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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 4, 1886)
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SIXTEENTH ) YEAB. OMAHA , WEDNESDAY .MORNING , AUGUST 4 , 1886. NUMBER 40.
Dublin Honors the Departure of the Beloved -
loved Irish Viceroy.
"COME BACK TO ERIN" THE CRY.
Irish Clanflcn Snluto the
\ iMcssnRo to Victoria
The Itoynl KcRiitta Other
Farewell to Erin.
August . [ New York Herald
Cable Special to tliu BKI : . | Only one year
iio such a pageant as was seen here to-day ,
when the people bade faiowell to the Viceroy
&s ho was leaving Dublin castle , would liavo
been deemed utterly Impossible ever to occur
to a Scotch Piesbjtcrlnn. Yet Dublin has
been en fete to day , on tlie nationalist ns
well as on the conservative side , at tlio dp-
pal lure ol Lord Aberdeen. Kven he looked
nstonlshed as he drove along the streets In n
carriage , which was preceded by that of the
lord mayor , n 1'ainelllto M. P. , and. others
containing the whole of the munlclpil coun
cil , whllo the oiici1 hated Dublin castle min
ions Immediately followed , escorted by mem
I * 1 bers of thlity-two trade unions and the coi-
poratlons ot tempestuous Coik and tuibulcnt
in : HAD wo.v ALT. IIKAUTI.
It Is proper to hall the demonstration as a
remarkable proof of how every theory of _
homo rule , as embodied In the viceroy , has"
assuaged tlio asupiltles , whether civil or
religious , in tlio heads and hearts of Irish
men.Well does the rrpoman's Journal exclaim :
"This evening's demonstration may bo ac
cepted by Lord Abcidecn as the outpouring
of national friendship and gratltudu per
sonally. But It convoys also a lesson to the
Incoming \lceroy and hlsuoveinment , which
It will be well for them and for the country
If they rlchtly Interpret. "
AX OI.I ) I'.VKNT IIKVIVUP ,
Irish-Americans will find In to-day's occa-
clou a reviving of what they have heard or
readconccining the demonstrations In Dub
lin when the bells joyfully rang out Lord
Westmoi eland at tlio close of the old i car ,
ahd In January , 1705 , iang In Lord FitWil
liam's now j car. One Sir Thomas Ksmond
rode In tlie Kitz William procession of the
last century. Another rode in tlie one of
IX IIOr.lDAY ATTIIlf.
The holiday appearance In Dublin to-day
outrlvalled that of yesterday ( bank holiday ) ,
which is a statutory holiday. Across Pallia-
nie.nl .street tliu common council had stretched
a banner bearing the gallant Inscription ,
"God bless the Countess of Aberdeen. " This
was in gold letters , on a green ground , oina-
mcnted with thistle , which blended with
roses on tlio Aberdeen coat ot aims. Ban
ners and streamers were to bo seen far and
wide. Kvcn in the humbler quarteis
TAIILI : CLOTHS wKiu : WAVID :
fiom sticks , "as Hags of trup.o from the Irish
masses to England's classes , " said a by
stander in my hearing. The shops on the
line of match were all closed. Thcie was
not space for an infant's face nt any window
from which the piocession was visible. There
was a cavalry escort , of course , such as Cas-
tlcrcagh had , but there was also a citl/.en escort
cert , to bo counted by thousands , which tliat
sulcido did never have.
THK VICK1IOT t-OOKUD HAPPY ,
for August Is also his birthday and ho
is now entering his fortieth year. His wife
smiled the smile of a true home ruler. She
woio a palo blue Irish poplin gown , trimmed
with Limerick lace , which also adorned her
bonnet. Both tlie carl and countess sccinei !
to bo realising the family motto , "Fortuna
scquatur. " Now ends the first administia-
lonof this century at Dublin castle tfia
has ofllclally rccognl/cd the national scntl
incut of the Irish people.
l > ANir.I < O'rONSIIT.T.'fl CIIAIHOT.
One of tlio cip.it attractions of tlio proces-
ion was the chariot In which Daniel O'Con
ncll was driven thumuli the streets of Dub
lin when ho was lelcascdfrom prison. When
the piovcsslon ai lived at tiio statioi
a series of addresses were made
The lord mayor among other things
asked Lord Aberdeen to say to her
majesty that what ho had seen to-day In the
streets of Dublin was nothing compared with
the widespread spirit of lejolelng whicl
would take place on the happy day , which It
was hoped was not foi away , when the queen
might bo pleased to come among her Irlsl
R ubjccts and resturo them their ancient con
stUntlonal right of self-government am
reopen to them the door of their own house
on College Gicen. As the special stcame
Bailed out of the harbor of Kingstown the
immmise ciowd gathcicd there saying "Come
back to Erin. "
The Itoynl Yacht Uecatta.
SOUTHAMPTON- , August 3. fNow York
Herald Cable Special to the BEI : . ] This
the lirst day of the royal yaciit squadron re
Katta , was sunshiny , with at first gentle
brcwes at Cowns and then tieshening. The
prlncoot Wales , the pi Incess and their daugh
1 ters visited the sipiadion. Tlio lace was foi
her majesty's cup , value S500. The dnko ot
llutlund's yacht Lufra , the prince of Wales'
Alive , Lend , Hivolstoko's Water Witch , Mr.
Mulholland's Kgerla , Lord F. Cecil's ' Sleuth
Hound , and Sir Ulehaid Button's Goncsta
Cow os to thn Yarmouth flag boat and return
The race ended in almost a drift. The
Goncsta and Sleuth Hound just saved their
time. All tliu others wcro disgusted , some
hauling down tholr racing colors. The
Genosta finished firs' , but , on time allow
ance , was beaten by the Slcutn Hound by 5
minutes and 15 seconds.
A I'roinlnont Cathollo Dies.
LONDON , August 8. [ New York Herald
Cable Special to the Uuil : The Intolll
genco has been iccolved of the death of
James Allpus Gould , Hainan Cathollo arch
bishop of Melbourne , seventy-four years old
Ho was appointed bishop In 1818 , and arch
bishop In 1870. His qiuiucl with thoparlla
ment of Victoria about un&cctarian sehoo
Ik as memorable. He was icgaidcd at tin
Vatican as a skillful organizer , keen sightei
administrator ; md stilct disciplinarian ot the
clergy. - , . . . .
Ornncn Houghs Lonso.
Hnr.i'AST , August 8. There was more riot
Ing hero last o > cnlng. Crowds assembled on
Yoik street and awaited the return of tlie
catholic excursionists , upon whom thny made
a fierce [ attack , The sufferers were chiefly
women. A detachment of pollco uliaigcd the
at lack ! ng party , who stoned and wieckeda
number of houses. The mob rapidly In
eu'Hsi'duiul drove back the police , Tholaltc
then illed upon thn mob , Killing n > OUIIK mat
and wounding seven others. Adetachment o
Mildlurscharged with bajoncts and i-leaiei
the slreots. The pollco suffered ncveicly
Borne.shots went tired from the mob , bu
without fatal result.
