
' ' ' ' r 'DBS Mourns , Juno 2 , Tlio senate spent
f thugicatcrpait ot tlie day In tlio discussion
ottho question ot drawing back pay for
. thirty day.s dining the senate iccess.
IIr. llutohins-on's icsolution , dcclaiing the
1 judgment of the siniato as opposed tu taking
Hie money , was the special order of debate.
Several senators weio In favor of icfciilng
, , the matter to thu attorney ceneial , > 'lnnlly ,
, A siibstltulii olVuied by Mr. Watson , was
.Adopted. This holds that llio senate baa no
' right to put legal Interpretation upon the
, . , Iatuti ) In question , and recommends that tlio
question ot the taking or i election of the nay
/ bo lell loeacli man's individual conviction.
* This H'solutloii was adopted , yeas , tid ; nays ,
13.The. . senate then examined Special Hank
Examiner Watts , who examined , ' .ho Wav-
'i fcrly bank prior to Urown'.i examination of It ,
" "lie listltied that 1m found the bunk allatrs in
.a very bad condition , with a dullcit in the
"funds of some seventy thousand dollars.
, " This Is the bank which liiowu and \ilsdep- \
1 "uty visited soon alter and declared solvent ;
& aud received fiom It a fee of S100 for cx-
penscs. _ _ _ _ _
' ftjj ! Iowa Eclectics.
Dr.s MOINCS , la. , Jnne 2. [ Special
. Telegram to the HIK : , | The annual state
convention of the Eclectic medical society
t. winuncd in this city to-day. Dr. E. II.
' .Pllnnis , of Ciinucll , presid l. During the
„ .forenoon session , which was devoted to the
preliminary nuausemcnts , Mayor Phillips
delivered an address of welcome on behalf
ot the city , vvhlcli was lesponded to by Dr.
llulchlilson , of Tama Vlty , who deliveied
thu annual addie 1'liu le t of the day
was devoted to roiitlno vvoik and discussions
or special interest to the convention.
Iowa < ! raml . '
% DBS MUIMS : Juno U. [ Special Telegram
Ib the UhK.J The grand lodge of Jowa
Masons Is now in scsMon in this city.
( .About live luiudied men are Ui attendance.
The sessions of tlie lodge aut closed to the
public , being to the private business
of ( ho cutler. Tno election of oillcers to-day
( .resulted as follows : William P. Allen , uu-
llxique , uiost worshipful grand muster ; J. K ,
Jlnvve , ( Jree'itieUI ' , senior grand warden ;
Sidney Smith , Sue City , junior grand warueu ;
O/Uuoititt / , S. Murphy , Jes.siiji , trraiul treasurer ;
T. S. Parvlu , Cedar llaphls , graud secretary.
A. Hey Drovvnca.
) j > - DKd MOISKS , Ju. , June 'i [ Sjx-clalTele-
nim totUollKij. ] Thothhtecn-year-old BOU
of Oolonel J. O. Crosby , of Uamavllle , Fay-
Wte toiuilyvoa drmviieil this afternoon.
ji < ( Weather lur Nebraska ,
H > for Nebraska : Generally fair weather ,
lUchuy warmer , . , ,
The Hooincrrt of * Margarine Score it
WASIIIXOTOX , June a. [ Special Tclrsratn
to the HKK.J Someof the friends of the
oleotnarearlno bill thought they would cet a
vote yesterday. iie\eii : sections only have
bc"ii oncied In the six days that the meas
ure 1m monopolized thu house , while there
arc ten more to be considered. All > ltal
points have , however , bwn passed upon.
The temper of the hoii'o that there should
to an end to the business was ! < > on shown on
several ot the votes yesterday. The wlllliic-
ness of the agricultural committee to yield
some points lias also had Its em-ct. The
The chief ouo is putting In unmistakable
language the Intent of the law.that the Imita
tion product shall bo Uxrd only when It Is
sent out to look like butter. Another con
cession la In reducing the tax from 10 cents
to 8 cents per pound. According to the
amendment offered by Congressman Uun-
ham and adopted , It Is possible that thu mod
erates wilt be able to po further than this
and lix the amount at.5 cunts. > I.A.WS.
People \\lio OIP anxious to see the land
laws reformed need not delude themselves
that anything ereAt is goln ? to be accom
plished. The bill tlmt the .senate took up aud
IHHWI so emphatically ycstoulay was a bill to
prevent aliens hereatter from acquiring title
to land In the territories. As aliens cannot
get Into congress or even vote for people who
can , tlio bill had no opponents. Tlio efforts
of republican senators to nrotcct the ilchLs of
the public. In the public domain , at this late
period In the session , Is not a new thing.
'I wo years ORO the public lands committee
and the senate Itself let all the public land
bills , particularly tlio foifelturo bills , rest
placidly in pigeon holes until a lain point in
the session and then the senators had a cau
cus and voted to bring the bills forward and
push them to their passage. It was so late
that only one or two got through. The rest
of them were crowded out by the appropria
tion and other bills. If the subservient
friends of. coiporatlons in the senate can
carry their programme through there will be
the same result this vear.
How Kvcrytlilnc Conspires to Defeat
tlio Tar Iff Itlll.
WASIH.VOTOX , Junes. [ Special Telegram
to the liKK. ] The long delay ot the house
over the oleomargarine bill has caused .Mor
risen a good deal of trouble , fie sees In each
day's delay a now dt. jger for his tariff bill.
The first days ot summur aie nero and the
tai Iff bill seems about as far off as It did a
mouth ago. Tlie butter bill , which promised
to take no more than a day , took a week.
Meantime the , appropilatlou bills are waiting
tor action. Only one of. them lias yet been
signed , and there is a hopeless delay o\cr
some more of them. The tangle with regard
to the subsidy clause ot tlio postollico appro
priation bill piomises long and sciious delay.
Theio Is no telling how long this delay will
be. Tlie senate is stubborn , and the house
will certainly ncvcryield , The senate , too ,
Is preparing a surprise for the house In the
liver and harbor bill. It is probable that the
house will searcoJy know the bill when it gets
back from the senate. All these things mean
delay , and Morilsou sees in them tiouble lor
his taiia bill. Vet he keeps up hts couraee ,
and says ho Is going to get it up before the
session ends. "I am conlident wo shall con
sider it , " he said : "there are a tconplo more
appropriation bills yet to get ontoE the way ,
and then wo shall net about It. ' '
"Do you think you will bo able to pass It ? "
"That depends a good deal on tlie amount
of discussion it will have. 1 think Its show
lor passage Is pretty good. "
Amending the Constitution.
