Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 26, 1889, Image 1

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The Indians Moot nnd Invlto the
The Mcinlictvt Knpi Bnsy In Denning
the VnrmiiH Clausen of the Bill
Monnlns of Vnilous
Sections Kxplnlncd.
1'roRrcFifl ot the Work nt Pine Ufdpc.
PINE UIPOE AGENCY , Dal : . , ( via Kush-
vlllo , Nob. , ) Juno 25. [ Special Telegram to
Tun BEE. ] After councillng among them
selves for the past thrco days the Indians had
n general council In the afternoon , to which
they Invited the commission. American
Horse , No Flesh , High Wolf , and Swords ,
captain of police , were the principal speak
ers. American Horse opened the council by
n number of questions to the commission , In
which ho said : "My friends , I don't under
stand tome things in this bill. I wish you to
toll us In plain words about them , so wo can
understand how long will the 53,000,000 , de
posited to our credit bear interest before the
principal Is to bo distributed 1"
"It Is to remain fifty ycnrs , nnd the
bill provides that In addition to the 10
per cent the Great Father may spend 10 per
cent of the principal to purchase goods for
the Indians after a tlmo. This Is to bo spent
In buying teams , implements nnd things to
allow you to po on farming. "
"Will every ono have equal rights , or will
there bo any spccllled amount for each to ro-
cclvu ? "
"Tho onllro amount will bo divided by the
whole pcoplo in lifty years. "
"Aftor all our lands are surveyed and
each Indian has taken his land in severally ,
will the balnnco belong to us in common or
will other Indians own the surplus ! "
"Tho surplus will bo owned by all Indians
on the reservation in common as it is now
owned-by you hore. " r
"I ask the question for the reason that
there are two classes of Santccs , and they
may bo brousht in hero aud given our laud.
Wo owe them .nothing and they Imvo no
right here. They have sold their land and
have no right lo ours. Will they bo cu-
tltlqd to pay ! "
"Tho Santcos have no right to your land ,
but they Imvo a share in the permanent fund.
They must take their allotment in Nebraska
in their present reservation. "
American Horse then repeated tlmt the
Santccs had no rights here , but us they had
traded their land and become.poor the Great
Father Imd taken pity on them. Ho then
ttskcd the commission to strongly recom
mend that their educated children und
half breeds be given the places on Iho
agency which dmw a oaiary , and that anyone
ono incorporated in tlio tribe bo allowed to
trade nnd not let the rich men como here mid
rob us. "Tho traders and others furnish
everything und wo have no market , so wo
sometimes grow discouraged. When wo
take our land in severally wo can raise
everything to supply the agency. Will the
government give us n market to sell our
goods ! "
He was Informed that the bill pledged In
the nllnlluicut law to assist in finding n
market for their crops , and there was no
reason why the grain and beef should not bo
raised hero and sold to the government.
Several complaints were then made about
purchiislng hay from white men instead of
Indians , and the Inferior beef received. The
annuities and the bad condition of the clothes
Bent them were so put together that it made
it almost Impossible to wear them. "Tlio
farmers sent hero ( lo not know their duties ,
und it seems as if some of them had never
seen a plow , and if wo complain
they ill-trr.-at us. Wo want them
taken away and the places given to our prac
tical halfbrccd farmer , who can teach us
how to farm right. I believe the bill is
right and will start us on thereat
roatto prosperity , but there are
other chiefs above me , and I want
them to sign the llrst , BO I will not belittle
them by signing before thonr. "
The commission promised to recommend
the changes asked fer. The speeches of
High Wolf mid Sword were made in Indian L
and were able nnd logical from an Indian
standpoint. Afraid of Bear addressed the
commission nt length , saying there was
ono road to prosperity and another to
misery. Ho favored the bill ,
which was thu prosperous road ,
but was afraid it might turn into the road to
misery if the promises now made were like
these of the past , particularly of 1S70.
General Crook It was no bill by congress ,
but simply an agreement , In which could be
Incorporated things tlio signers could not
understand , But now wo como with
bill that all you pcoplo can read. I liven
been with the Indians all my life , and no one
knows better than I the wrongs they ha c
. had to suffer , and 1 do not blame you for youi
distrust in the past. But this bill you can all
* ' read and fully understand.
After the council adjourned a Inrcro.num
ber went to the ngent's office and signed the
bill , It now having over llvo hundred signa
ture ! , , and they are being slowly , butstcadilj
The kaleidoscopic chuiigo in the Indian nature
turo was fully illustrated to-day. Two dim
tifeO Young-Muu-Afraid-of-HIs-Horsfs was
m full sympathy with the bill. To-day h (
states emphatically that ho will nol
sign. Another change may comi
If as soon. A big Omaha dance will occur thi !
i evening , as the commission is still Issunif
l.i extra rations , which , If not done , it would bi
impossible to retain them at the agency.
The Cnmp lit ) Story Being Grosslj
CHICAGO , Juno 25 , The special grand -Jury
nftor having devoted several days to othoi
matters , will to-morrow return to the Cronli
case. An Inkling as to the programme , par
tlcularly us to Alexander Sullivan , wai
asked of Stales Attorney Longcnocker to
night. "There will bo a good deal of fish
Ing , " was all the 'official would say. Mr
Lonccncckor docs not appear to bo vor ;
greatly impressed with thu elaborate report
which havn boon reported , as in a measun
„ corroborating tlmt there wore two forma
' ' trials of Dr. Crouln In Camp 20 , and that i
was decreed the doctor should b
put out of the way for gelling Inforinalioi
which was desired by the London Times am
Intended to Injure Pnrnoll. The states at
, . tornoy Is quoted as saying :
u "Thin Camp 20 business Is only a thcor
which I tun trying to work out. There t
nothing new in It and an old story has Blmplj
been re-woven around tlio small fact that i
i certain man culled ut my office yesterday
> Inornlng. "
/ Camp 20 , the states attorney learned to
duy. has , within the past week , boon dls (
v banded. Edward Spetlmau , president of th
' whisky trust , who Is chief onlccr of thi
t Clau-na-Guel for the district of Illinois'am
. . Michigan , was subpoenaed to-night to oxplaii
I the reason for the dUbandmcnt. The brcal
i up of the camp at this time Is not pleasing t
the ctato's attorney.