Thn Ministerial Ohnnsrc.
LONDON , Aug. S. The In-coming and oul
going ministers have gone to Osborno castle
to see the queen. Tim latter will suru-ndc
lento of ollico and thu new luluUturs will bo
A IMI3NI ) AND A FOOLi
Shooti Down nnAntl-Saloon Minister
In Cold Hlooil.
Sioux CITY , ! . , August n. KPV. 0.
Chaddnck , methodlst pastor at this place ,
vhohasbpcn a leader in the prosecution of
ho saloon cases was shot and Instantly
killed this evening while crossing Water
trept , at the comer of Fouitli. There is no
lue yet to tlie perpetrator of the dastardly
crime , hut thcicis no doubt but tliat it grew
out of tlio war lately Inaiiguiatcd against
saloons here. Great excitement prevails.
Horrown of the Htxloons.
Sioux CITV , la. , August 3. [ Special Tele-
giamtotho Br.K.J Judge Lewis adjourned
court line thlsovoningandtook olizht whisky
rases out of about fifty on the docket under
uHKunicnt. The remaining cases will bo
icaid at Cheiokeo ome tlmoln the near fu-
lire. Other Injunctions will be made , Inclini
ng owners of buildings In which Intoxicants
ire sold. There lias been no itlfllculty to se
cure w Itncsses thus far , but to prove that any
laitlcular person Is proprlctni of n saloon bv
he fact of actual sab's Is dllllpult , and not
clear In a number of cases. The decisions
will probably not bo rendered for some
da ) s jet In cases already beard.
Lacerated by a Moiwr.
DEIMOIKI : , la. , Augusta. fSpecial Tele-
cram to inn liin. : ] News has just been re
ceived tliat William Koctcnbcitel , working
on a farm near Ackloy , met with a teirlblo
accident yesteiday. Ho stepped In front ot
amovvrr to fix .something when the horses
became frightened and lan away , the knives
catching his feet. Tlio left foot was cut to
nieces and the right foot and both legs were
> adlv lacciuted. His recovorv Is doubtful.
1 ln > noises ran up and down tlimugh a corn-
ield wowing it down until the mower was
Five Children Drowned.
OTTUMWA , la. , August 0. | Special Tcle-
; rain to the Br.i : . ] Five children , Norris ,
3 sa and Charley Honck , aged eight , six and
four respectively , and Eva Hots and Claicnrc
Gillette , aged twelve , wcie drowned three
miles above ICeosauqua jcsterday evening ,
In the DCS Moincs river , while bathing.
1'hi'ir bodies were recovered this morning.
The cntlto population of that section turned
out to assist In the search , and the vicinity is
in deep mourning over the sad event ,
Talc of the Unipty Roat.
DKsMoiNKs. fa. , Augusts. [ Special Tel
egram to the BKK.J John Batnett , living
ten miles south of Okoboji lake , went there
Sunday , hired a boat ostensibly for a ride
and went out upon tlio water. The boat has
since been found with some of his clothing
In It , and It Is supposed he committed sui
Fury of the Flames.
JlAiuox , la. , Augusts. [ Special Telegram
to the BKH. J The Globe hotel and two adja
cent buildings burned this morning ; loss ,
542,000 ; Insured , S4)00. ! The cause of the
tiie Is unknown. Many cuests narrowly es
caped being burned to death.
Flxlnc Frcljjht Rate * .
CniCAoo , August 3. The general freight
agents ol the lines in the Chicago and Ohio
river pool met to day to consider thssubject
of north and south-bound tatcs. Atter con
siderable discussion aiesolution was adopted
that theiates and divisions on frolglit Irom
Green line points destined to points In Chicago
cage and Ohio river torrltoiy shall bo made
upon Ohio river basis and that the nrescnt
rates bis muintalncd until a new basis Is sub
mitted and appiovcd. The commissioner
was instructed to Investigate the rate and di
visions on provisions tiom Omaha and other
Nebraska point * Issued by southern railroads
wherein -they accept less from Ohio liver
points than on buslnessliom Chicago proper ,
and tliat lie Insist that such a course upon
the part of any of the roads bo promptly dis
California's New Senator.
SA.CIIAMENTO , Cal. , Aug. 3. Both houses
of the legislature met at 1 o'clock this morn-
Incr , and Immediately proceeded to elect a
collator to till the vacancy caused by the
death of Senator John F. Miller , and since
whoso death has been filled by
Senator George Hearst , who was appointed
by Governor Stonoman. A. P. William
who was nominated at the republican caucus
a few houisboforis was nominated and re
ceived a majority in botii houses. The demo
crats nominated Senator Hearst The vote
of botli houses stood , Williams , seventy ;
Hcaist , twenty-lour.
The Grant ! Army Encampment.
SAN FIIANCISCO , Aug. 3. Since early
morning tno streets of the city were throncci
with people trjing to secure a good place to
sec the grand paiado of the Grand Army ol
the Republic , which takes place to-day. The
start will bo made from Vanness avenue
in the upper part of the city and is timed for
ten tliltty. As c.uly as nine o'clock both
sides of the streets along which the proces
sion will pass were filled witli eager , happy
ciowds. ready to extend to tlie veterans the
most joyous welcome. The weather is coo !
Owing to the number of posts and the
number taking part , the procession did no )
begin to move until II o'clock. Thosorrleil
rank of men and their excellent marching
presented an Imposing appeaiance ant
elicited the wildest cheering and enthiislasn
fiom the spectators , w ho lined the streets
and filled the windows of the buildings.
Never befoio have so many people been seen
In San Kiancisco sticets aavero to-day. The
greater number of them were , ofcouiso. Call-
loinlans , but they all eamo to see the Crane
Army of the Kepublle parade. Tlio closest
estimates place the number In line at 11,000. ,
Moro Appointments Announced.
LONDOX , Augusts. It Is believed that the
queen will open palllamont In poison. The
following additional appointments have been
ofllclally announced : Mr. Kdwaid Clarke ,
Q. 0. , solicitor gnneial ; Arthur Bower For-
wood , secretary to the admlialty ; Kills Ash-
meade Baitictt , civil lord ot the admiralty ;
Loidliairls , political seeietary to the war of
Another Iiynainlto Plot ,
a LONDON' , August 3. Tht , police have , It is
stated , been Informed of tlio existence of ex
tensive Intrigues by Irish and Russian dyna
miters against the English government.
Detectives will bo stationed at the dllfcieni
lUiRslan poits , and all arrivals fiom lEusslr
to Great Britain will bo closely watched ant
New HuinpNliIro Weather.
MOUNT WASHING rex , N. II. , Aug. n. A
noithvvost wind blowing at theratoof sixty
miles an houi set in at nightfall yesteiday.