WAsmxnTOtf , June 2. Senator Cullom
Introduced In the senate a joint resolution
proposing ; the following amendment to
tlio constitution :
Article XVI , Section 1 : The only Institn- *
tion or general contract of marriage within
the United' States'-br "
"any1 place subject to
their juiisaictlon , slwll be thatiOf the union
in marriage of one jnan wltti one woman ,
and bigamy or poly gamy is forever prohibited ,
any law , custom , term or ceremony , civil or
religious , to tlm contrary notwithstanding.
Sec. 8. No state'shall pass any law or allow
any custom , fouu or caiemonyof marriage ,
except in obedience and conformably to the
institution of marriaie as hcrclnbctoro estab
lished ; but. otherwise , the lesulatlon within
each state , of marriage and d I voice , and the
civil and criminal jurisdiction over these
subjects , shall belong to the several states , as
Sec. 8. Congress shall have power to
enfoico this aitiulo by uppropiiatc legisla
Suspending Imml Kntrlcs.
WASHINGTON , Juno 3. The following cir
cular was Issued from the general land olllcn
to-day :
Department Interior ficneral Land Olllco ;
To Registers aud Keceiveis United States
Land Otllco Gentlemen : The icneal of
"pre-emption , " "timber-culture , " and "des
ert land" laws being now subjects of consid
eration by congress , ail applications to enter
lands under said laws aie hereby suspended
from on aud after this date nntil the 1st
day ot August , IbbO , and you are hereby di-
lectcd to receive no tilings , or now applica
tions , for entry uiidersaut laxvs during said
time. \Vt. \ A. J. SiVKKS , Com'r.
[ ApprovedJ L. Q. C. , Sec'y.
Iowa Postal Matters.
W.vsmxtiTOjf , Juno 2. [ Special Telegram
to the Bin : . ] A postofllco has been estab
lished at ( Jlen , Diibtique county , Iowa , and
Frank E. Mnnii has been , appointed post
Commissions have been Issued for the fol
lowing IOWA postmasters : William H. Suth
erland ntOilonvlIle ; Samuel H. Uakcr at In
dianapolis ; Alyln S. UIco at Call.
The special star mail service In Iowa has
boon ordered discontinued as follows : Hc-
biou to MaoU lmig , Uoone to Mackcy , Foil
Dodge to Newark.
The Branch Liinc Bill.
WASHINGTON , Jnno'-fSpcclal Telegram
to tlio HKI : . ] The house committee on Pa
cific lailroads agreed to-day to report favora
bly Dursey's bill allowing the Union I'.icllic
to build branch lines. The icpm t will not bo
madu till the house acts on the bill to extend
forsovouty yeaih the time tor paying the in
debtedness of thu Pacific r.ill.-oads to the gov
ernment , wliich will likely bn ou Saturday
_ _ _ _ _
Doi-scy's Union I'.icluu Bill.
WASHINGTON , June 'i The house coin-
m It too on Pacific railroads'havo azrecd to
repoit favorably Itnpiosentative Doisoy's
olll authorizing the Union Pacific railroad
company to construct branch lines. The re
port will not bo piescirtcd to the house until
SOIUR action by tlmt body upon the extension
bill , now tlie special oiifcrfor consideration
Reclaiming tbo Mormons.
WASHINGTON , June 2. Senator Blair sub
mitted a proposed amendment to the sundry
civil appioprlation bill , to aid In the estab
lishment of a school In the territory of Utah ,
to bu under tlio direction of the Industrial
Christian Home association of Utah , and tome
mo vide employment , home * and belt-support
for the dependent classes In that tenitory.
with a vitiw to aid In the suppression ot
polygamy tlieieln.
WASHINGTON , June 'A Senator Morrlll
submitted a proposed amendment to Mr.
Platt's open executive session resolution ,
which inoKra this resolution apply to recip
rocity tieaties , instead of to nominations.
A Stirring Address to Irish Syjnpa-
tlii/.cra in > l > ortuiul.
PoKTi.ANn , Me. , June 1. A homo rule
meeting In the city hall to-night attracted an
Immense throng , and many ladles occupied
seats In the galleiles. The meeting was
called to order by Mayor Chapman , who In
troduced ( iamuor Ruble asclialrman of the
meeting. Tlie governor spoke briefly , con ?
eluding by Introducing Hev. P. A. McKenna ,
of Marlboro , ' Mass. At the close of the lal-
ter i remarks. Uon. .Jumes E. Ulalne ap
peared upon the platform. Mr. Ulalne was
gieeted with tremendous applause. Gov
ernor Hoble introduced the distinguished , who suoke iu substance as fol
lows :
"Dlieetly after the publication. of the call
for this mectlntr I 'received a leHer frlbin n
\uncrablo citizen In an adjacent county asV-
Ing mo to explain , If I could , Just what tire
Irish question Is. I appreciate the question ,
or ratlicr , I appreciate his request for au ex
planation of n question that calls forth so
much sympathy and excitement on the part
of the world at largo and evokes so much op
position among those who arc directly inter
ested. There may be danger of not giving
attention enough to simple elementary factH
oflhocnse. What Is homo ruler Why , It i
u hat mery state and territory of the United
States en toys , [ npplausoj n'ld it Is what
Ireland does not enjoy. In .1 parliament
of 053 mcuibcis Oreat Hrltaln has Tn't aud
liclnntl has 103 , and oxcciit with the consent
of that parliament licland cannot organic a
gas company ( laughter ) , or horse railroad
company , or ferry overn stream Jlnngliter ] ,
or dotho slightest thing that implies legisla
tive power. Now , suppose \ > e bilUK , tliat
homo and the state of Sialiip should be linked
with the state of New Yoik , lelallvcly as
largo with the state of Maine ns hnglatul
with Ireland , and your beautiful city here
could not take a. step for Its own Improve
ment , nor cltlrcns of the state of .Maine or-
ganbo an association of any kind or charter
a company ot any kind unless the
ovciwliclmlnir galaxy or the > ' ' \y
York legislature gave her content ,
how long tlo you think the people
of Maine would stand ItV j Applause.
