Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 21, 1890)
QMAHA PAIM EE , SATURDAY , JUNE 21 , 1800. | F |
f ERY LITTLE PROGRESS MADE ,
Continuation of the Jawbone Contest in the
House of Ecpressntativcs.
SILVER STILL THE BONE OF CONTENTION.
CTtio Brunto Votes to Ineivnflo tlio
Balary of ( tin Commissioner
ol' tlio General Ijitnil
Juno 20. Yesterday's con
text was renewed In the house this morning.
Tlio Journal of yesterday's proceedings was
not read and the speaker announced the
pending question to 1x3 ordering the previous
jiuestlon on the motion mndo by Mr. Mills of
" 'J'cxfia to approve the Journal of Wednesday
xs amended by the resolution of yesterday.
'J'he previous question was ordered yeas , 1U ;
liuys , 11W.
Mr. McICInloy of Ohio , before the an
nouncement of the vote , chaligod his vote to
the ( inirinallvu nnd then moved a reconsider-
Mr. Tracy of Now York voted with the
rt'piibllenns. The republicans voting with
the democrats In the aftlrniutlvt ) were Messrs.
Uartlnc , Carter , Dclmven. Ilerrman , Kelly ,
JMorrow and Townscnd of Colorado.
D Mr. Mills moved to table the motion to re
consider. The motion to reconsider was
lll ! 1 : > 9.
tabled -yens , ; nays ,
The question then recurred on approving
the Journal of Wednesday's proceedings as
amended. The motion as amended was
o greed to yeas , 182 ; nays , 130.
The clerk then proceeded to read the Jour
nal of yesterday's proceedings.
The journal having been road and approved ,
IVlr. Stewart of Vermont asked for recogni
tion with the conference report on the anti
trust bill and Mr. lilund of Missouri was on
bis feet raising the question of consideration.
Mr. Hlaml's ' purpose was to offer the follow
That house bill . " ) , : ! 81 , directing the pnrclmio
of silver bullion and tlio Ismio ( if truiixnry
notes thorcou and for oilier jiurposus , with
tlio senate amendment bo concurred In.
The honso determined ycjis , 14 1 ; nnys
10"J to consider the conference report.
After a short debate , in the course of which
Mr. Kerr of Iowa declared It was the llrst bill
< llrectcd against trusts that hod over passed
nn American congress , nnd that in fourteen
years' control of the house the democratic
jmrty had not produced n syllable of legisla
tion of the kind , the report was adopted
yeas , 23:3 : ; nays , none.
Mr. Dalzell of Pennsylvania presented the
report of the elections commltteo In the con
tested Mississippi election case of Chalmers
vs Morgan , In favorof Morgan ; mid Mr. Howell -
ell of Illinois presented a report from the
same committee upon the cuso of Miller vs
Elliott , In favor of Miller.
Mr. Miami then olTered his resolution to
tuko up the silver bill.
Mr. McICiiiley made the point of order that
tlio motion was not privileged , and that the
only way to reach tno speakers table was to
follow the order of morning business.
Mr. Conger of Town added ns a further
point , amidst sarcastic democratic laughter ,
that the bill was not on the speaker's table ,
but In the hands Of the coinage comiliittco.
Mr. lilanil argued in opposition to the point
of order and held that the bill was on the
upeaker'.s table and therefore within reach.
Mr. Springer said the elVect of the special
order under which the bill was originally con
sidered was to take the bill out of the commit
tee of the whole. The only question was
whether the senate had added new matter a
new amendment that was subject to consid
eration in commltteo of the whole.
After considerable further debate on the
jraiiit Mr. IJUttenvorth declared that there
were not twenty-live men under the dome of
the ctipitol who believed upon their oath that
the bill was Incorrectly referred. [ Repub
lican applause. ]
KMr. Marrow replied that a majority of the
house declared otherwise. Ho was hero to
curry out the .wishes of the pcoplc-i-a major
ity of the people.
Mr. Buttcrworth said there was no tyranny
Ilko th'o tyranny Of a majority that acted in
disregard of the law. [ Great democratic up-
l > lunso.l
Mr. Williams of Illinois said that yester
day , While a motion to reconsider was pend
ing mid the resolution hud been adopted , the
chairman of the committo on coinage walked
up the speaker's desk , took up a bill that ho
( vVininms ) believed was the silver bill and
liaiuled it over to the clerk of the commltteo
on coinage. This looked like a conspiracy to
Obtain physical possession of the bill.
Mr. Conger or Iowa , chairman of the com
mittee on coinage , said the bill was delivered
to his clerk before 11 o'clock yesterday morn-
lg. | ( During the afternoon , upon the request
of the Journal clerk , it had been put In his
possession for a short time in order to make
some clerical endorsements , but ho ( Conger )
Imd again taken it buck to the committee
' " clerk.
Mr. MeCreary maintained that under the
constitution the bill hud never been properly
in charge of the commltteo on coinage. The
-constitution required the house to keep u
Journal , Until that Journal was approved it
was not proper to send u bill nny wliero. The
ftntrv in the Journul was void. Ho held that
the bill was on the speaker's table nnd should
bo placed before the house for action.
After further discussion by Mr. I3Innd , the
1 the speaker and others Air. niaml modified
bis language so us to direct that the speaker ,
'under ' rule 1M , lay matters on his table. In
cluding the silver bill , before iho house for
The speaker said that perhaps ho could sim
plify tliq matter and suggested to Mr. Bland
thai ho underrtood his wish to bo to get at
the mutter when It naturally canio up , sup
posing it was on the speaker's table , not pass
ing upon the matter this time. "What the
chair proposed to do was that when the bill
was reached It should bo brought before the
house , lint the gentleman did not seem to
consider tliat this was Friday private bill
duv and thul private bills ulone were In
Mr. liluml ashed whether the bill would bo
laid before the hone tomorrow morning.