IJnrko'H ICxirtidlilon
WASHINGTON , Juno 25. The oxtrutiUlo :
papo'ra in the case of Martin liurko , no\
under arrest at Winnipeg charged with com
pllcity In the murder of Or. Cronin , won
duly countersigned by the secretary of stat
this morning , und delivered tn Mr. linker
Who left tills altornoon for Chlrugo.
The Pioneer tannery ni Benyro , Cul ,
burned this morning ; loss $203,000.
The Tcllurido , Col. , bank robbers secure
The pension ofllco yesterday made n roQir
iltlon on the treasury for * 15,000,000 oiu o }
the appropriation to bo iwallublo July 1 ,
After n Pcncel'iil Night She I'nsscs
Quietly Awny.
FnEMONT , O. , Juno 23. Mrs. Hnycs died
at 0:80 : this morning , after passing the night
quietly. At the bedside were the members
of the family , together with Mrs. Mitchell ,
of Columbus , a cousin of General Hnycs ;
Mis. Huntington , a cousin of Mrs. Hnycs ;
Lucy Kcolcr , Mrs. A. H. Miller and physi
Mrs. Hayes' maiden name was Lucy Ware
Webb. She was born August S3 , 1831. nt
Chillicothc , O. , and was the youngest child
and only daughter of Dr. James Webb nnd
Maria Cook , Her grandfather , Judge Isaac
Cook , who came from Connecticut In 1781 ,
nnd all tour of her great grandfathers'
served In the revolutionary war. Her father
served In thu war of 1S12 and died during the
cholera scourge In Lexington , Ky. , in 18Si. :
Mrs. Hayes was marrlod December UO , 1853.
At the breaking out of the war
of the rebellion her husband nnd
both of her brothers Immediately
3 ntered the army , and from that time until
the close of the war her homo was n refuge
for wounded , sick and furloughcd soldiers
going to or returning from Iho front. She
spent two winters In camp with her husband
In Viglnla. and after thn baltlo at South
Mountain , where ho was badly wounded ,
she hastened and Joined him nt Mlddloton ,
Mil. , and later spent much time
In the hospital at Frederick City.
During the four years of her
life at the whlto house she was distinguished
by the graceful cordiality with which she
received nil who came to her. Slnco Iho re
tirement of her husband from public lifo she
has been nn ardently interested member of
the Woman's Hchcf corps , nnd has served
during successive years as president of the
Woman's Homo Missionary Society of the
Methodist .Episcopal church. The funeral
will take place on Friday.
Her children nro Uurchnrd Hnyos , csq , , a
lawyer practicing In Toledo ; Mr. Webb
Hayes , in business inClovclnnd ; Rutherford
U. Hayes , n banker in Fremont ; Scott Hayes ,
n student at Cornell university , and Fanny
Hnycs , n youncr Indy living with her parents.
All of them were present at the bcdsido.
General Hayes and his four crown sons ,
Burchard , Webb , Rutherford and Scott ,
were deeply affected , while Funnio is nearly
prostrated with grief and the long , sleepless
watch at her mother's side , ' . ' . 'ho entire city
is mourning and flags are at half mast. Tele
grams of condolence have been received from
many friends , among them the president and
Mrs. Harrison.
The funeral will occur Friday afternoon at
3 o'clocu from the residence in Spiegel
grove. Complete arrangements have not
yet been made. President McCabe , of Dela
ware university , will ofllciato as clergyman.
President McOnbo ofllciutcd at tlieir mar
riage and also at their silver wedding anni
versary. Telegrams of sympathy and condo
lence are being received from the pcoplo of
the country.
Grief In Was IniiRton.
WASiiiNOTON Juno 05. The death of Mrs.
Hayes was received with feelings of genuine
sorrow nnd regret by the older employes of
the while house , to whom she was endeared
by foad recollections of her kindness to
them while she was mistress of the white
house. Ono of the older door-keepers in
speaking of her suid :
"Mrs. Hayes was a good , kind woman
If ever there was one. Everyone
about the whlto house liked 'and
loved her. She seemed to take
notice of all these around her nnd she would
often stop us to muko Inquiries about how
wo were getting along. I will always re
member Mra. Hayes' last reception. I never
saw such crowds. Women pressed In and
would hardly move when they passed
through the Hues , pleading for only ono more
look. Wo had to close the doors when there
were lots of people outside , and many went
homo disappointed because they could not
see her. "
Why There Are So Many Postofflco
NEW Yor.K , June 25. . The Mail and Ex
press to-night prints an interview witn Post
master General Wannamaker. The follow
ing is a report of it :
"Why are removals made so rapidly ! "
"Thoy are not made rapidly. The daily
changes going on in n city of 29,000 inlmb-
itanls are many , and if our postmasters
were all put together in n city they would
make a city of that size. There would bo
deaths and resignations , necessary removals
and expirations of terms that would natur-
allv roqulro many now appointments every
week. "
"But there is great deal of criticism be
cause of the removals. "
"Yes , it always lias been so , and always
will bo so , until it becomes the custom of the
government to publish the actual reasons for
Ihoso changes. In many Instances they are
upon inspectors' reports , which , if published ,
would destroy the future man and leave u
shadow upon his family. There has" often
been much criticism , simply because politics
wore thought to bo involved , when the solo
cause of removal had been drunkenness ,
neglect of duty and clearly proved unlltness
10 hold the important office of postmaster. To
allow n postmasler to servo out hls term who
does not appear at his office more than
once in several weeks , or who sits nt his bus
iness several squares away and manages the
iioslonlco wilh women and boys , has no merit
in It to win the approval of any community.
It would scum to bo for the good of the coun
try if these people would resign itstcad of
waiting to have complaints lodged against
them , und them bo removed by ihe depart
ment. The people who draw pay from the
government ought to bo compelled to give
faithful service , or resign , and if they do
noitchr , the department will recommend their
removal no mailer how much criticism and
misapprehensions of fact may bo made. "
n Mrs. Whitollni ; 1'nyn the Penalty fern
n Triple Murder.
PJIILAUBM-IIIA , June 25. Mrs , Sarah J.
Whltcling was hanged at 10:07 : to-day und
her body cut down at 10:41. : The criiiib for
which she suffered death was the deliberate
poisoning during 1SSS , of her husband and
two children for trie purpose nf securing a
small amount of insurance which she carried
on each of their lives. The
woman's ' bearing throughout the terrible
ordeal was a most remarkable exhibition of
fortitude aud resignation to her fate. During
the entire morning site never for a moment
showed the slightest evidence of weakness ,
The only witnesses of the execution were
the sheriff nnd his deputies , the prison offi
cials , physicians , and about n dozen newspa
per men , This was the llrst cxecutiou of u
female iu Philadelphia county.