That is tlie simple question between England
and Ireland , except there is a meat fact In
addition which vvould not apply to New
Yoik. and Maine ; that there are centuries of
wrong which haw built up monuments of
natred on the part of those who are subjects
of oppression , and which have aggravated
the question between Ireland and Ureat
Britain lar beyond the limits that would ba
found between New York and Maine. 1
iiipnose It the question were left to the
United States to decide , wo would say :
"Adopt a federal system. Have your
legislature for Ireland , your lejtislatmo for
England , your leglslatme for Wales , your
legislature for Scotland and your impe
rial parliament for the UiltWi empire.
Let questions that are Irish be settled by
Irishmtm , questions Hint are English bo set
tled by Englishmen , questions tlmt are \ \ elsh
bo settled by Welshmen aild questions that
are Scotch bo settled by Scotchmen [ applause )
aud let questions that effect the whole em
pire of Great Britain bo settled by a parlia
ment In which thu four great constitutional
elements shall be Impartially represented. "
[ Applause. ) I say that would be the short
hand method of settling tiio question , for
we have lived that way for nearly ono hun
dred years in the United States of Ameilca.
f Applause. ) I do not forget , however , that
it would be political empyreclsra to attempt
by any prescilption to give the ex
act measure that sould settle this
long dispute between England and
Ireland , lam admonished bv what I have
noticed In tlio British parliament In the dis
cussion concerning America to bo too for
ward In the knowledge oC details In piescrlb-
Ing exact measures , becanso I suppose they
would letort that we know aS little about ,
their troubles as they know about our $ .
Therefore I do not stand heie Simply to say
that Gladstone's Is the pcitec measure , I
do not stand heie to say that I could oven
ei vu you the exact details of this measure. .1
do not say that I took time to examine It. I
am in favor of any bill that shall take tin-
first step toward righting the wiong and o
handing over the government to Ireland.
Loid Salisbury says if tlie Irish do not wish
to be governed by England they should leave ,
but the Irish have been In Iielond quite as
Ions as Lord Salisbury's ancestors have been
In England , flaughter ) , aud verv likely , for
aught 1 know , for I have not examined his
lordship's lineage In Burko's peeiano veiy
likely his ancestry weie Danish pirates or
peasants in Normandy who came oVer with
William , the conqueror , centuries aften'tho
Irish people were known In Ireland. [ Ap
plause. )
Farther on Blalno said : "If the homo rule
1)111 shall pass and the Dublin pailiamcut
be granted , there never was an association ol
men since human government was instituted
wliich assumed power with 'greater responsi
bility to public opinion than the men who
will compose that parliament ; beatuse ifithoy
are allowed to form it it will bo by icason of
the public opinion of tlio world applause ] ,
and I know that tlie Catholics of Ireland and
Presbyterians of Ireland can live and do just
as the Catholics of , the United States and tlio
'Presbrrerlahs of'the ' Uiritcd btates , llveap- [
plajisel as citizens of ono . country > eacji , giv
ing tothe other the right of .cousce.uct . , adi :
declaring not to interfaro in-iany manner
with the perfect liberty of the other. " [ Ap
plause. ]
Honoring the Alomory of the Tam
many Bravo.
Nr.w Some , June 2. Arrangements for >
John Kelly's funeral were * Completed this
afternoon. Kcquiem mass will be celebrated
at tlie cathedral at 10 a. in. Satmday. Aich-
bisliop Corilgau will bo thq celebrant , as
sisted by Moiisiirnor Farley. Mouslgnor
Preston will deliver the sermon. Through
out the day prominent cit l/.oiirt called at or
sent Iu cards to the house. Telegrams' ' of , Con
dolence came from all over the country.
The board of aldermen to-day adopted reso
lutions paying tribute to- the memoiy of.
Kelly , ordering that all public otllces bo--
closed on the d.iv of the f uncial , and that all
municipal flags bo displayed at half-mast ,
and requesting that like marks of respect bo
shown as to ( lairs on the other buildings and
shipping in thu haibor. The board then ail-
jouined , as a mark of respect. '
[ _ r I
Northwestern Associated Presn.
CHICAGO , June 2. The annual meeting of
the Northwestern Associated press was held
hereto-dav. Thn following otlicers were
elected : President , C. E. Yost ; vice piesi-
dent , I ) . N. Hlchardson : secretary , II. W.
Clemlonln ; treasurer , A. Stone.
Executive committee J. S. Clarkson , Geo.
-D. PorkJns , Spencer Smith.
Directors : C. K. Yost.r. S. Clarkson , II.
W. Clondeiiln , D. N. Richardson , A. Stone ,
George D. Perkins and Spencer _ Smltli.
Randolph Churchill Demands an Im
mediate Division. "
LONDON , Junes. In his speech to-night ,
Lout Itaudolph Churchill said everything
possible had been said agalhbt homo itile.
Therefore tlio opposition did not irttend to
piolong the discussion. There was nothing
to prevent an immediate decision. The sup-
pot ters of thoblll.wcio like drowning pcisons ,
catching at straws. Tlmy would
skv.i ) tha least attempt at argument
to prolong the debate. They would
doubtless , also attribute his letleeuco to a
malignant and sinister object. Ho always
believed in Impracticability in anv move
ment and the Insolubility of the homo rule
problem. Hu know nothing more calculated
toHtiengthen faith in British demociacy than
tlio remarkable display ot independence on
the pait ot tlie libmals In refusing to follow
the piemler whose powers hud not
been equalled since the days of Chat-
hum. The pdemon dissolution , which
Gladstone sinrtinoned , would piohably de
stroy the premier and his government policy
altogether. Conservatives must exert the
utmost care In order that dissenting liberals
may not suffer by their action at the next
election. Ou tlie other hand , the followers of
Gladstone would be allowed no quarter.
They would have to light for their political
lives as they never fought before.
French Affairs.
PAIIIS , June 3 , Premier Do Freycinet yes
terday , In announcing the decision of tlm
Kovcinmcnt to expel the piinces. said there
vv as no fear ot danger , but that the attitude
of the princes had disturbed public opinion ,
and their presence afforded a rallvlng point
tlm enemies of tlio republic. The cham
ber ot deputies , by a vote of 29d to li'iO , agieed
to consider the repeal of the Uw of IbOJ icg-
ulating tha relations of the church and state.
Presbyterian Progress ;
HAMILTON , O. , June 2. The United Pros-
bvtcrlau General asscinblyuttcrajongdel , > atc ,
adopted the majority report upon the ques
tion ot tlie use of instrumental music In
church worship , by a largo majority. The
repoit was In favor of Instrumental music.