The speaker declined to answer that ques
tion until tlio proper time.
, Mr. McComus demanded thn regular order.
TJm.SiK'aker said the regular order wus n
private bill , which ho pushed to the reading
Mr. Springer wished to know wliou the
chair might be expected to decide where the
The Speaker Whenever the bill Is In order ,
providing the views of the other side are cor
rect ( nlxnit which the chair expresses no
opinion ) because ho does not think it is the
As Messrs , Hlaiid and Springer finally In-
ntsted on u specitlc ruling the speaker iluully
ruled that lur. Hland's resolution to proceed
t < ) the consideration of the silver bill was not
In order under the rules.
Mr. lilund appealed.
Mr. McKinley moved to lay the appeal on
The yens ami nnys were ordered , i > omllng
which Mr , Crisp moved that ttiu house ud-
, The motion wns defeated , but the hour of 0
having arrived , the house under the rules
took a roccs * , the evening session to bo for
] x-nslon buHliiPHM , No business was trans-
uetod HI iho evening session , however.
WAsni.viiTOtf , Juno SO. In the sonata
today Mr. Stewart , rising to a question of
personal privilege , dented the truth of the
utory recently published , giving an account of
nu Imaginary conflict between himself nnd
Mr , lioagun. Mr. llengau also stated that
there wus absolutely no foundation for the
The postoflleo appropriation bill und the
consular und diplomatic iipproprtutlon bill
wan recorded and placed on the calendar.
Consideration of the legislative , executive
nnd Judicial appropriation bill vrus resumed ,
After ttoino discussion the amendment In-
crouslng the salary of the commissioner of
the general land olUco from $1,000 to $ .1,000
and the iiwUtunt commissioner from 1,000 to
$ ) , & 00 was agreed to , The motion te Increase
the compensation of the surveyor general of
Oregon from f 1 ,800 to $ ) , MX ) wns ngivcxl to ,
U'he bill was then formally roportca to tha
acuato and the nmciidmenU In committou of
the whole uxivtxl to. A motion was made to
IncmibG the salary of the commissioner of In
dian uffuiro from $1,000 to 5,000.
iir. Utuwart moved to strike out the Item
of # J,0X ( ) for nn executive onieer of the geolog
This gave rlso to n long debate. Major
Powell was harshly criticized ny Mr. Stew
art and other * and defended by Mr , Ingull * .
At the cloHO of the discussion the amend'
inontTwivs withdrawn by Mr. Stc\Viirt , The
bill then passed.
A I'llKS tIt /v'A'TI,1 i , I'/v'TO.
The Scheme ofnn Arl/onn County Hut
WASHINGTON , Juno 20. President Harrison
risen today returned to the house without ap
proval the bill to authorize the board of superVisors -
Visors of Marlcopu county , Arizona , to Issue
bonds at the rule of fcl per mile In aid of the
construction of n certain rultroud , The presi
dent treats the mutter In great detail nnd
says the bill scem.s to have passed the house
under u misapprehension of Its true
character , The report of the com
mittee on territories sUited that the
county would receive bonds In payment
of the sum proposed to Iw advanced. The
bill , In fntft , did not provide for the loan to bo
secured bv bonds , but a subscription of stock.
The bill dues not submit the question of
granting this aid to n vote of the pepplo of the
country or confer direct authority upon the
supervisors to Issue bonds. It is sold , how
ever , that In April , 1889 , nn election was field
to obtain th6 views of the people on the ques
tion. It does not appear from the papers ,
says the president , who were the managers
of this election , what notice , if nny , was
given , or in what form the question was pre
sented. There was no law providing forsuch
election , and , being wholly voluntary , it was
of course under the management
of those who favored the HUbstdy.
I have been given what purport
to bo the vote nt twelve points , standing
1,105 ayes and 1M ! imy.s. liut of the afllnn-
utivo vote Ir W were given nt Phoenix nud
183 at n town very near Phoenix. If there
are no other objections to thn bill I should
deem this alone sufficient that no provision
hud been mudo for submitting It to u vote of
the ] > ooplo ut an election after duo notlco and
under the sanction of law the question
whether this subscription should bo made.
The president votwldora nt length the ques
tion of limitation of municipal nud other in
debtedness nnd says Murieopa county Is ono
of great extent and this great urea Is to bo
taxed to construct a road which can bo of
advantage to but n f rnctlon. Ot the existing
bond Indebtedness Marlcopa county Is f i"2-
000 , nnd the tax assessment about-yS.OOO.OOO.
The bonded debt , to say nothing of the float
ing debt , is already largely in excess of the
legal limit , and it is proposed to increase it
by a subscription that will certainly involve
nearly S.MO,000. If the bill should become n
law the bonded , indebtedness will closely ap
proximate 10 percent of tbo value of the
property of the county. The president feels
the fprco of the argument that the freight
charges' now imposed by the railroad inxipor-
ntion are oppressive , but the bill does not af
ford much relief in that direction , as there
would bo but ono competing point Phoenix ,
lie docs not think any one will insist that the
true and permanent property of communities
will bo promoted by loading them with a great
ItAXK F.tlfiUJlE IX CHICAGO.
Tlie 1'nrk National Closes Hocniiso it
Did Not Make Safe Ijonns.
CIIICAOO , June 20. The Park National
bank of this city closed Its doors this morn
ing and a crowd ot depositors now surrounds
its place of business , The causes of the
failure arc not yet known. A notice posted
on the door says it is in charge of J. D ,
Sturgis , national bank examiner. Charles I1.
Packard is tlio president. It has been or
ganized only a few years. Its stock sold
at par yesterday. No statement of assets
or liabilities is obtainable at this writing.