Snow began to tall at 2:80 : this moiulng anil
at 5:80 : the ground was covered to a depth of
one mid one-half Inch us. The wind Is blow
ing eighty miles an hour and the windows
are thickly coveicd with fie > t. The thei-
mometiT yesterday lOgUtorod 85 degrees In
The Surplus Ucsolutloii.
WASHINGTON , August 3. The conferees
on the Morrison surplus lesolution have
reached an agreement. The house conferees
Insisted on the abandonment ot the para
graph providing for the redumption of the
trade dollar , and on that point the senate
conferees receded. Mho house coufcicna
then conceded the remaining amendments
mudo by the senate , but insisted on a change
In the phraseology so as to confer on the
president and not the secretary ot the tieas
ury tlio pow er tu postpone Instead of suspend
Army oTthe Potomac.
SAN FIIAXCISOO , Aug. 8. ThoSoclPlyof
the Army of the Potomac to day elected Gen
eral MaitlnT. MoMahon. of New York , pres
ident , Saratoga was sulectud as thu iiei.1
HURRYING TO THE FINISH
The Two Houses of Congress Bead Con
clusions on Disputed Legislation. '
CONFEREES SETTLING MATTERS ,
Hcpul > llcnn Senators ArralRti Demo
cratic Shnm Economy The Ktvcr
anil linrlior lilll Changes
The Senate's I'rocectlinR * .
WAsni.vuToy , August 8. Mr. Hale , from
ho conference committee on the deficiency
Jill , submitted a rppoit and procecdeil to
explain It. In regard to eel tain claims ( for
iicomo tax paid by non resident aliens )
which had been regularly estimated for , and
which the hou < < o had partially and the senate
entirely put in the bill , it has turned out In
conference that there wcie objections to
some of those put In by the senate , and ho
conferees recommended that these items bo
referred back totho secretary of the tieasury
with distinctions to repoittho facts to con
gress at the next session.
Mr. Hoar asked how the appropriation
Jill this session compared with those of pre
ceding sessions with regard to the omission
by the house of icprescntathcs of items of
appropriation absolutely necessary for
the operations of the government , depending
upon a republican senate to put them on.
Mr. Hale icplicd that In his opinion this
[ iractlco of the house was becoming worse
from year to year. The senate found bills
sent over from the house fractional and In
complete. It would find , for example , a page
of the ic nlar"estimates , one-third of the
Items of which had been left out , while there
was no dltfcrence In point of merit between
those omitted and those included. This Old
give ilso to statements moro or less deroga
tory in another branch of the government as
to thocxtiavagancoof the sonatc , while the
fact was the senate was very caiotnl to put In
nothing that was not necessary to the run
ning of the government , Thcie wcro im
patient utterances nt being charged with
these Increased appropilatlons , and ho was
bound to say for the committee on appropria
tions that In dealing with this subject it had
not been treated as a party matter , the demo
cratic members lmvliur manifested the same
impatience as the republican" ,
Mi. Edmunds lead from book of estimates
tlie items of deficiency estimated for by the
heads of depaitmcnts , aggregating more
than 53,000,000 , and said It was "just as well
known when the icgular appropriation bills
weie passed last year that the sums appio-
piiatcd were inadequate to the necessities of
the government as it is to-day. But they
wcro not increased because an opportunity
was wanted to tell the dear people the work-
liigmen how economical congress had
The report was agreed to.
Mr. Allison also reported biok the house
joint resolution to continue the appropria
Messis. Plumb and Edmunds objected to
Its present consideration.
Mr. Allison asked that the objection be
Mi. Plumb declined to withdraw the ob
jection and the joint resolution was linally
placed on the calendar.
Mr. Allison , from the same committee , re
ported back the house adjournment icsolu-
tlon with an amendment changing the time
from the 88th of July to 4 p. in. the 4th of
Mr. Hoar expressed his dissent to the passage -
ago of this or any other adjournment resolu
tion until the senate had considered the bill
reported bv him from the judlciarvcommlttec
on April 19 on "inquests under national au
thority. " Hoicfcned to the massacres dur
ing the last few years In Louisiana , South
Carolina , Alabama , Mississippi , and other
southern states , and stated that in oveiy one
of these cases , so tar as was shown to the
people of the north by the picss , a negro and
a lopublican was the victim , and a democrat
and a white man the aegiessor. If any of
these outrages had been poipetrated on an
American citizen In Mexico or Canada con
gress would not adjourn until it had made
provision to put the nation In condition lor
war.After Mr. Hoar's rcmaiks had been se
verely criticised by a number of scnatois.
Mi. Blair objected to furtherconsldeiation of
the adjournment resolution audit was placed
on the calendar.
Mr. Blair then called up tlie report of the
committee on pensions In the case of the
vetoed bill giving a pension to Mary J. Not-
tage , and proceeded to state the meilts of th
caso.Tho debito was Interrupted to allow the
con ferees on the river and harDer bill to re-
poit an agreement.
Mr. Cullom ox-pressed his disapproval Of
the confeicnce report , partleulaily In rcgaid
to the way in which the Hcnneplu canal
matter was treated. The secretary of war
was Instructed to have the canal surveyed.
That was meio tiifling with the subject. The
government had been surveying that canal
as long as he could recollect. In his capdld
opinion the Henncpin canal improvement
was of more Importance to the commerce of
the country than all the other Items lu the
bill except that for Now York haibor.
Tno senate resumed the consideration ot
the vetoed bill granting a pension to Mary J.
JSpttage , the blu being on Its passage not.
withstanding the objection of the president
A vote was taken and lesultc-d yp.ts 20 , nays
10 a party vote , except Mr. Wilson , of
Maiylaiul , who voted In the nfiiimatlvo.
Two-thirds not voting In the animation tlio
bill was not passed.
The vetoed house bill granting a pension
to Jacob Komlser was then taken up , and
Mr. Wilson , of Maryland , explained that the
picsldent had acted under a mlsappiehon-
sion , he having been Inloimod that no ap
plication had been made to the pension
ofllce , vvhlltt In fact an application had been
made. The bill was passed over the veto by
a unanimous vote yeas , fiO ; nays. none.
Mr , Allison , fiom the conimifteo on ap
propriations , loportpd the bill apptopiiatlnit
& 50,009 for the compensation and expoiibos ot
( ho Mississippi river commission , and S-JO.OOO
lor the Missouri river commission. Passed.
'Ilie senate then took up the cnnfoipiico re
port on the sundry civil appioilatlon bill.
Mr. K Imnndg.oDposcd tlui i eduction ol tlio
appiopriation. Alter a long debate the rc-
pmt wasadopled-jpas. ar ; nays , 14.
llio senate then went Into sccict session.
At II p. in. the doors were leopuned and the
Tlie HOUHO 1'rococillnjrs.