Speeches In opposition to the majority weio
madu by Dr. Mehardof Westminister collece ,
Dr. Harper of Xeula. undKev.T. McCoughan.
A Poor State fur Public Thieves. )
LiTTUi HOCK , Ark. , June -Judge
Hooper , of Chuendon. Monroe county , Ark ; . ,
was to-day turned over to the keepers of , the
penlteutlary heie oy the sheriff of Phillip ,
county In furtherance , of the sentences metu'd
out to him for having uttered some eipbt
thousand dollars of spurious county script
durlnr his term a-s judge of Afooroe cOuutV.
Last fall the judge took a chang&rofenue. .
from Monroe to Phillip county ybfre ujell
jury found him tullty aud he vvjU se.ntejjctid
to two yea win the county JalL ;
i t
The Ohapraan Banker Has His Stolen Papers
Ec urtted.
Knlnrglng the ndjc Ynrrts District
Court Notca-fl'hc t'ov\cH , Mur
der -An'Anfty Ofllccr
Blny Weather , Etc.
llnwcs arid III * Tin rail.
Tuosda3-'s BKK contained nn account
of the robbery of Mr. John ( I. Nordgron ,
of Chapman , Neb. , while ho was en-
route to Omaha. His loss consisted of
$1,800 In notes and about $8,000 worth of
railroad contracts and a gold Jwatch
and locket. He recovered his
notes nml papers yesterday after
noon In a peculiar lutuinur. On
Tuesday he placed the matter in the
hands of Detective Neligh , stating that
ho diet not want to pay any big money
for his papers as he had been asked to do
by parties In response to his advertise
ment in thu Ur.u for the. return of his
papers. Detective Noligh told Nordgren
to meet this party and make au appoint
ment for a conference at the
Paxton hotel at i ) o'clock yesterday
afternoon. Nordgren consented and
arranged the proposed conference , thu
plan being for Neligh to shadow the * 'go-
bobvcon , " whowoiutibn sent to center
with , Mr. Nordgren. and thus locate the
third. The plan failed , however , through
Nordgron's over nnxlotv to secure , possession
session of his papers. "Just before the
hour for the mooting Mr. Noligh discov
ered that a check had been drawn by
Nordgron for $75 and presented at the
First National bank. " Ho surmised at
once that Nordgren had taken another
helper into the case. As ho ncared the
Paxton ho saw Pat O. Hawes leave the
hotel and hold a conference with a man
\v\\o \ "was in waiting on the out
side. The two men disappcaro.1 ,
and in a few moments Hawed
returned , carrying in his hand
a small tin dinner pail which ho placed
in Nordgreon's possession and quickly
retired from the scone. The tin pail con
tained the notes and railroad contracts
which were stolen from Mr. Nordgron
on liis way to this olty the other nigiit.
This little transaction had not atiractcd
the attention of the guests who were
seated in the hotel rotunda and who
wore unmindful of the act that was
going on until they wore aroused by Do-
tcctivo Neligh's impromptu aitdress to
Mr. Nordgron.
"It is just such men as yon and Pat
Hawes that make crime possible in
Omaha , " said thii detective. "If you had
kept your promise with me we would
have had the thief in jail by this time ,
but instead of thuti you are out your gold
watch and $75 , aiVd thtf thief has been en
couraged to contji\uq.Jjis work. "
P. .TOl&i'SiCiATEST.
How The New SbcUy Evil Ordinance
The action of 'IheMty council in pass
ing au ordinance Braising the minimum -
mum line to be ossessexl upon tlie propri
etresses and inma'ie # Of sporting houses
ito $25 , is nt mfj3oiit ( | ( a pretty general
theme of conversation in police circles.
The sentiment isJ'thJit the ordinance , if
fiignctl , will ueverjlbV'puforced , but that
iMvill become at oneo : v dead letter.
'i'And.Mayor Bo 'JJHlgn itAt least
so-he announcccl to ijd'oporlcr y'eslerday.
He was not inclined to talk very freely
ab'outthc matter , thousrh'.froinhisconvcr-
sation it was to be inferred that'll' ' the law
were ilot strictly enforced , he , for one ,
should lay the blame of the matter upon
Marshal Cttmmiugs.
( " 1 shall do everything in my power to
enforce the now law , " said Judge bten-
berg of tlio police court , to u reporter.
"But I do not think it can be made to
work , " he added. "These women cau
never afford to pay $25 iv month instead
JD $0 , as at present. ' The consequence is ,
that as each cnso comes up it will be
contested. Then the city will have to
TaUl back upon actual proof , which in
every case will amount to nothing. Then
, again , suppose wo could convict every
one ot the 17o or more fallen women ot
this city , what could \v < r do with them ?
There is no room for them in the city
jail , and the county jail certainly cannot
accommodate more than live or six
.of them , oven if tlie county were
.inclined to bear : the burden of
expense. No , sir , I toll voti the law cannot -
not bo enforced , and the result , to my
thinking , will be that these women will
escape without paying , : * ! ! } ' iinft at all. "
-TJio marshal and captain both express
ih'o sunio opinion. So 'floes City Ollicer
Turnbull , who collects the lines of the
sporting classes.
One of the interesting features of the
now ordinance , it vyill bo noticed , is that
. it makes the natrons of a sporting estab
lishment liable to the * , ' . " > line witfi thu in
mates of tlie house.
How Ho Han Developed Into a Mem-
' lcr oT the llrttlsh Peerage.
Colonel Burnliatu , judge , advocate of
tlio Department of tlfo.Platte . , tells an In.
tcresting and quitp romantic story on a
military friend of hii , Captain S. H. Staf
ford , who has just discovered that ho is a
Captain Stafford ' -was for years sta
tioned at different posts > in the western
country , aud is known to every military
man this side of the Missouri river. Lat
terly , ho has been connected with tlio
.Fifteenth infantry , in the Department of
Dakota ,
Several years ago , when In Rochester ,
N. Y. , Mr. Stalford , the father of the mil
itary man , attended a seanoo given by a
clairvoyant whoe.pqwers of reading the
future and the past 'vfferq said to be won
derful. The ludaiflLJctcd Mr. Stafford
from the attdicnue "itllrt informed him
that ho was lioiB VV English title and
largo . estates. | jlp4J gentleman was
greatly amused at the revelation , uud
bestowed no serious thought upon it.