The bank was not an Important ono , its capi
tal stock being only $200,000. The report of the
condition of the bank May 17 last showed
loans and discounts amounting to $080,000 ;
notes and bill rcdlscounterf , SG'20,000 ; surplus
fund 31,000 , and undivided profits ,
$18.000. The failure was not unex
pected In banking circles. Its president
made considerable money in the hat business
and took charge of'tho bank , it is said , with
out sufficient knowledge of banking. The result -
sult was that its loan department was under
stood to have been conducted less strictly
than conservative bankers consider nqccs-
sary , with the result of getting rather a poor
line of paper.
President Packer insists that the bank is
solvent and will bo reopened soon. The gov
ernment examiner refuses to talk ,
Why It. Wns Closed.
WASHINGTON , Juno 20. The comptroller of
the currency said this afternoon that his ac
tion in closing- the Park National bank of
Chicago wus based on the report of the bank
examiner. It appears , the comptroller says ,
that the bank made largo loans on doubtful
security , and some ofllcers of the bank have
been heavy "borrowers on Its account. The
comptroller says n receiver will certainly bo
appointed unless there is a change in the
management and the contribution cof now
capital to put the bank on a .sound basis. The
comptroller says It is not likely the failure
will ellcct nuy other institution.
A UIow nt Western f/ln-g.
CIIICAOO , Juno " 0. [ Special Telegram to
Tim 'BIIK.-J The report of the Interstate
commerce commission to the United States
senate on the result of Its investigation into
western freight rates was a stunning blow to
'western , lines ; The report finds that the
present minimum rates on corn and oats of " 0
cents from the Missouri river to Chicago , and
15 cents frorp the Missouri to the 'Mississippi
river , areuxccssivo and should bo 17 cents
and li ! cents respectively.
It llndst further that corn and oats from
Ivansas and Nebraska points to the river
iihould bil J ceuUs lower , una finally that the
rates of HtJ cents on grain and 51 cents on
ilour and meal from Kansas to Texas are
grossly excessive for tlur longest distance of
bOO miles und are likewise discriminating in
that the saino rates are charged for distances
of > OmlloK.
As already noted , Chairman Walker of the
Interstate Commerce Hallway association
made a vigorous protest against those findings
and commission huvo issued a notice
that prior to issuing an order enforcing tlio
rates as recommended they will glvu addi
tional hearing to roads Interested , beginning
July 8 , in Washington. Chairman Walker ,
who has made a careful study of the question.
declares the enforcement of the proposed
rates will bo rdsastrous.
The roads themselves hardly know what to
do. Kuch prominent men as General Man
ager Chapoll of the Alton und St. John of the
Kock Island see only n loss in such rates ,
oven with suich a crop of last year. Tlio
strongest possible argument will bo presented
to the commission to Induce- them to forego
the making pf the reductions.
, Itoml Mixttors.
WASiuxtrfox , .Juno 20 , Uoprcsontatlvo
Dalzell today reported to Urn house from the
commltteo on Pacille railroads the bill agreed
upon by the commltteo authorizing the secre
tary of the treasury to negotiate with the
Sioux City & Pacific railroad company for n
settlement of its indebtedness to the United
States. The report nccompnnylng thn bill
says : It appvurs from the report of the
Puclflc railway commission that the methods
by which tha construction of this road was
originally' effected were such ns .seem to have
pointed to the construction of all bond-aided
Pacific railroads , and If n proper remedy
could bo found the government might bo en
titled In law to recover from the original
constructors of the road moneys by thorn un
lawfully appropriated to their own Uso. For
tills reason the committee has embodied in
the bill n proviso , the Intention of which Is to
save to the government the right of action , If
nuy such It inuy have , for the recovery of
these moneys ,
Cloakiiiiikers Imokod Out.
Yonit , Juno ) . Another hrm locked
out 100 of their cloakmakers this morning ,
making twelve tlrrns in all now who have
locked tholr men out. About. seven thousand
men and women nro Idle In consequence of
thostriko , but they uro cheerful and say they
nro able to' holdout all summer If necessary
to make their employers recogtiizo the union.
Itoml Offering * .
WtNiiiNQTO.v , Juno i.U [ Special Telegram
to TUB HUB. ] Uouds offered ; ? ! , U5U ut
SUGAR AND WOOL SCHEDULES ,
Sc'mtor Blaine Endorsed in the Position Ho
EFFORTS FOR RECIPROCAL TRADE URGED ,
The President Will Not Make Known
His Views Kegardlnjj Sliver
Until tlio House Takes
WASHINGTONBuiiEAuTnn OMAHA BRB , 1
51J1 Fount KKXTII STIIKUT , , >
WAHIIIXOTON , I ) . 0. , Juno 20. I
Mr. Blnlno UIH received today irom nil
parts of tlio country a groit iiiiiny letters and
tclcgr.uivs commanding the jiosltlon lie tins
taken on Uia sugar and wool schedules of the
turllT hill iiml ttrglnir him to contlmio his ef
forts until some reciprocal tr.ulo Is secured.
The first caller nt his house this
morning was Senator MorrlU of Vermont ,
the chairman of the flnmieo committee. Ho
aid not succeed In seeing Mr. IJlulno , who
was too busily cninuced to see anyone , hut
afterwards wrote him it letUrr , In which ho
nsltcd , In behalf of the finance commltteo ,
the co-oporatlon of the secretary state of in
amending that portion of the hill which re
fers to the augur nnd wool tariff. Mr. Blaine
will doubtless luiv.o nn interview with the
eoininltlco before many days.
TIII : i > nnsn > i.VT : AND s'u.vr.ir.