Kcd Nosed Mllco linns.
Wn.KEsiiAiutE , Pa. , Juno ' 25-Michael
. nisello , alias lied Nosed Mike , was hanged
a at 10 o'clock this morning for the murder ,
o October 10. 1SS8 , of J. Brainerd McClure ,
d contractor's paymaster , and Hugh Flanagan.
The FlnUioads lUii'iiso to Give Up
'Jliivo MnrdtTorn.
HELENA , Mont. , June25. Sheriff Hoyfren ,
with n pusso of ninety men. loft Mlssoula ut
noou , for the reservation to make
n second attempt to arrest the three Indian
murderers. Orders came from the war depart
ment authorizing the culling out of troops
from Fort Missoula and at the request of In
dian Agent Kounn two companies were dis
patched on n special train ut 1 o'clock. It It
thought the presence of the troops will re
store order uud permit arrests to bo inadi * .
Turku nnd
YJBXXA , June 2. % Despatches from Dos
nla report llghtlug gIni > > ' on between the
Turks and Insurgents at Novl Uazar. U ia
f rumored all Servian ! , in Uiu town Imvo been 1
Between Harrison , Blaine and Com-
mlsBlonor PholpB.
The Snntonn Agreement , However ,
Snlil to Uo SnllaCnotory to All
i'nrllcs Concerned Other
Washington No\V3. '
51 FouimiUNTit STIIEUT ,
. r
WASHINGTON , D. C. , Juno : 25. )
There was n very important conference nt
, ho whlto housoto-day. The conferees were
. 'resident Harrison , Secretary Lilalno nnd
Commissioner Phclps. The hitter bore with
ilm a little yellow leather bag , of which ho
was very careful. Ho has had that little ro-
ccptaclo constantly nt his Rldo during the
Mist ten days , and has not permitted any one
.o touch or to assist him in caring for It. Its
contents was a copy of the agreement signed
jy the commissioners of the United States ,
jcrmany and England at the conference re
cently closed In Berlin. Ho came directly
to Washington after landing iu Now York
yesterday , and brought the treaty to the
( resident with ns little delay as possible.
Die conference lasted some time , nnd the
[ irovislons of the treaty were afterwards
considered in cabinet meeting , but no ono
who was present at the conference is dls-
> osed to give any Information upon the
subject. Commissioner Pholtis was never
noted for his desire to enlighten the general
imbllu through the medium of the press , and
ins European trip has not changed him In
the least in this respect. Ho was as aaitablo
and suave as over , but positively declined to
give the least information or to express the
faintest opinion upon the subject of the busi
ness which took him nnd his conferees to
Europe. The only thing ho would say In
reference to the matler was that In his opin
ion the treaty is satisfactory to all parties.
Ho was impressed with the courtesy of the
conference in conducting the negotiations In
English , and said it was the lirst time the
French langgago had been ignored in a diplo
matic conference. Very general satisfac
tion is expressed on all sides with the result
of the Samoun conference , nnd no doubt is
entertained anywhere that the treaty will bo
ratillod promptly after its submission to the
FlXdlill TALKKI1B.
The hotels of Washington nro full of
people who talk with their fingers. The
commencement exercises of the deaf and
dumb college at Kendall Green occurs t'us '
week. They are of more than usual interest
this yoar. The most conspicuous feature of
the exercises will bo the dedication of n
monument in honor of Dr. Gaulledet , the
founder of Iho college in Washington and
the pioneer in the education of the speech
less in this country. His work is known all
over thj world , nnd licarly all Iho institu-
lions for Iho cducalion bf the aflllctcd in this
manner are conducted upon the plan orig
inally laid down oy mm. The Washington
college is the only institution of higher edu
cation in the United States , being similar to
the ordinary lirst-class.colleco. and it is the
only place in the United States where n deaf
and dumb person can got a classical or sci
entific education. Dr. Gaulledet , the pres
ent president , is a son of the /oundor.
The Pennsylvania 'railroad has'for many
years been in the habit of giving nn excur
sion to the correspondents and local newspa
per men of Washington , and last Friday
they were laken to Cresson Springs , at the
summit of the Alleghcnies , near Altoonn , and
to Johnstown , which is a few miles beyond
the Mountain house at Crcssouwhich stands
in ono of the most beautiful spots in the
whole world. It was given up entirely to
the correspondents uhd their families from
Friday until Monday , for ii was not open to
the public unlil Iho following day. Every
creature comfort was provided for in a most
lavish manner , und if the reporters had been
princes they could " not have been entertained
in more truly "royal stylo. Although the
object of the trip was merely to give the
boys a few days of rest and recreation in the
mountains , the most interesting part of the
trie was a visit to the appalling ruins at
Johnstown , which was made on Saturday
under the guidance of Mr. George W. Hoyd ,
the assistant passenger agent of the Penn
sylvania company , and other officers of Iho
road. The train was run so as to give the
best possible view of the scene of desolation ,
and although Tin : 13m : has published column
after column of the most graphic and truth
ful description , no pen could frame a com
plete picture of the disaster , nnd Iho human
mind can not possibly realize Ibo oxlent of
tlio devastalion when described by another.
The eye nt once can comprehend the situa
tion there , for the Imagination ot a Jules
Verne or a Hidcr Haggard would find it im
possible to invent anything approaching it ,
and the energy of the Pennsylvania railroad
company in repairing the damage is about
as marvelous as the disaster itself ,
for within forty-eight hours after
the dam bad broken aad the
Hood had swept away 520,000,000 worth
of property , the company baa 10,000 men nt
work repairing the damage. All the skilled
workmen nnd carpenters upon the Pennsyl
vania system were at once carried on special
trains to the sccnn , and engineers nnd work
men from other lines were employed and
sent forward as rapidly ns possible. All the
bridge timber in eastern Pennsylvania was
purchased by telegraph and shipped nt once
to the nearest available point , and within
nine days after the Hood broke trains were
running regularly. There never was such
rapid and extensive bridge building in the
world. Hridges live and seven hundred feet
long were constructed in a few days , gangs
of working men being engaged constantly
through the twenty-four hours. The mar
velous energy and wonderful skill shown in
this rcstoraiion has no parallel In history.