WASiiiKaroN , August 3. The speaker
laid bofoie the house the president's message
announcing his approval of the oleomaiga-
ilne bill , and it was further lead and refmed
to the committee on ways and means : also
the message from the president tiansmlttlng
Hie papoas of the Cutting case , and It was re
ferred to the committee on foreign atlalrs.
Mr. Willis of Kentucky presented tlie con-
feii-nso report on the river and haibor appro
priation bill , and It was read at length.
Mr , Spiingorciiticscd the bill as loported
from the confereuco because It refused to ao
cept the Illinois and Michigan canal and to
make an appropriation for the Hennepin
canal , lie dwelt upon the importance of the
proposed improvement , denying that It was
a work of local Inteiest and declaring It was
as much a national vroik as Improving the
Mississippi. The conferouco committee
had seen lit to neglect this Important measnro
of/mprovoment while It retained in the bll
appropriations for crooks and bogs and smal
lakes. Hut as the bill provided for some im
ptovementaho would wlthdiaw his opposl
tion to its and let the
vi tfu passage ( * 1V4 JU * tUD men who had
Btrlcken out the Hennepin appropriation take
the responsibility for their action.
Mr , Miller closed the discussion In a thrco-
inmute speech In favor of the report , audit
was iMrroedTo-ycaB , Kl' nays , 03.
Mr. Durnes of Missouri submitted the con
ference repoit upon the deficiency appiopria
tion bill and It was agreed to.
Mr. Morrison of Ilflnoli submitted the con-
feience report on the sundry civil bill. The
reading of the report consumed , nearly an
luiar , aaa.BS&o'glock\\iu near at baud Mr ,
Holman of Indiana wlshcdlls consideration
ogoovcruntll to-morrow , saving that the
ncrcased appropriation for the salaries of
oflicers were unexampled.
Mr. Randall replied that most of the ou- (
ccrs whoso salaries were Increased were In
ho land otllce. The report was then agreed
o yeas , 130 ; nays , ay and the house ad-
MA.NV CHANGES MADE.
Rovfscil Appropriations of the Ulvcr
nml Harbor Conferees.
WASHINGTON , August 8. The changes
made In the river mid harbor bill , comparing
the measure as reported by the conferees
with the foun In which It passed the senate ,
art ) as follows : Increase Harlior at Wil-
nilncton , X. C. , from $50,250 to S"000 ; llrd
river , Ark. , from 571,250 to 5575,000 ; Missis
sippi ilvcr , from the head of Urn passes to the
mouth of the Ohio , from 81,037,500 to 83,000-
000 ; for the examination and survey of the
south passes , fiom S3 , 750 to 83,000 ; general
surveys o the Mississippi river , S18,7.Vto )
SW,000 : ; Sandy Hay harbor of refiurc , Mass. ,
875,010 to SlOO.OOd ; St. Marjs river. Mich. ,
SIST.500 to S'iSO,000 ; Toy lake channel , Mich. ,
5112.500 to S15i,000 ; James river , Va. . S7 > ,000
toSlt'J,5W ( ; Aikansas river , Ark , , SWiM ) to
$75,000 ; cenoral survcj s , 515,000 to ? 100,000.
In mldltlon , all the Items of appropriation
which weio contained In the hill reported to
the senate by the senate- committee , which
amount to not moie than SiiO.OOO eacli , ind
\Milcli by the senate amendments are 10-
dured 25 per cent , aie lestoted to theh oiigl-
The dcoicasps are as follows : Sturgeon
Unv canal , from SU' fi'JO ' to S.XOOO ; Portage
Lake canal , SSU.MO to S10.UOO ; HennepFn
canal , S.W.OOO to 815,000. With icspect to
each of the- thicopiojects the Monetary of
war is authorised anddiicctcd to api > oint n
boatdof thrco engineers from the United
States armv , who shall examine the canals
and their i elation to commerce and consider
their value and all other matteis connected
with their usefulness lor nuvication , and who
shall give Information as to tiio expediency
of the the work and desirability o the Im
provement. The secretary is required to
tiansmit the reports of these boaids to con
gress , at Its next meeting , together with his
views and those of the chief of engineers
thereon. T lie provisions lor New York hai-
bor niui the Potomac Hats remain as they
passed the senate , the New York harbor ap
propriation bcidg ? .J70ooo and the I'otouiao
Hats 83T5.000. The bill appropriates
S14,4TS,000. which Is SG08.KOO less than the
house bill and S857.507 moro than the senate
\Vliy TheyWcro Not Confirmed.
WASHINGTON , August S. Several icports
from the senate committee on postofllccs and
postroads upon a nomination referred to that
committee have been made public. They are
devoted chiefly to the vindications of the
records of the suspended predecessors of the
nominees. Stephen A. Marino , postmaster
at Vlnton , la. , had , tthe report says , an
excellent war record and made an clllclont
postmaster , agalrist whom no charges
other than ofrensis3rparlls'ap3hlp ! were made.
The lirst man nominated to supercexle him
proved to have such an Unsavory "iccord that
ho was requested toieslgn. The next desig
nation was a person sp'objectlonnqlotuat ho
was rejected by thei BenaUv ? The third and
weseut designation , thd icportsays , seems to
be of irond chaincter. and his continuation is
theiefore recommended. '
Preparing Fpr Adjournment.
WASHINGTON , $ ' ; gnst 3. The sundry
civil bill , which Irtf ) , bien .regarded as the
main obstacle Iwth'evay'0f \ a speedy adjournment -
mont of congicssiasagrccil upon by the
conferees to-day. ;
The cabinet was , tfisessipn about. three ,
hours to-day , arrsn'ffiSf nlfairs of .the departs
nicnttj 111 anticlpatietf ofo iipeeiy' artjourn-
inont ot congress * ITw Cuttlns andltasures
ig were also coriMt'efed. * * ;
There Is'no ' piospeet that any of the ap
propriation bills vwKibo sent to the president
to-night , _ 2. _ '
WASHINGTON , A $ "Bt 3. Thomss Cooper ,
to be collector of internal revenue of the
eighth district of Illinois ; James Holhuan ,
to bo agent for the * ; Indians at Omaha and
Winnebago reservations in Nebraska.
The Irish National
NEW YOIIK , Aug. 3. [ Special Tclezram to
thoBuK. ] Atter all the fuss made by the
quarrel over'tho reception of the delegation
from Ireland to the coiiilntcconvention of the
National Land league In Chicago , It is assert
ed tliat tlicio sceitii to bo , a rreat deal of
doub't asto whether there will be any Irish
delegation to receive. Notice of the selection
of such delegation has not been received
from Ireland , although It has been expcctc.il
for some time In this city. Prominent ofllcera
of the leagiio ay there is reason to
believe that the row between the municipal
council ot this city and President Egan , and
the prospect of a row at the convention In
Chicago , has been the subject of a caucus by
Parnell and his colleagues , , the result of
which was. they resolved to avoid possible
emoarmsslng entanglements by not sending
any delegation atiall. Another icasou for
the belief that no delegation is coming is that
Parnell probably considered It necessary to
have every nationalist member of paiilament
on hand when the new parliament meets. If
any delegation weio coming It should liavo
staued by this tlmp. Michael Davltt , as is
known , is on the way , but then he has a lec-
tuio tour jn yjow. ( feneral Kernan , the head
of the league in Now York state , and official
ly in charge of the arrangements for the re
ception of the expected delegation , admitted
to-day that lie had no news of his guests , but
aid he was oxpecllng information as to them
rom Pi evident Kgan at any moment
The li'Jro Hoconl.