Several attempts have been made to draw
out of the president some kind of a committal
on the silver bill by members of the house of
representatives and the senate. Three or
fot.1 statesmen visited the white house today
and by one way or another sought to elicit
nn expression from thg chief executive as to
what he would do in tlio event of n frco
coinage bill , such as was parsed 'bv the sen
ate , being sent to him. The presi
dent in the early pnrt of this session
indicated that ho would Ilka n bill passed
such as Secretary Windoni proposed and sent
to congress , but smco that has been c.istiisido
and u free , coinage measure substituted no
word has been uttered by him which would
indicate his position on. any other silver
proposition than the present. The president
indicated very clearly what kind of it measure
urehe wanted when slept were taken toward
the formulation of tuo bill prepared by Secre
tary Wlndom. Now that congress has
taken It upon Itsplf. to pre
sent an independent measure the president
intends to wait until congress lias-done wnnt
it considers its duty , then ho will proceed to
the duty devolving upon himself. lie is free
to say that he is anxious for n Judicious silver
bill to bo finally adopted. Ho believes it will
be to the best interests of the country , ns it
will increase the volume of the circulating
medium. Ho does not want .to see a bill
passed which will bo objectionable to any
considerable section of the country ,
as it would not lo a thorough
success if it was antagonized by
any ) formidable element of business. It is
believed , although it is not known , that ho
does not look favorably upon the free coinage
bill , but whether ho would veto it remains to
The votes in tlio house today relating to
the silver bill stood about the snmo us yester
day , nn unwavering majority of two or three
against any movement to send it to the com
mittee on coinage , weights nnd measures ,
where it is known that it would
bo amended and reported back
in n form similar to the
original Windom bill. The democrats are not
solidly for free coinage , but are solid in tlio
present light because they believe they can
cast a reflection upon Speaker Keed. The
fact that a number of republicans voted with
the demqcrat-s to rescind the action of the
speaker in referring the bill back to n com
mittee cannot be construed ns a rellection at
the hands of republican members upon their
republican speaker. It only means that there
are a numlxir of free coinage advocates who
have so much prcssuro upon them from their
districts that they feel compelled to stand
against movements intended to weaken the
cause of free coinage.
Mr. Dockery of Missouri , who is ono of the
leading 'democrats now lighting tlio speaker's
rulings , acknowledged today that the demo
crats were standing together simply to "sit
down on tlio speaker , " Ho says that ho
know Unit there were a lot of democrats , who
were opposed to frco coinage and that they
were voting solidly for "cussednoss. " But lib
took satisfaction out of the fact that there
were some republicans voting with the demo
The bill still rests upon the speaker's table
and is yet considered as in committee of the
whole. The journal of yesterday , which
showed that the bill had been committed to
the committee on coinage , weights and meas
ures , has been amended so that it docs not
show any action on tlio hill whatever. Mr.
Bland of Missouri moved to lay the bill before
the house and direct the speaker to present it
for immediate consideration , but there were
dilatory motions which consumed the time up
to the hour of adjournment , nnd the motion
Is yet pending. No one is able to forecast the
outcome of this contest. Many of the free
coinage advocates are frank to say that the
Windom bill with the bullion clause stricken
out is better in the long run. for the country
than the measure which whs adopted by the
senate , and that it is sentiment nnd principle
that they are fightin * for , but they refuse to
recede from the position they took iu the , be
TITE STOUT OIIT.W.
The widely published story that the presi
dent had Informed "a well known intimate
friend" that he would not bo a candidate for
re-election is based upon a remark ho
made to John II. Woodward , formerly the
correspondent of n Cincinnati paper and , now
n railway traveling agent. Woodward for
merly lived in Indianapolis and knew the
president well , although of opposite politics.
Being in town he called at the white house
and was cordially received. , In , the cour.se of
the conversation the president incidentally
remarked that when his term closed ho
should go hack to Indianapolis nnd resume
the practice of law. This remark was re
peated until It grewto a story to the dimen
LAX XKIlllASKA n.N'UMBIIATpJIS.
Information has been received hero today
to the effect that ut least ono or two'census
supervisors In Nebraska have been very lax
hi their efforts to secure a fnil wusus of all
the citizens of their district. SOfno tlmo ago
Senator Mandcrson wrote to the supervisor
at Omaha asking him what , if any , etl'ort had
been made to take tno census of the ono or
two hundred citizen.1 ? of the state who nro
temporarily located , in Washington , und ho
received no reply. Subsequently ho tele
graphed to the supervisor , making the snmo
inquiry , stating that there were n largo num
ber of Omaha people hero who should
bo noted in the census of that district , but lie
has received no Indication yet that any effort
has been uuulo to take the consul of'Omaha
citizens In Washington. A number of Ne
braska people hnvo gone to the trouble of
sending statements of their citizenships to
the census olllce , but It Is not likely that in
the burly burly of the season proper notation
can bo given of the information in the re
Ex-Governor West of Utah , who 1ms been
In the city for some tlmo , says : "The rest of
the territories may bo ready for statehood ,
but the sumo cannot ho said of Utah. I urn u
democrat , but it took n residence In Utah to
cbnvinco ma that the situation there can only
bo controlled by the most rigid and effective
legislation. The people of Iduho have secured
the laws they needed to shutout the Mor
mons from the polls. In Utah wo huvo
secured leglisutlon escheating the property
acquired by the church for purposes contrary
to the spirit of our Institution * and punishing
polygamy. Why , then , should wo not huvo
laws to break the power of Mormonlsm at the
polls ! That Is where It must bo struck. "
General and Mrs. Van Wyck and daughter
left this afternoon for Nebraska.
Today's Post of this city has nn interview
with tieneral Van \VycK , in which ho says :
" 'i'ho farmers' alliance Is growing , not only
In Nebraska , but In all tliouorthwo.it. Party
lines are loosu and u tendency is developing
to muko lmloHlmluiit | nominations. In Ne
braska the corporations huvo for years con
trolled u majority of tha ropubllcim leadeix
and n minority of the domocrutlo leaders.