Invitations nro now being prepared for
what promises to bo n notable military re
union in Georgia on the 17lh of Augusl. On
that date the Fourth Georgia cavalry , who
performed excellent fccrvleo far the lost
cause , will sound the rally und surround the
surviving otllcors. It is the Intention of
these having the mutter in charge to Invite
General .loo Johnston- , General Longstrceti
ex-Governor Drown , and others who wore
prominent in the confederate cause , as well
as Generals Uosccrans , Sherman and some
others of the union army. It in expected ,
too , that Henry W. Grady and other promt-
ncnt orators will take part in the ceremony.
Thi ; principal newspapers of the north will
be invited to send correspondents , and If pos
sible President Harrison will bo Induced
to go.
The following Iowa postmaslors were an-
pohiiod to-duy : Hawthorn , Montgomery
county , Fuyetto U. Tolmon ; Milburn , Dallas
county , Fred G. Anders ; New Liberty , Scott
county , Sarah C. Schmidt ; DCS Moines , Polk
county , C. II , Townsend ; Ortonvlllo , Dallas
county , S. J , Thrlot ; Urbana , licnton county ,
Edgar Gee.
Captain Thomas 0. Troxel , Seventeenth
Infantry , has boon found by the army retirIng -
Ing board incapacitated for acllvo service
and | ms been placed on the retired list or the
Dr. S. B. Taylor has been appointed n
member of the pension board ut Hhilr , Neb
Intei-rituto .Ministers' Iiistltutf.
Sinux FALLS , Dak. , Juno25. [ SpecialTel-
egram to TUB HEB. | The Inter-stato min
liters' Institute opened to-day with many
ministers In attendance. The llrst lecture
on the programme was "Inspiration of the
Scriptures , " by Dr. Kcmlii-k , president o
Shurtloff colU'ge ' , but owing to tlio non-ar
rival of that cenllemun Dr. SUfilur , of Uro
ztcr Theological institute , delivered his ud
dress on "ExtJgetlcul Study of Scriptures. '
Tlio bccomt addrcos was on "Monuuienta
Witnesses of the Truth of the Old Tcslu
muni , " by Dr. Price , of the Chicago TUco-
loylcul institute.
ci'jy NEWS.
General Algor Arrives , In thcBCIty Kn
IVaiilc toAJajikn : ,
SALT LAKE CITT , Juno is. [ Special Tele
gram to THE UEI > . ] General Kusaoll A.
Alger , ox-governor of Michigan and ox-
Commander-in-chief Ot the Grand Army of
ne Ilcpublic , 'traveling in u private car , on
route to Alaska , ana accompanied by u mini-
mr of prominent people , arrived in this city
ostcrdny at noon. In the party are Mrs ,
Algor , two daughters nnd n son , Senator
? Iatt and wife , of Now York ; Mrs , General
? oo , John M. Thurston , attorney for the
Jn ion Pact do at Omaha- midwife ) Colonel
Jnxtcr , chairman of the republican state
central committee of Michigan , and Mr.
Avery , u prominent Michigan politician.
Vccouipanylng the party were Colonel God-
'rcy , chairman of the Utah commission , nnd
the two now commissioners , Senator Sauu-
dors , of Nebraska , nnd Governor Hobortson ,
of Indiana , Upon reaching the city the
mrty wont immediately to the Utah & Ne
vada depot , whcra n special train was In
waiting to take them to the lako. After
spending a few hours pleasantly at Garllold
beach they returned to the city , nnd Iho
itrangcrs In the party spent , the afternoon
n taking in the sights. General Algcr's
tarty left last evening for the north , going
via San Francisco to' Tacoma and thence to
Alaska , where they will spend "a few weeks.
C. F. Hall , W. J. Carroll , H. A. Homan ,
John Uurnslde , F. Judson , J. Curran , of
Omaha ; Katie Howitl , of Hasllngs ; C. H.
Brunner , of Fremont , nro iu thocity.J
Last week's recorded real estate sales
were $405.-ir > 0 , or equal to tb6 sales of Juno ,
luly and August of last , year combined.
The body of Sullivan , the last of the three
men drowned near Syracuse , Saturday ,
Juno 15 , was found yesterday near Lake
A dispatch has boon received hero stating
.hat the construction of the Dear Hiver
canal will comnicnco nt onco. This caunl
will double the available supply of water In
.ho valley. It will enhance the value of
50,000 acres of land by50 an aero , and will
also Increase the value of all property
'mmcnsely. This event is considered of more
mportunco to this valley than any occur
rence since the building of the Puclllu rnll-
.Two Colored Criminals nt Topoku As-
Hnult the Jailor.
TOPBKA , Kau. . Juno 23. [ Special Telegram
o Tun Bnu- . ] Elijah Jones and William
rishor , convicted colored Criminals awaiting
) cnitentiary sentence at the county jail , es
caped this afternoon nftev knocking down
Jailer William Gill , who was m the corridor
icar Iho cells. Mrs. Jones , wife of Iho crim-
nal , called at the jail at noon nnd desired to
.allc to her husband. Jones was allowed lo
go out In a corridor surrounding the cells.
After the Jailer had entered-the corridor and
closed and locked the iron'door behind him
Jones throw his arms around his neck and
struck him a powerful bloyvoii the top of the
icad with a heavy slug.ana.Fisher joiued in
, \io \ assault. Gill was bauly injured. The
toys to the outside Iron door were taken from
urn and the escaped , going out of
the ofllco through the Iront oulranco. Gill
recovered soon cnough'to ' cut off the escape
if about , a dozen other prisoners , who came
nto the corridor and woro.making a rush for
Ihe open doers. The fleeing criminals sopa-
ralod as Ihey left the jail'and their where
abouts are now unknown , though several
ofilcers are in pursuit. Both are notorious
outlaws. . . . *
Wharton anil Fort Bclul Counties ,
Tex. , Very Kjccitid.
AOSTIX , Tex. ' , Juno 35. The killing of Rod
3ibson at Wharton last Saturday , by Kyle
Terry , has stirred up bad Dlood in Wharton
and the adjoining couiuy ( Fort Bend ) , and it
is feared much blood will bo shed. Tlio gov
ernor last nitjht received a telegram in refer
ence to the trouble , w.hich has been brewing
for over a year. Ono from Sheriff Garvey ,
at Richmond , says :
"County Attorney Meek is authorized to
report that , as sheriff of Bond county , I nm
unable to enforce the law without a conflict
nt arms , and ask assistance from the slate lo
disarm the community and enforce obedience
to the huv. " Another from ShorifT Jones , of
Wharton county , says :
The examining trial of Kyle Terry will beheld
held on the "Oth. A mob seriously threatens
and the prisoner's life Is m danger. The
force nt liana is very inadequate. Please
order the Vicloria riltes hero to-morrow to
assist mo in maintaining the peace during
the trial. "
In compliance with the above , the gover
nor last night ordered the Vlctoru rilles to
Wharton , and this morning ordered Captain
Jones' Hangers to Hlehmond. The feud Is a
political ono.