ScorrviLi.i ; , Mont ! August 3. Sunday
morning , I'm duo , Ooolc & Co.'s saw-mill at
Gun Lake was entUoly burned , with : ! 50,000
feet of lumber und eron cars , owned by the
Flint , PIoi re &Marqiietto rail way , and also
an adjoining store and contents. Tlia loss is
Sb.OOO ; insuianco.&SO.OOO.
U.vi.nwix , Mich. , August 3. The court
hoiibo , ( all and several stores , saloons and
the Exchange hotel burned yestord.iy. The
loss amounts to S',0,000 ; insiiianec , $10,000.
Pmsnuito. Angiigt 8. A Tjioiie , Pa. ,
special says : Theinuibcr In the yards oi
Johnliwin felirosfiit CoworMille , Clcailiehi
county , wasdiscoveredon liio today , and
It was entiiely consumed. Over 1.590,000
feet of pine lumber was destioyed. The
111 o is supposed to havo'been the work of a
A Strike fitpps limltllng.
CINCINNATI , Augusts. In consequence of
the decision of thVUrjcklayeis' union not to
work where non-union hod-carriers BIO cm-
plojod , the coiilrictore have eveiywliero
stopped work , Tills throws out the entiio
brick-laying foico ot tlie city , and Indirectly
stops work for all othorbianches of tlie buildIng -
Ing trad-i. The only outlook at present for
relief is Importing workmen from other
points. Tlieio nro predictions that this
course will be pursued , as the contractors
are tirm in tlieir determination not to jicld.
Now York Dry Goods Market.
NEW YOIIK , August 3. Kxports of domes
tic cottons during the past week were 0,701
packages , making for the expired portion of
the year a total of 145,318 , against 131,004 for
the same time last vear ; 07,555 In Ib84 , and
IW,70J | n ItM , and tfJ,8 ° a in 182. In the cot
ton goods department there was a very good
business. Inquiry foi iiomliiiUfbtocKs and
higher values Inivo quickened the demand ,
with very good results.
Nebraska and Iowa Wcntlior.
For Nebraska and Iowa : Local rains ,
Dr. Hamilton \Yarren \ , Ecleutlo Physi
cian and Surgeon , Room tt , Crounsu
block corner iflth nti'l C.ipitol avenue
Day ami night culls promptly attcutod to
FREE CUTTING OR FIGHT
That is the Substance of Eesolntions of the
Foreign Affairs Committee.
BAYARD AT THE BOTTOM OF IT.
The President Requested to Itcnctr
Ills Demand For the Hclcnse of
the Imprisoned Editor It
Me.\tcn Must Como to Time.
WAMH.NTON , August a ( Special Tele
gram to the UIK.J : Evidently the president
and the state dcpaitmcnt are anxious for the
democratic house to endorse at least one of
their actions , and taking the Cutting Mexico
case as one likely tobe the easiest endorsed ,
Mr. Ha > aid has gone to the trouble himself of
wilting out the endorsement which he wants
from the house. There Is much comment
hero to-night o\er the fact that Secretary
Hayaul wrote out the endorsement of his
own action In the Cutting case and added the
proviso ttiat the house recommended that the
president renew his demand for Cutting's re
lease. Very few members of the foieign af
fairs committee know Secretary liayard's
handwritingand hence they did not recog
nize that the resolutions as ottered by Mr.
Grain of Texas were rc.illy a sUUe depart
ment document , but such Is tlie fact.
WHAT TIII : nnsoi.tnioNs AHE.
The house committee on foiclgn affairs at
called took and consld-
a meeting to-day up -
cied the resolutions Introduced by .Represent
atives Belmont , Craln and Lanhatu In rela
tion to the Cutting case , also tlie correspond
ence on that subject furnished by the secre
tary of state. Itcpresentatlre Lauham ap-
Dcarcd before the committee In support of his
resolution , and linally the following pream
ble and resolutions , dr.uvn up byRepiebcnta-
tlve Grain , were adopted :
WHKHEAS , A. K. Cutting , an American
citizen , is deprived of his llbeitv by the Mex
ican otllcials at Paso del Aortu , in the repub
lic of Mexico ; and ,
Wnr.KUAS , The government of Sfexico re
fuses to release Cutting upon demand of the
president of the United States ; and ,
WiiuttKAB , The Ro\ernmcnt of Mexico
alleges as a reason for IK refusal to comply
with such demand that the said Cutting is
guilty of violating a Mexican law upon
American soil :
WHUIIHAS , The house of representatives ,
while appreciating tlie disposition shown by
the government ot Mexico to ca-ry out in
ternal obligations can never assent to the
doctrine that citizens of the United States
may bo prosecuted in a foreign country for
acts done wholly upon American soil ; theie
fore bo it
.Resolved , 1. That the house of representa
tives aimioves of the action of the piesldciit
ot the United States in demanding the re
lease of said A. K. Cutting.
Resolved , S. That the president of the
United States be and Is hereby requested to
icnow the demand for the release of said
A. K. Cutting.
The resolutions were unanimously adopted
aed will be laid befoic the house by Chair
man - . IScImont and immediate action re
. TEXANS AROUSED.
They "Will Have Hot Times on the
j Et , PAso , Tex , . Auaust 3 , Monday eyon-
jiig % a masa meeting was ho'.d ' hero fortho
/nirpoba of pndaraing t\tg \ yifc.idtaiienby
Go1eruor Ireland in the matter oC the Mexi
can persecution of American citizens on the
border. Resolutions weio passed to which
manv objected as Doing too radical and In-
ceumary. The conservative element , com
posed of cankers , merchants andlawjcrs
published a card this evening protested
against so much of the resolutions as icllect
upon our general government for seem
ing inaction , etc. The card further
expresses perfect confidence In tlie intention
and ability of the government to protect its
citizens abioad , but at the same time urges
upon the admlnlstiatlon the necessity of Im
mediate action In picsent cases and pledges
hearty s-upport "in demanding and entorclug
even by arms a proper respect for our citi
zens and flag. " Cutting , it is thought , will
be sentenced and taken to Chihuahua peni
tentiary to-morrow. Ue is down hearted ,
THE SPOUTING WOULD.
The Base Ball Record.
Kansas City 8 20010000 6
Washingtons..O 00001100 ! i
Haso lilts Kansas City 14 , Washington 4.