The latter huvo been used to Insure straight
nominations and disastrous defeats for their
party. This fall wo ulcct full state , IcglHla-
Uvo and cougrudskmul tickets and tha people
are trying if thnnr off the monopolies. The
producer * nt ° Marking everywhere for their
board and clothes practically. Tnoy are not
prospering nnd the monopolies arc. The people -
plo nro pushed to the wall , and now tlioj
must light , " , . - .
J. Lowe of'pmiilm ' Is hero.
Scully coumaiiSouth Dakota 1ms asked to
Iw taken out of the Pierre land .district and
attached to the Huron district , and It Is said
CommlssloncDiQroiT will recommend It.
Probably sixty yca'rs ago n young man
named Van Clove was npjwlntcd n second
lieutenant in the army of the United States.
After live yoarsiof service without iiromo-
tlon here.slgnpd..i When the war of the ro-
bolllon broka out Mr. Van Clove entered the
union army miU'was ' soon In command of n
brigade. Out } , , of CJeneml Van Clove's
colonels was Senator Mandersou and the
senator discovered not long ago that his old
commander was In destitute circumstances.
The president lias nominated Mr. Van Clcvo
as a second lieutenant and ns soon ns ho is
co'iillrmed ho will bo retired with nt least
enough pay to keep body mid soul together.
The law allows such action where the nomi
nee was previously in the regular army.
Postofllees hnvo been established nt
Senrlcs , Crnwford county , nnd K. Searles
appointed postmaster , anil nt Ulxon , DIxon
county , W. A , Nocdhum appointed postmas
Captain U. O. Phillips left for his homo nt
Lincoln tonight ,
The chief of postoflicc Inspectors has called
for the resignation of Charles J. Browne ,
postofllco Inspector for the division of Den
ver , and has notified the Nebraska delegation
In congress that n new officer Is to bo ap
pointed , The Nebraska delegation hopes to
secure the appointment and will immediately
recommend u man for the place.
The veto of tlio senate today by which it
raised the salary of Land Commissioner
OrotT from &IXW ( to $5,000 , a vcar was 28 nyes
to 10 nays , .lust bofora the vote was an
nounced It lacked ono of n quorum , but Sena
tors Manderson and Paddock succeeded in
rustling up a quorum before the result was
announced and the vote was ono more than u
There Is no doubt that the house will agree
to Senator Mniiderson's bill with Its amend
ment Increasing the time of purchasers of
lands on the Omaha Indian reservation so as
to pay the Indians interest as well as the
The secretary of the interior hafl discov
ered that no provision was made in the sun
dry civil appropriation bill for expenses in
operating the sixteen land ofllccs which have
been established ; imd ho has. through Secre
tary Wlndom , recommended appropriations
in the legislative , executive nnd judicial ap
propriation bill giving ) ,000 salary to each of
the now oflleerji , Among them are the two
land officers each at , Pierre nnd Chamberlain ,
S. D. ; Lewlston nnd Missoula , Mont. ; Lan
der , Douglas and Sun Dance , Wyo. , and Alli
ance and Broken Bow , Neb. , with the recom
mendation for a notice from the land commis
sioner that land ofllccrs have been Instructed
to make full nnd linal settlements to the gen
eral land ofllcc monthly. This ruling is the
outgrowth , it Is said , of the manner In which
tlio accounts were recently kept by ono of
the officers at Lincoln , Neb.PiniiiY
PiniiiY S. HBATII.
A fiEIUOVS VtlAlKiE.
United States District Attorney Kwiiifj
Cnrc.voo , Juno 'JO. ] Specinl Telegram to
Tin : BKP. . ] United States District Attorney
Ewing , a hold-pvor official of the Cleveland
administration , vyill have a serious accusa
tion to answer , ! ns Postolfico Inspector James
Stuart charges irti with conspiracy to defeat
the ends of justice- .
Several months' ' ago the Inspector , after
months of investigation , detected James V.
Dovlne , the son of a prominent South Side
merchant , stealing valuable packages from
the mails in thO , Chicago postofllce. Dovine
was held on heavy' bonds by Commissioner
Iloyno and indicted by the grand jury.
A petit jury in Judge Blodgctt.'s court found
Devine guilty. It was the most important
case the postal [ authorities have had for u long
time. A few days } after conviction Devine
was hurried before Judge Blodgett and ac
cepted and paiij a flno of SJOO.
"I can't seq through this inatter , " said
Captain Stuart'trfdayj "we had enough evidence -
denco to send ] , 'tllo dofcmlant'o ( the penitentiary
tentiary for 'several''yeai s. Suddenly and
without much warning ho was released with
a paltry llnoAvhlch does not nearly cover the
amount taken from the mails. Dovino was
indicted under the United States statutes ,
which provides for imprisonment only from
ono to live yenrs.at hard labor. I am thor-
ougly sutislied that there is something wrong
here. The United States attorney did not
confer with the postal department before ho
asked for a $300 line. We would have never
consented to that disposition of the case. "
United States , Attorney Ewlng , when
asked about the matter , declined to make any
statement. Dovine is tlio son of a prominent
and wealthy democrat , who is a great friend
of District Attorney Ewing.
Iho Juarez People Outbidding the
Old Ijottory People.
Nr.w Oiti.n.vxs , La. , Juno 20. [ Special
Telegram to Tan Bui : . ] The complications
in the lottery light arc daily increasing and
the offer made by "Now York and English
capitalists" to giVe moro for the charter to
do business in this state than the Louisiana
company proposes has still further mixed
tilings. An investigation was set on foot
today to find out who the men are who are
rivals for the Louisiana company's ' business ,
and the result has sot everybody to talking.
One tiling has been demonstrated and that is
that the state will get an enormous revenue
it the lottery is permitted to continue.