A Bold Cnttlo Thief.
KANSAS CITT , June 23. A bold catllo Ihoft
last Thursday night on the ranch of Edward
Dicus , twenty miles from Lamar , Mo. , is
just reported. On the night in question
twenty of his best catllo were driven from
the pan to Lamar , where the thief took out
a bill of lading nnd conveyed the stock to
Kansas City. Arriving bore ho sold the
cattle to Campbell & Co. . for $805 , and es
caped with the proceeds. Dicus traced the
cattle to this city and brought an action for
the recovery of the slock.
Slonx FallH Wilt Oelolirnto.
Sioux FALLS , Dak. , Juno 25. [ Special
Telegram to THE Br.K. ] Two Sioux Falls
rustlers started out to-day with 45,000 pieces
of advertising , inulu'ding posters , llyors and
a special four-page paper , nil bearing upon
the Fourth. Tlio unprecedented attraction
will draw thousands hither.
Company B , with thirty men , under com
mand of Captain Joffers , started to-duy for
the unnuUl encampment at Watertown.
Icail City HOIIB of Veterans.
LEAH CITV. Dak. , Juno 25. [ Special Tele
gram to THE BEE. ] The otllcers of General
Custor camp , Sons of Veterans , recently or
ganized In this city , woro. mustered In lust
night. There are over 'twoj'ty-livo ' active
members , nnd there. ar6 noarlj as many moro
applications for membership to bo acted upon.
8. H. Smith is captain. . |
NournHka aixll Jmvii Patents.
WASHINGTON , Juae 25.-f [ Special Telegram
to THE BEC. ] Patents Waru.issucd to Neb
raska and Iowa iiivcntorsas , follows : James
Bauer , York , Nob. , boiler ; Leo Elliott ,
Stuart , la. , grain motor.Wllllo ; W. Hurrib ,
assignor to H. A. Lyou ; Hloux City , la. , cart
ridge capper and decappeh George L. Jar-
rctt , DCS Moines , Iu , , adjustable automatic
conveyor and bulling reel ; Charles E. Slubbs ,
Fairilcld , Iu. , necktie fastener.
Klonx KnllH1 llapict'.TrmiHlt IInc.
Sioux FALLS , DaK , Juno 23. [ Special
Telegram to Tim BKH. | The formal open
ing of the South Sioux Falls Hallway and
Hupid Transit line look-place hero tills after
noon , Forty invited guwu took the trip to
the woolen mill , Buffalo park , tlio soap fac
tory and plaining mills. The line was built
by u local company at a cost of $300,000 , und
Is the only motor in Dukotu.
Cnnitron Nunrlin- the Kncl ,
LANCAbTEii , Pa. , Juno. 35 , General Came
ron continues to grow weaker. Ills family is
gathered about his bedsde ( und prepared for
the end , which may come ut any moment.
At the same tlmo If there should bo no spoil
of weakness similar to the ono that attacked
him lust evening ho may survive the night.
Aloro Evidence nt'an Ocean DlRnfltrr.
GI.OIICKSTKH , Muss. , June 25. Captain
Carlsou.of the schooner Annie- Hull , from the
flshlni ; banks , reports for the past two weeks
that he saw a largo number of cuttle floating
enbtof Sable Island und several In the vicin
ity of Cupe Sable.
Sulolclo By Hanging of a Young
Man at Ponoa.
A Little Girl nt Blnir Fntnlty Burned
By Gasoline The Kcyn 1'nhn
Vigilantes Ten Years
For Forgery.
GnHolIno OJctH Another Victim.
BLAIII , Nob. , Juno 25. [ Special Telegram
to TUB Ben. ] Blanche Bailer , aged eight
years , n daughter of Mayor Hullcr , was
fatally burned lo-dny. Her sister was
lining a gasoline stove , when the gnsollno
Jecamo Ignited from n cook ciovo In the
same room , and while attempting to throw
.ho can outdoors It is supposed some must
: invo been thro'wn onBlancho.who was play
ing outside. Before anyone know it or could
jet to her she was nil ablaze. The accident
Inippcncd at 11 o'clock this morning nnd she
died nt1 p. in.
SulcUlo Over Domostlo Trouble * .
PONCA , Neb , , Juno 25. [ Special Telegram
to Tun Bun. ] Charles M. Ogg , a tmn thirty-
seven years of ago , committed sulctdo by
muging nt this place this morning. His
body was found in a grove in the south part
of town at about 10:30 : a. m. Tlio nun n
resident of Sioux City , la. , had married a
woman of this place this spring , aud sluoo
.hen spent part of his tlmo hero. It is
claimed that the woman in the case had been
married before and that her iirst husband
was still living and unaivorcod. Trouble in
regard to thls-urovlous marriage is the rea
son for taking tils own life. Before hanging
.ho suicide had taken poison and attempted
to drown himself In the creek. The jury's
vet diet was premeditated and deliberate-
Doniio Collcijo Griuliintcs.
CIIETE , Neb. , Juno 25. [ Special to TUB
Br.i.l : The graduating exorcises of the
senior preparatory class of Doano college
were held this morning in the Congrega
tional church. There were eight graduates ,
ns follows : Vernio B. Leisoy , Wisner : Leon
G. Anthony. Wllbor ; Nottio M. Wills. Falls
City ; MahlonF. Manvillc , Crete ; William
O. Snively , Crete ; Joseph II. Bennett ,
Crete ; Fred W. Sweeney , Humbolt ; Clar
ence E. Brown. Crete. AH of these expect
to continue Ihoir sludics with -tho freshman
class next fall. The essays and orations were
interspersed with excellent vocal and instru
mental music. The annual meeting of the
trustees will bo held Ihis afternoon.
Poisoned by Eating Strawberries.
LOUI-CITT , Nob. , Juno 25. [ Special to Tnc
BEE. ] A case of poisoning from eating
canned strawberries came near proving fatal
yesterday to the family of Mr. Charles A.