Enors Kansas City 4 , Washington 8.
Philadelphia a 03030000 8
Detioit 0 50002000 7
Pitchers Casey and Smith. First base
hits Philadelphia 0 , Detioit 8. Eirois
Philadelphia 0 , Detroit 10. Umpire tful-
nier.AT Nnw Yonic
Chicago 1 00201101 0
Now York 0 00030103 7
First base hits Chicago 8. New York 0.
Eriors Chicago 5 , New lork 7. Umpire-
Doston 0 13000060 8
St. Louis 1 10004020 8
IJmpiic called the game at tint end of the
ninth innlnsr , as the St. Louis club was anx
ious to catch a train. Pitchers Stelnmoyer
and Klrby. Fh t base hits Hnston 10 , St.
L ouis 11. Kuois Boston 13 , St. Loub 1C.
PlttSblllg 4 4000004 0 18
Urooklvn 0 00000000-0
Fil-st bai-o hits-Pittsburg 19 , Uiooklyn 4.
Errors Hiooklyn 4. Umplio Kelly.
Louisville 2 1031200 0-15
Athletics 0 0 1 0 1 1 S 0 2-7
Pitchers Uierbaiier and Stiauss. First
base liltsLoiilsvllln 18 , Athlctlu 10. Enors
Louisville 4 , Athletic 5. Umpuo-Bradloy.
lialtlmoio 1 20101000 5
Cincinnati a 0000103 # -0
First base hits Cincinnati 7 , Baltimore ? .
Errois Uinc'iiinatl 7 , Baltimoio 1. Umpire
AT ST. Louis
St. LoulH 0 1108100 4 15
Mt'tlODOiltans..O 20000000 2
Flist Iwso hlts-Sr. Louis 21 , Motiopoll-
tansB. Errors St. Louis 2 , Metiopolltans7.
Chicago Knees ,
OmcACio , Augusta , At Washington Park
the weather was agreeable , track fast and at
SIHe : Orvid won. Miss Cleveland second ,
ApalachicoloThlid. Tlmo 1W : > / . Mutualb
paid § 47.50.
Thieo-guarters mile : Nodcsbywon , Gucnn
second , Finally thltd , Tlmo-l:16& : . Mu
tuah paid 815,50.
Woodlawn stakes ono and one-half miles ;
Montana Regent won. Ed Corugan second.
Time 2:85H. : jin , Gray nnlslicd llist but
was dlsqualilled. Miitiuils paid Si.
One and one-quarter miles ; Topsy won
Taxgathercr bccond , Hootliiacktlilicf , Time
203& ; . Mutuals paid S47.50.
Mile ; Elolso won. Bennetto wpcond
Mamlo Hunt thlnl. Time 1 : J , Mutuals
paid the Held 916.70.
Hops ilop Up ,
OANAJOIIAHIE , N. Y. August 3. The ut
teily ruined condition of the hop crop
throughout Now York state by lice has ere
atcda sudden ad\ance. Growers In this
vicinity have lopeatedly refused 85 cents for
those picked in 18S5 , and yesteiday a grower
of Ulnden sold last year's crop at 40 cents
wUeh is the highest piico paid hero In thice
Snow Jn Now Yorlr.
noiiE , N , Y. , August B. At W o'clocic
this morning snow began falling here , the
fall lasting about live minutes. ' 1 ho weather
is extremely cold for tlie season ot the ) cvr
iiK TUR noMn _ CAMK rnoat.
DcPonso In the Aunrohtst Cnso
Trying to Controvert the Streto *
CIIICAOO , Augusts. [ Special Telegram to
ho HUE. ] The defense In the anarchist
cases has beep slow In presenting Its testi
mony , and what It has offered has not
changed the leading facts brought out by the
uosecullon. The strong case made by the
state has been made stronger , If anything ,
n many respects , since the defense began to
otter Its testimony. The witnesses for the
defense , as a rule , ha\o sustained the view
aktin bv the prosecution , that the nicotine
was a turbulent one and that the speakers
wore urging the re-enactment ot the scencsat
McCormlck's of the day piecedlng. No wit
ness has jet appeared to declare that the po-
Ice made any hostile movement until after
tlie bomb was hiu led. The point ot differ
ence between the w itnesscs for the state and
defense Is as to the pistol tiring by tlie crowd
nto the ranks ot the pollco. The witnesses
for the defense , as a rule , drclaro they saw
no firing by the crowd. The ether point of
dispute Is as to the place from which the
jomb was thrown. The state witnesses all
loin in declaring that It came from the alloy
which was partially shielded by the spcakci's
wagon. The bomb stiuck the ground Im
mediately In front of the opening ot the
alloy , which would appear to sustain the
view taken by the state. The w Itnesscs for
the defense contend that it was thrown from
a point twenty feel south ol the alley , which
would have compelled it to descrlbo a large
circuit In the air over the heads of the pollco
before It struck the ground. The defense Is
using all Its elforts to break down the testi
mony of Glimer , who gave such damaging
testimony agaln&t Spies.
The witness , Frledrleh Ltcbol , flrst took
the witness chair to-day and was subjected
lo a cross-examination. The witness said
that the bomb was thrown from behind sonio
joxes about twenty feet south of the alley.
I'hnbomb went In n northwesterly direction
and landed about o\cu with the mouth of
tlie alley. Ho did not see any one in the
crowd lire at the police. The witness
said ho was a socialist , had attended many
socialistic meetings and had spoken ata num-
bci at them. A number of witnesses were
theii introduced by the defense who testified
that the reputation of Gllmer ( who swore ho
saw Soles light the bomb and Schnanbelt
throw It ) for truth and veiaclty was bad.
The testimony did not have much weight , as
it was all heais.iy testimony.
Franz Stcinei , a machinist , was near the
waon during the time that P.usons ami
Kielden weie speaking. When Captain
Waidoidered the crowd to disperse , Fitldcn
said : "We aie peat-cable. " On cross-oxam-
Inajton Steiner testlned that when the pollco
ciicd "Stand 1" Witness
came up Flcldcn out :
ness said he attended the meeting of metal
workeis on the night preceding the Haymar-
ket meeting , when .somebody exhibited and
circulated tlie "re\enge" chcular. He haw
Fielden and Spies on tlie speakers' wacou.
but could not swear hn saw bchnaubelt , The
couitthen adjourned until : : p. m.
This aftemoon the testimony fiunlshrd by
tlie detense was mainly Intended to prove
that no shots were hred at the Haymarkct
meeting except by the police , and that tlie
reputation of Witness Gilmer , who tcs tilled
for the piosecution in a manner most .seri
ously implicating Spies , was such that his
oath was ot no consequence.
Joseph Ctitscher , a shoemaker , who was
shot at the meeting , saw no icvolvcrs except
in the hands of the police and was confident
that no shots had been fired except bv them.