The syndicate Is the Mexican International
banking coiirpany , which has a concession
from the Mexican government for the Grand
Lottery of Juarez , with headquarters at the
City of , lunro/fortnerly Paso del Norte , Mex
ico. The tickets of the Grand Lottery of
Juarez nro backed by General John S. Mosby
and the El Paso National bank of Kl Paso ,
Tox. The company has not boon organized
long , Its llrst drawing having taken pluco last
April , but it is hard after the Louisiana com
pany and will prove that it is a dangerous
"If it is merely a question of money as to
which company shall run the lottery business
In Louisiana wo will show that wo have all
the capital needed , " said Mr. Wells of Hich-
mend , who made the proposition to
the house on Ijohalf of "Now York
and English capitalists , " agreeing to give
81,2r > 0,000 per annum to step into the Louisi
ana lottery company's shoes , "Tho syndicate
I represent means business and we shall get
the franchise. Our offer raised the Louisiana
company's bid $ g. ' 01000 per annum. If the
Louisiana company . makes a bill of equal
amount , wo will , off ' e'r * 1,1)00,000 , ) uud nro pre
pared , In case Uitt'-I.oulsiaiui company comes
to our tlgures/gi / > jiy the state $2,000,000 per
. " . ,
annum. , - .
UATOX Uouoi : . | ta. , Juno 20. The Now-
gasa bill offering 5l,2r > 0,00 ( ) a year for lottery
privileges has been Introduced in the house
by Pipes. Shuttuck denounces the Newguss
proposition ns u'TrilVo and classes it as an In
fant born of u , .b/uckmalling / scheme. The
Morris lottery bill was yesterday engrossed
Ttnd passed to IU "third reading in tlio house ,
the vote being 0V tj > ill , and the lottery mem
bers claim that Uio governor will vote the
lotfUry moiusuror.aufl that its friends cannot
sccuru the nocesbury two-thirds to puss it
over the veto. ' >
llrcnd Cast on the "Waters.
CHICAGO , Junb 20 , [ Special Telegram to
TUB BIIK.J Carl Gustnv Poch of Oakloy
avenue , Chicago ttliw 0 soldier In the Frunco-
Prusshm war.fU'nllo ho was on sentry duty
at the fortress df 'Dijon ono of Garibaldi's
men attempted to escape and Poch spared his
life. The ( iarlbaldhin died a few "days ago
and loft Poch an Income of iJWO a year. Ho
will return to his old homo In Germany.
To Welcome the Itlllomcn.
HAMIIUUO , JuiiQ',0. [ Special Cablegram to
TUB BKK. ] The Hamburg lUllo association
lias nuulo extoiiHlvo preparations to welcome
the American rlllomen who nro coming from
Now York on the Hambung-Amerlcu'i line
hteamer U'lclund , to tuko part In tlio Berlin
festival. A contest lias been arranged to tuko
place hero between live Now York riflemen
and tlvo members o ( the Hamburg club for
the challenge cup.
SOFIA , Juno 20. Th sentences passed upon
MaforPanltzu ami otuor conspirator * who
wore found guilty of attempting to over
throw the government have becu continued.
HE DISOBEYED HIS ORDERS ,
An Engineer's Mistake Oatisj,1 ? a Bad Wreck
at Beatrice ,
THE CARSON MURDER TRIAL FINISHED ,
County Veterans Meet null Kf-
i'ect uii Organization lllg Ilrldgo
Contract hot A Shoo Stoolc
BnATiucn , Nob. , Juno 20. [ Special Tolo-
gramtoTiiK Hnn.l A disastrous wreck oc
curred nt 7 o'clock this evening In the IJ. &
M. yards. A special passenger tram , destined
for Wyamoro and running wild , entered tho'
city at a twenty-mllo rate , crashing Into the
tender of the yard engine , which nt that mo
ment wus backing toward the Incoming
The tcnddr of the switch engine was driven
Into the cab. completely demolishing both.
The front end of the passenger engine was
knocked Into splinters. The damage will
reach several thousand dollars.
The crews of both engines saved them
selves by Jumping. The blame Is attached to
the engineer of the passenger train , who dis
obeyed orders in not having his train trader
control after entering the city limits.
Werner nntl Socrlst Were Friends.
IlnimoM , Neb. , Juno 00. [ SpecialTelegram
to THE Bun. ] The citizens of Hebron wore
startled to receive news from Omaha that J.
J. Werner of this city was there , held on a
charge of oho attempted murder of L. O.
Sccrlst. floth gentlemen nro weJl known
hero and the closest friendship exists be
tween them. Their attachment for each
other Is ts great that they have been almost
Inseparable companions ,
Mr , "Werner has resided In Hebron forever
ten years and Is deputy county treasurer and
n member -of the llrin of Werner Brother.- ! .
Mr. Secrist is a carpenter , has resided
hero for more than six years and for the past
four years has ncen at work on the now Cen
tral house , IIo is favorably known by
the traveling public.
Werner went to Omaha on Tuesday to at
tend the Masonic grand lodge at the earnest
nnd repeated request of Secrist. Both nro
men who enjoy tlio esteem of the citizens of
Hebron nnd no one hero believes for n mo
ment that Jake Werner would attempt to in
jure any man , much less his bosom friend ,
Public opinion bore is positive that the
nlTalr wus an accident of some kind. Mr.
Werner's wife and his biothcr , A. D. Wer
ner , who is county treasurer , are prostrated
liy the news. The other , brother , II. W.
Werner , is now in Omaha.
O'NEILL , Neb. , .luno20. [ Special Telegram
to THE Bm.l : O'Neill comes to the front
with a big school building. The Catholic con
gregation began today the erection of a-0,000
brick und stone convent school building. The
money is all subscribed nud the work will bo
pushed rapidly. Father Cassldy is entitled
to great credit for his untiring efforts in se
curing the school and the people of O'Neill '
are Jubilant over the prospects.