Wheeler , a photographer of this city. The
berries were oaten at tea time , nnd half an
hour nfler Mrs. Whcelor began feeling somewhat -
what ill. About 0:30 : p. m. Mr. Wheeler
came in complaining of a numbness in his
limbs and all retired soon after. About mid
night Mr ; and Mrs. Whooler.'woro awakened
by the violent vomiting of the llttlo boy.
Upon arising lo attend to him they wore also
taken violently 111 nnd called the servant girl ,
who .was with difficulty awakened and sent
for Dr. Kearns , who lives next door. Upon
her return she fulnlcd on- the doorstop und
was carried into the house by the doctor ,
who found them all in a very critical condi
tion. but after several hours' labor ho , suc
ceeded in bringing them out of dangor. The
boy had eaten one dish more than the others ,
which vomited him first. Had it not been
for this fact the others would probably
never have awakened from the deep sleep
iuto which they scorn to have fullou.
The Kcyii Palm Vigilantes' .
KCTA PAIIA COUNTY , Nob. , Juno 23. [ Spe
cial lo THE Bun. I Although there is loss
excitement hero over the vigilantes' move
ments than there was u short time ago , yet
there are things occurring that seem to In
dicate that the vigilantes nro "getting In
some work. " In the immediate vicinity of
the place of Newell's killing numbers have
been warned to leave the counlry , and have
been compelled to go. The Sylvester broth
ers , who ran n horse ranch , Mr.
Ireland , Nelson Luton , William Voting
nnd n man by the name of Martin
W. C. Hess have also loft. Mr. Koss was a
prominent man , u notary public und justice
of the pence , and qullo a loader In local poll-
tics. Ho has gone to ChuOron. Nonn of
these parlies named were charged or even
suspected of "rustling , " but had been in the
habit of speaking their minds freely. They
did not countenance the killing of Newell ,
und did not uphold other nets of the vigi
It is reported that many othern have re
ceived notices of similar effect. It is also
reported that a number of people who are not
In accord witu the vigilantes have boon told
they were not expected nor desired to par
ticipate in the celebration of tlio Fourth of
John Shaw , of Mills , who was indicted by
the grand jury , charged with having in
cestuous intercourse with hisllfteon-yuur-old
daughter , ami who was recently tried in
Judge Kinkaid's court nnd acquitted , has
suddenly loft the county , leaving his family
The indictment was found on the evidence
of tlio girl , but when the case came to trial
she rotracled every thing , saying us a reason
that she did not understand the questions
put to her when testifying before tun grand
Jury.Shaw had enjoyed n fair reputation , and
was a man of considerable property , but Iho
community looked upon him as guilty , and
the change in evidence was thought by many
lo have been brought about by undue influ
ence. He was so unpopular that he deemed
it best to leave. Of course , as in every case
of the Kind , there nro conllicting stories lu
circulation , which give rise to a diversity of
An Ilni'orlnnntc disc.
NBIIUASKA CITV , Nob. , Juno 25. | Spscial
Telegram to Tim Bnu. | An unknown
woman , who is Insane from the effects of tak
ing n dose of concentrated lye with suicidal
intent , was left at the county jail to-day by n
man from Avoca , Cass county , Iowa , claim
ing that she belongs to this county. Hho was
in search of her husband , who preceded her
from Germany several years ago and came
to Nebraska , but she failed to ilnd him and
became despondent. She will probably bo
eciit back to Germany , us she bus no friends
MnrrlaHey-Snni | > 3on.
PIATTSMOUTH , Neb. , Juno 25. [ Special
Telegram to Tim Bun.l M. Morrlssoy , of
Lincoln , nnd MUs Susie Sampson , of this
city , were married nt 0 o'clock tills morning
nt the Catholic church , Mr. Morrlssey was
u resident of this city for n number of years ,
engaged in the grain business , and is a
man of standing. Miss Sampson U a most
charming. voung lady , the daughter of David
Sampson und a sister of Mrs. S. M , Chap
For Boiling Liquor lo a Minor ,
NKIUIASKA CITV , Neb. , Juno 25. [ Spseial
Telegram to TUB HUE. ] John Erbacher , a
saloon keeper , was to-day arrested for soil
ing lUiuor to a sixteen-year-old boy , who be
came beastly drunk lust night and iibused
his mother. Erbucher will have hU trial to
Crolnhton'H Ciiitli )
CiiEiniiTON , Neb , , June 25. [ Special to
Tim Bur. ] A train of pulauo stock cars
loaded svith corn-fed steora loft here yester
day at 4 p. iu. for Chicago. There were
seventeen loads of some of Mio llnest cattle
thU lown has over turned out. Bush Bros ,
nnd Brown & Fenklo are the owners.
Crolghton ranks high among feeding points
In this state. Inside of thirty days about
llfty moro cars will bo marketed from this
An Interesting Case Decided.
WAYNB , Neb. , Juno 25. ISpocial to THE
Br.c.J The case of Wayne county vs John
T. Bressler nnd D. C. Patterson , was do-
elded to-day In. favor of the defendants by
Judge Powers , of the district court , who sus
tained the aomurror to the petition. The
case has attracted u great ot attention
throughout the state , both on account of the
largo sum involved , and the fact that It
would settle the question of the liability of a
county treasurer for Iho profits or interest ho
may 'receive from the profit or in vestment of
public funds. Brassier was formerly treas
urer of Wayne county , and Patterson was
bis partner in business , and a portion of the
time assisted him In the oQlcc. Last fall a
resolution was introduced to the county com
missioners , nnd by them passed , empowering
certain attorneys of Wayne und Omaha to
tnko such action ns they saw flt to recover
property or money hold in trust for \Vayno
county. By the terms of the resolution the
county was bound to pay prelimin
ary expenses and was to tret one-half of what
was recovered. Under this authority suit
was begun In the district court against
Bressler and Patterson for the recovery of
$ -55,000 , which , It alleged , they had
made out of the Investment of county money
during Brcsslor's ' term of ofllcif. In render
ing Ills decision , which had been carefully
written out nt length , Judge Powers ro-
vlowed the nuthorilics presonlou on bolh
sides , for though tlio question nt issue was u
new ono in the litigation of this state u few
cases Involving the anmo principles were lo *
bo found. The decision was , in effect , that
n county treasurer is simply a debtor to the
county for the money that comes Into lis
hands oflloially , and that ho is liable abso
lutely for It on his oftlcial bond ; that the
character of agcul.or the Irustee.on which the
ory the case was brought , does not attach to
the county treasurer , and that the county
can not suonorrecoverforauyprolltsho may
have made by the iu vestment of the funds.