He had a sou Charles , n
New York la'tj ° ri'l ' however , who
thought that there might be some truth
Mil tha dcelaratlonTdf ttiu clairvoyant. Ho
went to work anu7 tra od his geneoloiry
up to Hulkiley Stafford-who died in Eng-
laud about the yefl \ U7. Then he sent
the pedigico to a competent London bar
rister with inslrudfibhrf to spare no laborer
or expense in.sift.i'.ijjtUjimatleiHhoroglm-
ly to the bottom.A Ww days ngo a com
munication was roomml from the Lon
don lawyer in whiv ho-gave it as his
opinion that tlie American Staflbrds havu
n , lawful right to the ancient barony of
Stafford and to thu manor and cardinal
castle of Stalford aud to other manors
and lordshiu.s in Staffordshire , The bar-
pny was found to bo created by special
act of parliament in the reign 6f Richard
tlie Lion-hearted and descended to Nich
olas do Stalford from whyin the American
Statfords are descended. Tlie Stafford
remained in possession of the
barony for 500 year * , until Koger Stafford
was compelled to surrender it to the
.crown by an arbitraryand unjust act of the
king. Una of the olllclnls of the present
English parliament has declared that this
act of the royal power was invalid and
illegal , and cannot affect the claim of the
living descendants of the old Karen Staf-
' /pribr And thusitjs that Captain.Ututfard
is > blue-blooded uil'ujbc.r of the British
the Stock Yards.
The increased run of Hvo stock to the
stock yards , a.t South Omaha , and the
prospect of n still heavier run later in
the sunimur , has compelled the Union
Stock Yards company to take steps
toward extending the yards. To-day
they will lay out an addition on the east
side of the j'ards sulliciont for at least
two thousand hniul of cattle. Work will
bo commenced at oneo and pushed for
ward rapidly so as to have it completed
before the heavy run of ransre cattle sots
in. The hosr pens are taxed to their full
est capacity to accommodate the receipts
and it is. thu purpose of the company to
extend them also. Tlio present capacity
is between four and live thousand hogs ,
and the extension will be about the same
size , or even larger , if the requirements
demand it. The work on the hog pens
will not begin until later in the season.
Another scale house will be built so that
it will not be necessary to run cattle and
hogs over thu same scales , which is the
cause of a good deal of delay oh bnsv
d.ivs. Other improvements and additions
will follow iu the near futuro.
The Weather of Mny.
The monthly report ot Signal Service
Observer Pollock has just been issued. It
contains the followlnc points :
The highest temperature during the
month was 92.00 , the lowest 41.00 and the
average temperature 63,1. This Is the
highest average since 1881.
The moan barometer during the month
was 29.043 , the highest being 80.243 , and
the lowest 30.530. During this month the
prevailing direction of the wind was
northerly , the highest velocity attained
during the month being twenty-nine
miles. The total movement of tlie wind
Was 1,20 ! ) miles.
The total precipitation of rain during
the month was 4.50miles , and on thirteen
duvt , of the month rain full. The heaviest
rafiifall occurred on May 2 , when the
precipitation amounted to .04 of au inch.
There were six thunderstorms during the
District Court ,
A vacation was taken in the district
court yesterday afternoon after the
Powell case had been given to the jury.
At : yOo'clock this morning the following
cases will ho'callcd before Judge Neville :
State vs. John Kavanaugh , burglary ,
State vs. Anna Johnson , grand larceny ;
State vs. Leonard , McGarvoy and Carroll
for assault anil battery.
In Judge Wakoloy's court yesterday ,
the civil case of Loriu A. Staloy vs.
Charles C. Housel ut. al. , an ejectment
suit to obtain 'possession of certain real
estate , was tried before a jury.
Powell , the alleged murderer of Leslie ,
spent the afternoon in nis cull .yesterday
sui rounded by a bevy of lady friends.
Wanted for Bljjamy.
Shcrilf Coburn received a letter from
Kansas City yesterday , stating that
Fielder , who is in jail charged with hav
ing murdered Huhlc , is wanted in ICansas
City to answer to the charge of bigamy.
Wants a Divorce.
For the the third time Mrs. llabbitor
Verbcist has filed a petition in the district
court asking for a divorce from her hus
band , Cornelius Verbeist , alleging adult
ery and cruelty as , reasons therefor. She
also asks for"a wrltof injunction restrain
ing her husband from attempting to dis
pose of the crop which she has planted on
their , farm , assisted by her children.
Judge Wakcly has issued a temporary
writ of injunction as prayed for and set
Juno 1 ! ? for a further hearing of the case.
T ' 1 m
" A Correction.
NouTH.Pr.ATTK , Neb. , Juno 1. To the
Klitor of the BEE : Please sot me right
in your article from North Platte of May
30 , in your issue of the 31st. Seaman's
name fihouhl le used instead of mine as
to shortage. Typographical errors have
made a mix of it. Respectfully ,
' / ) ) ! fh a '
What Appeared to Be a Perfect Test
ol'the Famous Kccly Motor.
Philadelphia News ; A successful test
ot the Keely motor was made yesterday
afterhoon by John \V. Keely , the in
ventor , in tlio presence of a score of
scientistsv'capitalists and others who
were entirely unconnected with tlio
Krely company. About 4 o'clock the in
ventor tuuio'unced that 10 | was ready to
bpgiu-work. The machine with wliich
is * generated the power of enorniousjen-
crgy which he controls , lay dissected on
a pedestal -and' tho' bed of a lathe on
which had been erected a "No. 3" lover.
Mr. Keol.y announced that ho had taken
apart the "liberator , " as lie denominated
his machine ; in order that those
prrsout might see him build
it up unconnected with any other ma
chinery except that for wliich it would ho
the motive power. Ho fulfilled his prom
ise. \ \ hen ho had finished it was a ma
chine circular intform , standing about
two feet high , weighing about seventy-
live pounds , of which the most striking
part seemed to bo a circular metallic ,
resonant disk hanging suspended over a
bed , around whoso edge and connected
therewith vcro lame sued tuning forks.
Surmounting it all was a sphere , Inch
was announced to hold a gill , whoso
outlet was controlled by a screw valve.