The building will bo erected nnd rcadv for
nso by November 1. This will give O'Neill
Ijottcr school facilities than any town on the
line of the Fremont , Elkhorn & . Missouri Val
ley.Tho depot material for the short
line is hero and the erection of the building
will bo begun at once. O'Neill will not cele
brate this year till the .short line arrives ,
which will bo about July 15. Then she will
give a "rouser. "
St. John addressed a largo audience In the
court house last night on the amendment.
The prohibitionists held a county con
vention yesterday and decided to place a
county ticket in the field.
A Hey l < 'carf'iilly Mangled.
Nonroi.K , Neb. , Juno 20. [ Special Telo-
Ecram to Tin : Bii.J : : An accident occurred at
the Union Pacific depot this evening as the
southbound freight wus switching across the
yard. George , an eight-year-old son of Uich-
urd Morgar , a Union Pacific car inspector ,
undertook to his subsequent sorrow to crawl
through between the cars while they were
not in motion.
The train suddenly started and caught his
: iody Just as ho hud nearly succeeded in get
ting through safely. The wheels passed over
ono leg , completely severing the foot and
inkle , and but for the heroic effort of a boy
companion , the accident would probably have
resulted fatallv. '
Doctors were hastily summoned to attend
the boy's injuries , and at lust accounts ho was
is comfortublo ns could bo expected. No
lilumo is attached to the railroad employes.
Veterans Moot and Organize.
ALMA , Neb. , Juno 20. [ Special toTunBuK. ]
At 2 o'clock yesterday uftcrnoon there as
sembled at the Grand Army hall in this city
i largo number of veterans of ' 01-J5 ( , who or
ganized a County Veteran association by
electing the following officers : C. P. Mun-
vllle , president ; Samuel L. Roberts , secro-
, ary , und A. A. Brown , treasurer.
The following parties wore chosen as dele
gates to the State Veteran association to bo
icld at Lincoln Juno 2r > : Dr. S. Sadler , A. D.
iledden , C. P. Manvlllo , John Gibson und
Siimuel L. Uabcrts. It wus nn enthusiastic
meeting of tno soldier boys.
The Carson Murder Trial.
BKATUICC , Nob. , Juno 20 , [ Special Tele
gram to TUB BKU. ] The testimony in the
"arson murder trial was concluded thtsniorn-
ng. U , W. Sabin opened the argument for
ho state and was followed by H. S , Bibb for
Mr. A. Hazlett for the defense and County
VttornPy II. .1. Dobbs will conclude the argii-
nents tomorrow , and the case will probably
)0 ) given to the jury tomorrow night. It is
bought a verdict of manslaughter will bo re
Gage County Vote-rails.
BEATIIICK , Neb. , Juno 20. [ Special Tele
gram to TIIK Bun. ] An organization of the
ctemn soldiers of Gage county was effected
lore yesterday by the election of J , A. Smith
irealdent and J. W. Ebersol secretary.
L'wonty-two delegates wore elected to tbo
mooting of the State Veterans' association at
jlncoln Juno 23.
A Big Contract Ijct.
BIUTIIICH , Neb. , Juno -JO. [ Special Tele
gram to THE BII : : . ] At a special meeting
if the city council last night the contract for
ho extension of the city water mains was lot
to W. II , DufTett & Co. ot this city at * 'J,112. ' ,
Hack LIcoiiNC.M Hejjtilatecl. n
BBATUIUK , Nob. , Juno 20. [ Spaehl Tele-
Brain to TUB BKK.I The city council last
tight passed an ordinance fixing the licenses
for bucks and omnibuses at $15 per year and
lr.iy.-i and freight wagons at $10 per year.
I'ho owners of the vehicles are also required
to t'lvo u bond of ? 200.
Murderer Jotlnnou Surrnnilnr.4.
Aunuit.v , Neb. , Juno 20. Charles Johnson ,
who shot and killed his brother-in-law , James
Whiteman , last Monday , surrendered himself
.0 the sheriff und Is now In jail here uwultlng
ils preliminary hearing * It U said that John
son bus acknowledged the commission of the
flonova GrmluntnM ,
GKXKVA , Nob. , Juno 20. [ Special Tele
gram toTim llKu. ) AtthoGoncvuhtuh school
exercises lust night , which were under the
llroetlon of Prof. Chaplin , three young ladles
gradnutod : Misses Douipstvr , Kmersou unU
Uoullon. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
A Shoo Stock Attached.
KKiiiivsKvCiir , Neb , , Juno 20. [ Special
fologrum to Tim Dun. ] An attachment was
.oduy issued against the stock of shoos of
William Tuomoy for 1700.70 In favor of a Bos
on firm , which claims that the transfer of
,110 stock to Tuomoy from a former owner
wus with fraudulent intent.
Ilrldge Contract Ijot.
SIIKI.TO.N , Neb. , Junu iiO. f.Spwlal Tele
gram to TUB BUB. jTho j county board lul tlio
contract today for bridge 2,100 feet long and
ten feet wldo with three turn outs to bo built
across the Platte river south of hero to Con
tractor Ko.se. This will open up u lurgo new
territory to Shellon.
Ceremonies nt Nelson.
X , Neb. , Juno ! 30. [ Special Telegram
to TUB BKI : . ] The corner-stono of the court
house was laid today. W. II. Morris , Judge
of this district , deposited the county papers ,
list * of societies present , etc. , and corn , wlno
nnd oil were poured on. Tlio pnx-esslon con
sisted of the Superior and Nelson cornet
bands , corps national guards , Sons of Voter-
aim , uniformed rank Knights of Pythias ,
Koyal Arch Masons , master Masons , Odd
fellows , Grand Army , Modern Woodmen nnd
The governor and citizens then marched to
the grovo. Fully three thousand people were
presenfttnd nil were satisfied with tbo barbe
cue. S. A. Searle , osq. , presided and Intro
duced the speakers , Governor Thnycr , Judge
Morris and others. It was the largest gath
ering and the most successful ever held In
Nelson. The weather was warm but bright.