The witness saw thaV ho had been taken to
the. police station after the ilot and detained
there the weeks , -during which titao ho told
Xcfliccre-lhiy eiuuujjjtpr ; liujio.r l told In
rtr'Tlip ( Jofcnso plainly Intended this to
show that 'tre" ploscciltloil liad found Cut-
KCher's wmpmbranco of the incidents at the
Ilaymaikct not suited to its use since he had
not been called as a witness lor the state.
The other testimony of the witness lesulting
from tno cioss-examipation did not affect
either side ot the cato.
John O. Brixoy , a compositor on n morning
paper , had known Harry L. Gllmer , the
witness ot the state abo\o referred to , nlnco
ISbO , and lived in his nelghboihood
for some time. lie did not think
that he would believe ( illmrr , un
der oath owing to his general
reputaton among his associates and Irom
witness knowledge of him. The cioss-exam-
ination was matctlally successful in Its at
tempt to show that witness' opinion concern
ing Ullmor's reputation had been laigcly
formed since the latter's appeaiancc as a
witness for the state.
John Gainck , tormcily chief deputy sheriff
of Cook county , gave Gilmer \eiv bad icpu-
tatlou. On account of his icpiitation witness
had obliged Gilmer to vacate the witness"
premises , of which Gllmcrwas tenant , at the
endof thirty day. Witncssappearedtoha\o
considerable feeling In the matter and suf
fered considerably at the handsofMi. Walker
during the cross-examination. Witness' dis
comfort arose from his attempts to ovadc the
necessity ol particularising in the matter of
Gilmer'b associates. These lie at lirbt claimed
to know only by goneial icputatlon and not
by name. H was foiced , however , to admit
ho knew the names ol ncvera ! dissolute per
sons of both sexes who ho alleged were as
sociates ot Gllmer , and left the stand consid
The state having chaigcd that Spies had
gonu uninvited to the mcetiii ! : of the lumber
shoveis hold on the Black road May II , and
had there incited the men to the acts of violence
lence which followed , the defense brought
fonvard William Aiban , formerly a compos
itor on the Arboltor Xoitung , to show that
Spies went to the meeting upon Invitation ,
though he at 1'nst declined on account ot the
pressure of business. Witness i-ald the in
vitation w.ts extended to Spies at the meeting
of tlioTele iaplilo union , at which ho was
present as was also Spies , on the ovoniiu ot
May 2. Witness' testimony iph'aidlng the
llayiiiaikct meeting , at which he was pres
ent , suppoited the testimony of the other
witnesses tor the defense and did not suffer
at tlie hands ot tliu prosecution In cross-ex
amination , except tliatvltnoss admitted tticro
was a cioud between him and the police at
the tlmu ho claimed to see the icvolvcrs ot
the luttci ,
William I ) , Glcason , a shonmaker , and a
member and olllcer of a number ol tiado and
labor societies , gave about the simo testi
mony as the pioccding witness icganilng
the incidents ot thctlm. Ho was rigidly
cioss-examlm-d by thostato's attoumy , who
diow fiom him tint tact that soon ultoi the
auoitof defendants lie hud called upon him
( Giinnell ) at tliohtalu'sattornoj's oflico for
pei mission to visit Nei-be.
"Did not I toll joii. " said the state's at'
toiney , "that yon jouiself wcro suspected ;
that the guild jmy had your name nnu
addles * , and that you had butter leave the
building at micoV" A
Witness admitted till" , and though/Kit / ) said
ho tiionghltho fitato's attorney was joking
ho acknowledged ho had taken his advlco
and left the Imlldini ; . Witness also admitted
totho state's atloiney that he had been a
member ot a lovolntlonary organisation at
his native place. Niwcastlu-on-Tyne.
Two other witnesses of small Impoii.ince
gavocnuoboratiitK testimony as to the inci
dents of the liot.
Mrs , A. C' . Hiirolw of Avoca was In
the city yesterday.
S. B. Parker an experienced and cvpeil
stenographer who has been with Uoifera
Passenger a-cent Morse for some thun has
resigned hU position. Ho went to St
Louis last night but will return to Uniahi
Colonel Francis Coltoii , formerly general
oral passenger agent of the Union L'aciiio
is in the city , ilo has largo limded in
tqrosts in Ncbuuska , ami oxprcseos him
self as being highly pleased with the
giowtli of ( iinulm and the state. He is
now n ctipituhsl at leisure nuc resides in
Among the prominent Oniuhans who
were passengers on outgoing trains las
night were L. M. Dennett , head of the
Pullman Palace Car company for the I'u
oilio division , bound for Denver , J.V
Morse general passenger ugcnt of the
Union 1'n.cifio , whoso destination IA Kui- :
sad city ituil M. II. Goblo of lli.j Pauiliu
hotel company tlckcitcd wcjf/ri t > rd.
POLITICAL POTTER'S FIELD
Reasons Why the Man Trora Homer Wai
POSTAL ROUTES AND PATENTEES
from the Hell Telephone
Case When It Will Ito tliiillclally
Off Minor C.ipl-
Lmmnr Knocks I'ottor Out.
WASHINGTON , August a. [ Special Tole-
giamtotho HKIS.J A number of Nebraska
nominations lomaln on the executive calen
dar > et and wait the action of tlio senate before -
fore congress adjourns , which will likely been
on to-morrovr or Thursday afternoon. Some
of them may not bo i cached , In which event
they will BO over to next December and will
have to bo rpiiomlnatcd. Among them are 1
three land odlcers lleglstor Glover and Ke-
cclvcr IJurch of the Valentino ofllco and lleg-
Ister Shannon of the Noith Hittto ofllce. The
rejection yesteiday of the nomination of
Charles H. Potter , of Homer. Dakota county ,
for agent ot the Omaha and \Vlnne-
bago Indians , was at the request
of Seeictary Lamar. Some time
ago Mr. Laumi was notified that there \\eni
serious objections to the continuation ot
Potter and that ho had bettei withdraw him
if ho did not want him rejected. Mr. Lamar
replied that he did not care to withdraw the
nomination ; that theio weie intluences be
hind the appointment which made It mme
desirable tliat tlicio should be a lejectlon.
The responsible patties for Potter's appoint
ment Lamar desired tu snub It seems.
WISIIHN : : rosTAt. CHANOI.S.
Changes have been made In thetimo sched
ules of the star mall ionics In Ncbiaska as
Kecno to Hloomlngton Leave KcenoTues
days , Thursdav.Hand Satuidajisat 1 p. in. ;
arrive at Hloomlngton bv 7 p. m. Lca\o
Uloomlngton TiicsdajK. Thursdaj s and bat-
urdays nt 6 a. m. ; urrivo at Kcene by 1m. .
Paris to Gibbon Leave PariH Wednesdays
and Saturdays at 6 a. m. ; arrrlvo at Gibbon
by 0 p. m. Leave Gibbon Tuesdays and
Frldajs at C a. m. ; anIve at PaiIs by 0 p. m.