So far as the county is concerned the de
cision ends the ease , as the county attorney
has advised the commissioners that there is
no foundation for the suit In law or equity ,
and it will bo ordered dismissed.
Snntoo Normal Training School.
NioiuiAUA , Neb. , June 25. [ Special to Tun
BBI : . | Prohrammcs are out for the closing
exorcises of the Sanlco Normal Training
school of Snntco agency , this county , which
begins on Thursday and closes Sunday even
ing. At this school Indian boys mid girls
are taken from the various agencies in the
nortnwcst and taught blaolcsmithliig , car
pentering , bhoomaklug , printing , housekeep
ing , etc. , besides receiving a Christian edu
cation. It is under the patronage of the
American Missionary association , with Kov.
Alfred L , Higgs as principal.
Arrested For a K.IIIHII ? Murder.
CitcioiiTOX , Nob. , June 25. [ Special Tele
gram to Tun BEE. | Two men have uann ar
rested hero for murder. One goes under the
nameof Hcrron. His correct name is sup
posed to bo Harris. The crime was com
mitted iu Kansas. On brcnuing open his
trunk quite a number of Union Pacific locks
were found nnd other suspicious material.
The other goes under the name of Frank
Glenn , and has the appearance of being a
" * ' ' '
bold crook.
A West Point ) inor Change.
WEST POINT , Nob. , -25.--Special | to
Tun BnE. ] Anton Lauyer , an Omaha
printer , has purchased the West Point He-
publican and all appurtenances of Messrs.
Sonncnchcin & Valentine , and takes posses
sion to-day. Lauyoris a former West Point
boy and enters the newspaper business with
u first-class practical knowledge and with a
determination tn win. Ho expects to enlarge
and otherwise improve the paper.
Modern Woodmen Klcct Olllucra.
OSCHOLA , Nob. , Juno 25. [ Special lo Tin :
BIE. ' | Tlio Modern Woodmen ol Amerlcn ,
No. 3SO , of Osceola , elected the following
office bearers at their last mooting : Coun
sel. J. E. Makeover ; advisor , E. A. Wull-
rnth ; cleric. M. E. Bittner ; banker , \V. F.
ICepncr ; escort , J. A. Jackson ; physician , S.
Whuloyj sonlry , L. Cunningham.
A young 111:111 : iminej Powers , working for
James Boobe on Iho valley , was kicked oy a
mule on Friday , breaking his shoulder
Oil Inspuotors.
LINCOLN , Nob. , Juno 25. [ Special Tele
gram to TIIE Bnn.J- Oil Inspector Caldwell
has appointed the following deputies :
Colonel Hoover , of Blue Hill ; Joe Corns , of
Seward : J.V. . McDonald , of Omaha , and
G. W. Fairbrotlici- Ncraaha City. H.
Harrison , of Grand Island , is also under
thoughtful consideration. It is said that
Harrison , of Phelps or Payne , of Lincoln , will
make the ilflh aud last man.
Ilonr.l ol' Trndo Dcl'-ff
HwmoN , Nob. , Juno 25. [ Special to Tin :
Bnn.J At the mooting of the board of trade
held this evening , M. II. Weiss , W. D. Gnl-
bralh , C. H. Wlllurd , M. Savage and E. M.
Concll were elected delegates to the conven
tion of board of trade representatives to beheld
hold in Omaha Juno 20.
C. M. Wetherald and A. G. Collins were
re-elected trustees at the annual school meet
ing to-day.
JonrnnllHtH at Fort
FOIIT KOIUNSON , Nob. , Juno 25. [ Special
to Tim BBB. ] Perry S. Heath , Special
Agent Pickroll , of the national bureau of
animal industry , and W. K. Aunin , of
Omaha , were visitors to the post on Satur
day , and were handsomely entertained by
hospitable officers of the garrison.
West Point Gradnntcfl Two.
WEST POINT , Neb. , Juno 25 , | Special to
Tun BBB. ] The commencement exercises of
the West Point public- school * were hold In
Kranos hall lust night. There were two
graduates , Telum E. Hrlcgn and Winnie
Loffert. The exercises were a credit through
out to the school and Iho lown.
TeonniRfh .Masonic Instnllnilnn. , Nob. , Juno 25 , [ Special loTnu
BEE. ] At a meeting of the Masonic lodge
last evening the following officers were in
stalled : W. M , , Enos M. Shaw ; S. W. ,
George D , Bennett ; J. W. , Ernest Hohcrts ;
secretary. A. B , Ball ; treasurer , C. Wood-
ley ; tyler , John Aninun.
A Ii > nd , Mnn idontKliMl.
CuLVMiius , Neb , , Juno 25. [ Special Tele
gram to THE BBB. j The coroner's Jury fin
ished its labors thU evening after a two days'
session on the body of tlio dead man found
near thu Union P.iclllu track on Sunday , and
Ilnd that his 11:11110 : Is John Kol/cr , anil that
he came to his duith by trying to board No.
0 going east , failing uildor tlio train.
Nmv Ban ) : Building.
OHVNT , Nob. , June -Special [ Telegram
to THE Bun. | Work on the Perkins county
bank is moving along. The building , when
camplou'd , will bo worth fully f7,000 ! , and
wilt bo ono of the buildings lu the
west end of the fitato.
Ton 1'onrs For
Four Uomxeov , Nob. , Juno 25. fSponml
to Tun BKI'.J Private Lewis , convicted of
forging General Brlabln's name , has been
sentenced to ton years in thu penitentiary ,
I'iot Ahead of Iho Law ,
Piur.ADKi.riiu , Juno : ! 5. George McOann ,
awaiting trial for the murder of hU wife ,
hanged himself In Ills cell at the county jail
this uiornluK.
Incorporation Artlolos Flloil For
Two Now Ono9 In Utah.
Dirt FlyiiiR nt n Itnnld Itnto In thd
Vicinity of Crawford Western
Suites PnHHcMRt-r Asso-
olntlon Untos.
nio Grande & Western.