Mr. Keely dipped into Ins secret so far as
to say that tnq power wliich he would
invoke was an inter-atomic , ethorio force
wliich permeated the atmosphere
and all bodies in exKtcnco in
the atmo3 hero. This he proposed to
liberate and store up in "rosonatinc
tubes' by moans of the vibrations caused
by striking the disk , with a hummer
tipped with rubber and drawing a bow
across the tuning forks. The intricacies
of llm meolmnt | > m and tha "how" of the
Mburation Mr. Keely kept to himself with
the promise to make them known when
he shall have taken out his patent. The
sphere on top of the liberator was con
nected with a steel resonating tube by
means of a drawn copper tube with an
aperture of one-eighth of an inch. The
resonating tube was about eighteen
inches long , twelve in circumference ,
with a tlircu-incli bore and a capacity of
two pints.
The violin bow was drawn across the
tuning forks , the disk was hammered and
the valve at the end of the resonatingtubo
was opened. A miff of white vapor , ac
companied by a hissing sound , announced
that tlm inventor had "made connec
tion. " The resonating tube was then
ugnnccted with another one-eighth inch
copper tube with a cylinder containing
oil , which was connected with another
cylinder jn which moved a piston with
one-half square inch of surface. The
oil was intended to prevent the crystalli
sation , of the steal in the piston , which
would lollow the sudden impact of the
"force" upon it. The pressure wad
transmitted through the oil The piston
was coiincctfd with an arm at
a point so nrar the fulcrum as
to represent a leverage of 15 to 1.
It wds announced that it required
a pressure of l.GOO pounds to the square
inch to raisa the linked lever. Connec
tion WILS made , the lover Hew up.
Weights of 112 , 50 and 38 pounds wore
placpd at tlo | end. These were- raised
with equal ease. A brief mathematical
calcubitum will show that this repre
sented a prosguro pf 7,480 pounds to the
square inch. These weights were re
moved , and in their bteada solid iron ball
wei"hinc 53Q pounds was raised by
pulfaya'fnto-'iHafctjlin the lever. 'The bolt
and iron I00 ? / which it was hold in
place representca five pouuds additional.
In thirty seconds , including all manipu
lations oil the liberator , tlio power to
raise this was generated. The expert
mathematician will show that this meant
a pressure of 18,250 pounds to the square
Dr. Hall , who had been the most per
sistent of those present In his questioning ,
here interrupted the exhibition and asked
Mr. Keely :
"Is it necessary for you to draw the
bow acrc-ss the < o tuning forks to gener
ate the power which raises that lever ? "
"Yes , sir , " replied Mr Keely.
"You can't manipulate your machine
so as to produce those results by doing
as you have done without fiddling on the
forks ? " persisted Dr. Hall.
"No , sir. "
"There is a wonderful power there , "
said Dr. Hall , "but L can't got it out of
my imagination that this tuning fork
business is all humbug , put on for show ,
and that there is some other power
stored In that 'resonating' tube which
does the work. "
"If I am to bo insulted in this manner , "
said Mr. Keely , " 1 will refuse to go on
with the entertainment. "
Mr. Charles Collier poured oil < Jn the
troubled waters , and Mr. Keely offered
to take the tube and allow the doctor to
blow through it and extinguish a match
hold at the other end.
"I challenge you or any ono in the
world"continued Mr. Kcoly , "to put up
inside of twenty years , forty years or a
hundred years a machine showing a
pressure from any mis of 5,000 pounds. If
anv ono docs it 1 will pay his expenses. "
The doctor expressed his satisfaction at
the statement that everything would bo
told him except the secret that alone
makes the machinery valuable , and Mr.
Keely proceeded to attach the resonating
tube to a small cannon with a bore of ono
and thrco sixteenth inches. Three leaden
balls wore then driven through a door
and llatteued on an iron plate. Connec
tion was then established between the
resonating tubes , the original ono having
been re-enforced by three others to Increate -
create the power and the experimental
engine. Tlm connection was a success
and the machinery worked as smoothly
as tlio most sanguine anticipated. Belts
wore put on and an endless bolt was put
in motion long enough to demonstrate
the engine's practical utility.
"Gentlemen , " said Mr. Keely , "I have
here in these resonating tubes bottled
cyclones. Were it possible to disintegrate
the metal of the tubes instantly you would
see the air in motion precisely similar to
the motion of a cyclone. "
For Political Reasons.
WASHINGTON , Junes. flic senate has ic-
inoved the Injunction of seciecy trom the
leports In the cases of Franklin A. Thomp
son , to be postmaster at McCook , Neb. , vice
A. P. Shark suspended ; Adain Ferguson , to
bo postmaster at North Platle , Neb. , vice J.
E. Evans ; J. M. ( jllliland , to be postmaster
at Nashua , Jowa , vice J. F. Grauss ; YV. N.
Honsloy , to bo postmaster at Columbus ,
Neb. , vice II. J. Hudson , and C.
E. Forbes , postmaster at St. I'aul , Neb. , vice
A. A. Kendall.
In eaclrcase , llio committee on postolllces
and post roads loport that suspension seems
to ba made tor political icasoiis only , and tlio
committee has not found anything In any
case reflecting on the personal or official
character or con duct of the suspended olll-
ceis. flic nominees seem to be DIM sons com
petent to discharge thu duties ot the
oflicos. The committee icpoit the nomina
tions favorably.
The president has vetoed three moie pen
sion bills.
Uniting Linbor Bodies.
PiTTsnuito , June'i The amalgamated as
sociation of Steel and Ironworkers met tills
inoiniii aud tcad a letter tioui the crand
master the Knights of Labor , asking that
fUt ; mcmboifl ol the. amalgamated association
ioin that oigani/.Uion iu a. body. Picbldcnt
Maitln , In luspoiivo , stated tlio matter had
been placed iu the hands of a coiumltteo for
consideration and Invited Powderly to visit
thR city and addicss the association.
Real Kutato Transfers.
The following transfers were filed
June 1 , with the county clerk , and
reported for the BEE by Ames' Real
Estate Agencv :
A 11 Swan and otheis ( tiustees ) to Kllen
Bauett , lot 8 , blk b8 , South Omalm , w d
.1IJ t'ipcr and wlfo to Olot Olson , n m feet
of lot 15 , blk 'J Il.insconi , Oiiuha , w d
Henry A Kosters and wife to Charles J
Johnson , lots 10 and IS , blk U Kosters add ,
Omaha , w d S70U.
Smith Saundeis and wife to Saiah Gairldy ,
lots 1 and a , blk 2 Lakes add , Omalm w d
Samuel E Uozcrs and wife to John Lun-
delL and wile , e } of lot Ut blk 1 Improve
ment association add , Omaha , w d $1,400 ,
Win L 1'eabody to L F Sykes , n o oi see
30 , 10,11 Douglas Co. , ( J emu. .