Changes have been otherwise oidcred In
other Nebraska star routes as follows :
Olean to Scuj Icr From August 15 embrai o
Kcan no\t after Ablnpton incicasing Iho
distance one and one-loutthmilps.
Wan en to Deer Cieek Fiom August 0
omit Deer Creek g.ind end nt liuinett , six
and one half miles.
Paddock to Atkinson From August 16
increase service to tlnee times a week.
Urewor to Alnsworth Under oidpr of
June ! ? J omitting Darnell , d-cieasa di-stniuo
three miles fiom August 10 , and Increase
service from Spilugvlewto Ainsw orth , twen
ty-six miles to trl-wei-klv.
Marlbauk to Spilngvlew From August
1(5 ( Increase sei vice twice a week.
Benkelman to Oxallalu Ftom August 10
Inci ease service fiomUunkelman to Imperial ,
foity miles , to twice a week.
HOMI : wiuix : : : i-Aihxrnr.s.
Patents weio Issued to-day as follows :
Oliver C. Jtannastcr , a < sltrnor of one-half to
T. J. Kxans , Council Ululls , la. , rocking
grate ; Peter Dloket and A. Hpiuhickson ,
West Llbeity , la. , shoe ; Ellen Dillon , Sioux
Cltv , la , , Ilatir.ni heater ; Ucoigo M. Hauy ,
Pawnee City , Neb. , assignor to himself , J.
G. McCIay. jr. and \V. \ H. Hurriim , brick
kiln ; Maik'K. Hawks , West Union , la. , adjustable - '
justable platcholder tor photocrapnlc
cameras ; Jacob Hess , Muscatlno , la. , haruesH
saddle ; B. F. Hostetter and I. C. 11. tillmore.
Oskaioosa , la. , smoothing and polishing
iron ; ClmifesM. Hunt , Pocalioutas , la. , aim
suppoiiei ; liiistnv'li-keli umuha , xfeb. , corn
plantei ; John D. Mnntlou , W. C. McDonald
andJ. J , HI ley , Lyons , la. , nsslgneis to
Diamond Match company ot Connecticut ,
parutns for maniifactiiilnimatches1 ; James
t > . Mclntyre , ClariiuH , la. , compound for in-
cieaslngcombustlon ot coal , otc ; Georcc T.
Moran , Burlington la. , cheese knife ; Peter
W. Warner , assi-'iioi to thPA.W. C. Cuny
Comb company , Hastings. Neb. , entry comb ;
Stephen C. Wilcox , assignor of one thlidto
Walker & lihombctg , Dubiiquc , la. , lamp
An Immersion prevails heio that If a con
clusion is ever i cachet ! in the goveinmcnt's
suit at Columbus , O. , to test the validity of
the Boll telephone patents , that It'vvlll be af
ter the expliatlon ot the present temi ot Pios-
Ident Cleveland. Allwoik In the case has
been postponed until Octobcrand then it will
rcqiiiu ; months to determlno the piocedmr ,
matlois of jurisdiction , etc. Kx-beimlor Mo-
Don.tld of Indiana , who Is the principal nt-
toinoy for tlie govein niont In this suit and
who has boon hero several days. wasasKcd
this afternoon when , in his opinion , a ver
dict would bo i cached in tlie case and ho
answeied that It might not bd until BOIIIO
time after tlie llfo of the patents oxpiie.s. Hu
remarked saicastically , "that a conclusion
could bo ai lived at with due diligences within
a couple of j can alter the life of the Bell
patents aieout. "
Arthur T , Keeves , copjlst , of Jowa , aud
Prtter Melendy , of Iowa , agent of the war
department , have been dismissed.
General Kiigeno A. Can. colonel of the
Sixth cavalry , who was lecently superin
tendent of tlie cavalry reel tilting service ,
arrived at the Kbbttt tins moinlng with Mrs.
Carr , liom St. LoulH.
Ilpprcscntatlyo Dot soy left for Is home
in Nebraska this morn Ing and will not re
turn till next session of congress. lie
wanted to go sovcial days since but was de
tained hero on account of the olcomargailno
bill , which ho dusked to become a law as it
Boprcscntatlvps Weaver and Lain ! will heat
at llieii homes in a few days , as rongicsx will
adjourn to-moiiovv or Thursday , It is be
A SIOIIMOX WOMAN'S IIOMK.
Tlio coiifeicnco committee has agiocd totho
bill appiopiiating 50,000 for a Mounon
woman's homo at Salt Lalco city , the bill for
which Mis. Newman , ot Lincoln , Neb. , has
been walking so faithfully for some time.
i'Kitso.s-AiiniH. : tSSWy
D. H. Soloman of Council U luffs , la. , Is3f
the I'.libitt ; F. Stout and Ada Stout , of Indo-
ppiidencc , la. ; C. J. Ivls and wife. Miss Hat *
tlu J. Ivls and C. D , Ivos , Ccdiu Haplds , In. ,
am at the Itlggs.
SAIIATOOA , N. V. , August y. The races
WITH postponed to-day on account of rain
and the 'oxtremoly cold weather. The en
tries stand 101 tO'lllOIIOW.
Beware oi Scrofula
Scroliila la probably moro general than any
other disease. It Is huldlous In character ,
and manifests Itself In running sores , pustular
eruptions , bolls , swellings , enlarged Joints ,
abscesscs.sorocyes , oto. 1 food's Sarsaiui Ilia
expels all trace of scrofula fiom the blood ,
leaving it pure , enriched , and healthy.
"I was severely anilclcd with scioiiil.i , and
over a j ear had two running soi cs on my neck.
Took ilvo bottles Hood's Sarsaparllla , and am
cured. " 0. K. LOVKJOV , Lowell , Mass.
0. A. Arnold , Arnold , Me , , had scrofulous
gores for seven years , eprliiB and Jail. Hood's
fiaisapjrllla cuicd him.
Isnneof the most disngroe.iblodlscases cnnr.nl
by Impure blood. 11 Is readily cured l > y Hood's
Barsaparllla , the great blood purlfler.
William Bjilcs , Klyrla , O , , Buffered greatly
from erysipelas and Bait rheum , caused by
luiulllns tobacco. At times ] i3 | hands wou4 !
crack open and bleed. He tried various prep-
aratlons without , aid ; finally took Hood's Bar-
Hparllla , and now saysi" I am entirely well. "
"My von h.id salt rheum on hlaJianilj and
on tlio c.ihcs ot lla legs. Jfo tooil Hood's
fiursjparllla and Is entirely cured. " J. 11.
Btauton , ilt. Vernon , Oldo.
Bold by all drngjUtj. El | Uforf5. Madtoilf
by 0.1. IIOOli A CU , A'othe < ; arie , I.owoll , YI.-ui ,
IOO Doses Ono Dollar ;