SAM LAKE CITV , Juno 25. [ Special Tolo-
grnm to THE BII : . | Hallrond news con
tinues encournnlntj for Utah , nnd particuj
Inrly for Salt Luke. The latest Is the nrU-
clcs of agreement forming and Incorporating
the Klo Gran do it Western Hallway com
pany , which were filed with the territorial
iiudltor to-day. The authorized common cap
ital stock is $1,000,00 ; ) , divided into 10,000
shares of the denomination of S100 per share ,
of which UK ) Hharcs have been subscribed , ,
and with $7,600,000 preferred Mock of like-
denomination. The state line road is not
yet built , so that the consolidation simply
means the extension of the Denver & Klo
Grande Western from the Colorado slate
Hue to Denver.
A New Utah Kond.
SALT L USE CITV , Juno 25. [ Special Tola-
gram tn Tun BEE. J There was filed In the
office of Auditor Clayton to-day the articles
of Incorporation of the Utah Western rail
way company , which , it is provided , shall
continue in existence for a term of llfty
vcnrs unless sooner dissolved according to
law. The amount of thu capital stock la
(000,000 ( , divided Into 000 shares of $10,00 each.
The actual contemplated cost of construct
ing the road , together with the cost of right
of way , made of power aud every other ap-
imrtctianco for the completion and running
of It , is $003,000. The director * are John W.
Young , Isaac M. Wudoll , D.mlel Harrington ,
W. A. Kossitcr , Charles W. Hardy , John M.
Whitakcr and D. J. Williams.
Tint Bnrltnuton'fl Kxtcimlon.
CuAwroni ) , Neb. , Juno 25. [ Special I *
Tun BKH.J Great excitement prevails In
town over tlio certainty Hint the Burlington
extension is to bo pushed to early completion.
Hundreds of men and te.ims are to-day being
strung out along the grade between here and
the Wyoming mines. Four hundred Italians
liave gouo to work on the Pine Kidgo tunnel ,
.vhich is to bo crowdoJ day nnd night. The
town ! s full of strangers seeking locations.
Crawford Is assured of boiug one of the larg-
csl cilics In northwestern Nebraska nml tjio
only ono west of Norfolk with two lliMrt of
railroad. To-day all merchants nro ordering
largo stocks of goods for the boom which has
already bczuu. The town has doubled in
population "during UioJast year , and is cer
tain to quadruple In the next six mouths.
The new road is expected to lay out u largo
town site cast of thn lilkhorn A'alloy town ,
and luis purchased an entire section for the
purpose. It Is confidently bulloved that
Crawford will bo the end of a division nnd
the depot of distribution for the coal from
the Burlington's Wyoming mines now in
progress of development.
FOHT UOHINSON. Nob. , June 25. [ Special
to THE BEE. ] Burlington surveyors were
visitors on Friday at the post. The road
grade , upon which work is now in progress ,
skirts the reservation at Crawford , thrco
miles distant. The now line will greatly In
crease the transportation facilities of the
garrison and add to its importance U9 u supply - '
ply point.
A CiiniiKe " 'I' I
CIIEVCNXEVyo , , Juno 25. [ Special Tele
gram to THE BKK.J C. 1C. Bannister , engi
neer of tlio Cheyenne & Northern , has re
signed to accept a position with the Pacific"
Short Line , which is projected to run from
Salt Lake to Sioux City. His headquarters
will bo at Ogdeu. He will have charge ot
the construction work in Utah and Wyoming.
Ho ihiuks the road will be in running order ,
in two years. Work on the Carbon cut off of
the Union Pacific , which is intended to tap
sonic of the new coal mines , will bo resumed
nt onco. Union Pacific Director Hanua , of'
Cleveland , who is interested in coal develop
ment , advances the money to complete the
A Mvolv D
CIIIOAOO , Juno 25. At the meeting of the
Western States Passenger association to-1 *
day there was a lively discussion over pas
senger rates. The Chicago ft Alton claimed.
that rates were being manipulated between
Chicago and Denver through the medium of
scalpers , and by such irregular methods the
rate was reduced from § 30 to $ il ) by Iho
Rock Island route. It therefore asked per
mission to make nn open rate of $ J7. The
Alton people contended they were putting it '
m the hands of Denver brokers , -10'J tickets
being sold nt reduced * rates. The Hocli
Island officials emphatically denied this as
sertion , ,
Hcmnvod to
MILWAUKEE , Juno 25. The offices of the
traffic department of the Chicago , Milwau
kee .t St. Paul railroad will bo removed to
Chicago as soon as arrangements thorofor
can be completed. This change will take
about thirty Mllwaukccaus to Chicago.
Taken Up on Appeal In the Supreme
Con IT.
Aunur.N , N. Y. , Tune 25. The case of
Kemmler , the Buffalo murderer , who is con
demned to Buffer death by electricity , was
taken up on appeal iu the supreme court to
day , The appeal was taken on the ground
Chat the state constitution prohibited cruel-
nnd unusual punishment , and counsel for the
murderer contended lhat execution by elec
tricity was both cruel and unusual. The case
was argued at considerable length. The
court finally decided that testimony would
have to bo taknn as to the effect of an elec
tric current on the human body , and up-
pointed Lawyer Becker , of Buffalo , to take
the testimony and report to the 'court July
U9 next. ,
Proved That Bo Shot Dawaon In the
CHAUI.ESTON , June 25. McDow's trial was
resumed ihls morning , The slalo thus far
has established beyond question the fact that
McDow shot DawKon In the back , and tlio
fact that he tried to bury the body Helene ,
the French governess of Captain Dawsnu'a ,
children , and the cause of the shooting , tos-
tiliod tlmt she met McDow for the llrnt time
February 1 , and had almost dally Interview ;
with him until the day of the shooting. Ho
had kissed her twice. The final Interview'
WHH in the upper part of the oily , where-
McDow eudO'ivcrcd to take her Into a room
in the house of an old colored woman , She
refused , nnd returned homo. McDow also
L'avo her a gold watch. Ho hud promised to
gel a divorce from his wife. Sim never per-
milled any Impropriety , mid thought Mc
Dow's object In taking her into the colored
woman'u IIOUKO was to escape discovery by
the detectives suld by MuDovto ba follow-
| iig them.
Tlio Wnnthor InUloutloin.
Nebraska and lown : Fair , preceded by
light ram In Nebraska ; cooler winds , becom
ing northerly. '
Dakota : Fair , -warmer , wind * becoming
southeasterly. >
- . ,
Thu A merion Unp.
f.ONpON , Juno 25.--TtiQ Hoyal yncht squad
ron met lu London yen tot day and adoptctt _
resolutions declaring it Impossible to accept'
the I1CW deed nf tlia ul/t lit tha