Airs. Knuhel Eli/a Adams and others to
Mrs. Hannah 1C ICIlboin , lot J , blk : U city of
Floiunce , Douglas Co. , w d S100.
Samuel D Mnicer and \\ilo to Mary M
Matthewhon , lot 4" . U7. blk 117 Walnut Hill
Douglas Co. . w d 8Jy 0.
Auuu JIG McCoimick and husband to
MHon L Lindsay , lot : i , 4 , 7 and b , blk 1 Clar
endon add , Omaha , w d-33.400.
Horace Jones anil WifotoMihm L Lindsay ,
blk L Shliins' 3d add. Omaha , w d SI..W
Josephine C SUnvart and husband to Wil
liam 1' Albihrht , lots 47 and-lb Auburn Hill
add , Omaha , w d S > r < 0.
S Wateis Fox to Ohai Ics K Potter , lot 3 , blk
3 , Plain view add , Omnha.ii e SWT.iH
S Wateis Fox and uili * to Chas P Potter ,
lot 4 , blk 1 Pottci'H add , West Omaha , w d
Anna Ritdio aud husband to Ilmoiy A
Cobl ) and otheit ) , lot 1- , ' ) J , 2J , 24 , blk 'J
PottPi'.s add , Omaha , w d i.MO.
William U Albiisht and wife to John C
Thompson , lot 47 Auburn Hill add , Omaha ,
W d WO.
Mark A Kurt/ and wlfr to William S Cur
tis w ) feet ofloto blkJS 0naht [ : , wd
$4 8JO.
Lertls A Grolf and wife anil others to
Lama J Kline , part ot lot 7 blk U niilxllvislrm
of John I Itedlclcs' add , Omaha , w i-Si.yoo. :
John II Huncrato ( tiuslun ) to Tlio Public ,
Bedford Place of blk * 14 , in , HI and 17 Hod-
foid I'laco In n o > < , sec I ) , 15 , W , Douglas Co.
MnigarctO Ilondrlx mid husband to Henry
A D.inowsK of lots 10 and It , Cointlandt
Place , UiiLilu. w d Sl. : . 'Bl.
Union Pacific It It companv to Emily A
Hauler , nr' of sec 31 , 1(1 ( , 10 Douglas Co. ,
w d-W7.00. :
Jtlcliaid Klckpnscher and wlfy to Elbcrt T
Duke , 5 acres ot n w } { ata 0 , 15 , 13 Douglas
Co. , w d-Sy-QJ.
The Powell Murder Can P.
The case against Powell , charged with
the murder of Leslie , was given to the
jury at noon yesterday. Up to tlie hour
of going to press this morning no verdict
has boon returned ,
I'jocerds from n TorplJ Mvor and
irapurltlug of the atoiiui'h , nml can ba
invarlnlilyo uro.I . U jou will only
Lot all wlio buffer remember tlm
Sid and Nervous Headaches
Can lie prevented at fioon
toins ludlotu the L-mnlUrf ot
" 1 we Sitsmoiis Llvor > Keuiilator when
troubled sonotisly with liunducln.'j cuuitej br
coiiatliiiitlun. It pfodut-oi u fuvorabM rogut (
without UinJortnff my regular pursuit * In busl-
nes * " VY. > V. WwiiEK.'lJM Jfomes. loiva.
A Sudden Change in the Wheat Market to
Bolter Prices.
The Mnrkct Goes AVIId mid Closes nt
A Strong Advance A Day of
Great Activity on
CHICAOO , Juno u. [ Special Telegram to
the UIK.J : WHEAT Wheat opened Hat this
inoiulng and sold down ? $ c as compared
with yesleulay's close. Cables came In ilo-
piessed , and Xevv York seemed sick. Soon ,
however , a change In sentiment was ex-
peitenci'd. Knowing traders sullied tlio air
and decided that somctlilng or somebody
was getting under wheat , and from surface
indications thry concluded It was Cudahy
and his Iniincdlnto following. Then the In-
tell icon cu vvnschculntcd that ho had been a
steady and heavy buyer since last Thursday
and was now willing to let his hand be seen.
The first largo purchases that were ciedltcd
to this opctalor were for August and SCD-
temberiltillveiy , these options belli ? consid
ered relative ! ) cheaper than those antedating
them. Fiom the springing of this piece of
bull news clear thtough to the end tha tend
cncyoflhe market was upwaul. The ad
vance was stiotig and shaip. Reactions
vvcic few hi number aud Insignificant. The
slioits began making for cover , and alto
gether the change In tlio appearance
of the market was little less than
magical. Franoy , Caiter & Oo. were by
all odds the largest buyers in thu open wheat
pit , and orders fiom New York wore said to
be numerous and for largo amounts. The
New York market followed the heels of Chi
cago. The course oC tlm July option was as
follows : Opening 74J. c , then 74 ? c , 7. > Jifc ,
"i ! > % , 70c , ? r Jfe , " ( % 'c. Tlio morning's close
was at the latter point , which was lltfc liom
the bottom and lc Item yesterday's last
prices. The day was lively and tlm volume
of business transacted vciy huge , many indi
vidual tiniles for lame amounts occurilnir.
At thu last quotations theio was only lc be
tween July and September.
Coit.v Coin was steady , then easy ,
and thirdly Him and strong iu sympathy
with wheat. Stocks at points of accumula
tion ate not consldcicd excessive , though
tliciuisan acknowledged abundances In thu
Intelior. New York was distinguished by
weakness , and led off With a diop before the
other inarKel could icspond. The advance In
wheat stalled , and tlmt changed the aspect
ot things speculative. The close at 1 o'clock
as ' { e higher than yosteiday.
PiiovisiiWb Poik sold at 7Kc , aud ribs
and lard at "Kc.
Ai'Ttmxoo.v > . Wheat went wild
on the aftcinoon boaul. July and August
opened ? c above the piices thai tided at I
o'clock ' and jumped another l c , July
touching TTJjfe , and August 70) ) < , e. The au-
vance was accomplished In less than ten min
utes. The maikct eased elf % c , but closed
excited and stroni ; at an advance , eompaied
with jesterdaj's hnal quotatlons.of nearly lie.
No special feature in other speculative arti
12:40 : p. m. Puts on July wheat , 70 > fe sellers -
ors ; calls , 70'sbid. '
CHICAGO. June 2. [ Special Telegram to
theBiE. ; | OAiTLn The receipts ol cattle
wcie vciy heavy to-day , but the big run con
sisted hugely ol i'exos cattle and the propor-
tirtn ol usetul native beeves was leally not
large. The general mnikct was Inclined to
be slow ; but desirable fat cattle , ripe and
smooth , sold at lully steady pi Ices. Rough I'll '
and thin cattle wore simply not1 wanted even
at a lOc i eduction , and not moio than half of
such offerings were sold. Grassy cattle were
badly neglected , and tbo market for such
stock closed extremely dull. Shipping ami
expoit cattle , averaging ll'li to 14f > 0 Ibs sold
at S4.kO , .V.i7X. There were vciy tow good
ripe cattle liuie. Some 1450 Ib cattle sold at
$5. : > 0 ; also some 1-bO Ib steers. Dressed beeC
men were the principal buyers. They bought
sonic L479 Ib steeis at S5.3) ami paid tlio
saute pi ice for some tidy beeves
aveiaging 1164 Ibs. Slop led
steeis , averaging H)0t ! to U61 Ibs , sold
at $ ' .ij.i0 ! ( < 4.lj. : ) . ' > ; slop led cows , 07ti to UU7Ibs ,
at $ : ! .r.O" J4.50. with l.)7'J to loss Ib bulls at
ti.5igji.m. ; ! ( The pens weio well cleared ot
good fat cattle , but the market cloned ex-
licmely dull on rough and Ihln lots. Kilty-
live , 1104 Ibs , S-i.10 , with I'M eais oC
Texas cattle , by all odds Hits heaviest run o
the season , 'llio market was voiy weak.
Huvers commenced bv bidding 15 ( < ri5c lower ,
and the maiUet tor Interior kinds was ex-
tiemely .slow , ( iood to choice lat Tc.\as cut
tle did not sell more than nfiilOc lower , while
ono or hvo salesmen contended tliat there
was no decline on the best. Common to fair
crasscrs weio 10 'j'c ' ) lower , makingir40u !
declines from tlie high point ot less than a
week ago.
Iloi.s Business opened active and the
bulk of stock sold about the same as jestcr-
day. mainly at S4.0-iJ4.07X ( for best mixed ,
and $1.10 for heavy. Unt tovv.ud the close ,
when it was discovered lliat tlio iccelpts
vveie ovcrinnniiig the estimates of the early
morning theie was a shaip down turn ot fie ,
late arrivals selling that much lower than
early sales. Light soils were Hcaive , and
high fancv light , 140 Ib averasa ami there
abouts , sold at St.U5t.ii ! WO. thuoidlnaiy York
soil S4.10 , andsiiucing pigs at Sl.UOJ WJ.
New York , June 2. Mo'nY On call
easy at 2@t : unrcent.
PitiMis .MKUCAXTII.E PAPIIU 4iS5 ( per
Sri'.JiMNn iJxciiANnr. Actual rates ,
8U7 } foi sKty day bills ; S4.bUjf for d < - -
( Jovr.iiNvjKM's Dull but steady.
STor-KU Tlm op"nlng pi Ices on stocks
weio ' < vaijjf per cent below thu closing
of last ill-flit , and tiuther declines followed ,
but weie soon checked. The maikct became
niiict and tallied small li.ictimiH , Later in
llio aticinoon there was.a noticeable Ineieaso
In the business done and a .stionii undertone
to pi Ices , Quotations advanced slowly but
steadily until the close , which was at or near
the best piices ol tlie day.
Sijj ) eent bonds. . . 101 1C. & .N. W 112 %
U.S. 4' 's 11I > K ( prefeiiud. . . Ill
New4'.s ? KVt\K. \ Y.O
Faclllcfl'Hnf' ! . K ! > Oieuon Trail. . . MX
Central Paclfla . 40Jtf'Pipfic ' ( | JIall KJ
C.&A ib : P.l ) . &K.
prcfei red. . . . JM 11' . P. C
C. , D. & 11 it-'IH : Rock Island. . . . 125
D..L. AW J.'KlJji.Bt. L. AS. I1' . . . .
I ) . JfcU. ( J preferred.
Kile 27 0. , SI. & .SU P. . .
prefeiicd. , . . r 0 . piuferrcd. . 131
IJlIiiols Central. W7 St. P.&O
I. , B.W ! IJ preferrcu. . . 101)
Kansas JtTexas. 1 > Texas Paclllc. . .
Lake.Shore W1 Union 1'acilic. . ,
L.&N 87 W. , St. L.c \ P. .
Mich. Central. . , . .W pieforrod , , . 17
Mo. Pacille 10i > Weal en i Union
Northern Tac. . . 2ft * O.R..V ; X
preleiicd. . . 60'j '
Cliiiiugo , , lune2 Klour Quiet , but .steady
and unchanged ; In eni , ! 4.2.Vu4.7.lS : boulliein
SI.OOa4.IO ( ; WlseDDHlii , 84./uW | ; Mieh- !
gan soft spring wheat ,
. .
low grades. Vi.OU : i.OD ; ilpu Hour , quiet at
$ ; i.ovu : : ViO in btils , M.Mai.Mj ( ) ( : In saoks.
Wheat Aetlvn ami stionuei ; opened un
settled , fluctuated ami clocd 'its uh.ivo yi'tter-
< lay ; casli , 747.V4e ; June , 7r. . ' M75 > fe ;
Jmy,7'i' ' < C 7ic.
( 'oin Kusiei at llio opening , hut Htronglh-
ened and closed Hliont iio butter ; cash , ulc ;
Oats Weaker ; price * only easier : cash ,
Ike ; Jniii ) . "iili ( < ftikc ] ; July , 'JitWyfMMe ,
Kje Uullat. ' < 7c.f
TiVn'hy Prime ! ' SIM
Klas Seed-Kiim at Sl.OOK.
Pork Modcutely acllve but easier ; early
r tiled ti' ' fif 5c lower , milled luc l'JX1' . i > tttleil
back aVi'Vt.V , and closed atuadv ; C.LSII , SS.u.i ;
Jimu , . . ! ; 'tai.y > ; July , $ a.lva8.43 ( > f.
'Lard b'hmerajid wviiiaueil a trltlu higher ,
clnimstcadv- ( ; h autl Juiuii f5. ! '
' '
Bulk iff'it's Steady and