.loslah 1'otls mill Ills WHVllvcculcd at
Klko , Nevada.
EI.KO , Nov. , Juno SO. Klko has been In n
state of excitement and people poured in to
witnc.ss the execution of Josiah Potts and his
wlfo Elizabeth for the murder of Mile.s
Fuwcott in January , isss. Over sixteen
women applied for permits to witness the
execution , but the sheriff refused them.
The conduct of Airs. Potts for
the last flvo days was alter
nately hysterical , crying , .screaming
and swearing at her husband. Owing to the
apprehension of trouble on die purl of Mrs.
Potts , the officials kept the hour of execution
secret. Yesterday morning Mrs. Potts at
tempted suifido by gashing her wrists , but
she was prevented from further Injuring
herself by the vigilance of the death watch.
The execution occurred at 10 : III this morning.
After the reading of the death warrants
Mrs. Potts earnestly ejaculated : "I am Inno
cent , and God knows it , " amlhorhusbuud re
iterated the remark. On the scaffold they
bore themselves with a bravery unexpected
by those in attendance. After tney were
bound Potts made several endeavors to clasp
the hand of bis wife without accomplishing it.
Finally a touch on her wrist , caused her to
turn her eyes toward his nnd n mute appeal
of love caused their lips to meet for ono brief
moment. They repeated their assertions of
Innocence and whllo the clergyman was say
ing "Put your trust In God , " the trap was
sprung and all was soon over.
. G OH Kit TO ItEA fir.
An Old Colorado Settler Attacked by a
HOI.YOKR , Colo. , June 'JO. Special Tele
gram to THE Bm : . } A sad and awful scone
was witnessed eight miles cast of town today
by the family of J. Wagner. Mr. Wagner
was driving some calves near where a largo
Holstein bull was lariated on the piiilrie ,
when the animal became infuriated , and
breaking his fastenings , attacked the old
man , who is about seventy years old , and
gored and trampled him to death.
Mrs. Wagner made several attempts to
rescue her doomed husband , but was each
time driven away by the ferocious beast ,
barely escaping with her life. After di iving
the terror stricken wife away the mad brute
would return to his bloody work , continuing
to gore and trample his victim long after life
Tlio deceased was one of the first settlers
In the valley , a well-to-do farmer , and has a
large number of friends. Ills sad and fright
ful death will bo mourned throughout this
Iton'X AX M13lllAXK3IEX'r.
Two Killed nnd Several Injured in a
I ! . & O. Wreck.
BALTIMOIII : , Md. , Juno 20. The New York
express was wrecked at" o'clock this morn
ing at Cliilds' station on the Baltimore &
Ohio railroad. Two sleepers were thrown
down an embankment. The fireman was
killed and Charles Ackciinin , chief engineer
of the Statcn Island rapid transit road , so
seriously injured that ho died before ho
could bo carried to Philadelphia. Bishop.
Kcune of the Catholic university nt Wash
ington was cut about tlio head nnd body and
badly bruised. lialph Ingalls , son of Sena
tor Ingulls , was among the slightly Injured.
Harry K. Kelly , son ot Congressman Kelly
of Arkansas , was among those seriously in
11 VItUIA ItS IXTEHMlVl'TElt.
Police Swoop Down on a Gang at
Work and Capture Ono ,
Woonuunv , N , J. , JuuoiM. Three burglars
were surprised by the police early this
morning wliilo breaking Into the post-
oflico. They fled with the officers in
hot pursuit und many shots were
exchanged. After an exciting race and a
fierce struggle ono of the burglars was cap
tured. The burglars had about completed
the Job and wore on the point of leaving with
A SatiHl'actory Adjustment.
\jQop\iriuhl \ \ ISDDIni Jama Uonlon Hewlett. ]
Bitus-tKLS , Juno 'JO. [ Now York Herald
Cable Special to THE Bun. ] The antislavery -
slavery conference today yielded to the sug
gestions nnd objections made by Minister
Terrell on the part of the United States
relative to the Congo tariff und decided to In
corporate the measure iu separate nets to be
signed only by thu parties signatory to the
treaty of Berlin.
The United States Is left to conduct Inde
pendent negotiations with the Congo free
state on that subject as pr request. Liberia
Is to bo invited to adhere to the treaty. All
diftlcultie.s that have arisen In the conference
have now been disposed of and it is expected
that it will finish its labors In a few days.
The Sultan Alarmed.
CoNSTAXTiNoi'i.i : , Juno iiO. [ Special Cable
gram to Tim Bun. ] The leading ulomus and
softus are agitating against thocoursoof the
sultan in entertaining foreigners with ban
quets and fetes nnd ignoring the intense
misery in the country and the uufTcrlnga of
the Moslems. At a meeting of the softas it
was declared that the moment had arrived to
restore the old regime ns alone conducive to
the greatness and prosperity of the empire.
The sultan is alarmed , and suspects that the
movement was prompted by persons In his
entourage. Slnco TucHduy the gates of thu
YildU Kiosk have been closely guarded and
ingress and egress have been prohibited.
Several civic and military olllcials have been
WASHINGTON- , Juno 'M. commissioner
of Indian affairs' has received a telegram from
thogoveniorof Oklahoma that trespassing cat
tle from the Iowa Indian reservation are de
stroying the crops of settlors. The olllciuls
have notified the cattlemen occupying the
grazlnu' lands of the lowus that if further
damage to Oklahoma settlers is done by their
cuttlo they will bo summarily removed from
the Indian Territory.
A World's Fair
CHICAGO , Juno 20. Arrangements have
been completed for a reception and banquette
to the world's fair eommlislpnem by the citi
zens of Chicago next Thursday evening. Be
sides the national and sinks commlsHloiiora
there have been invited the members of Presi
dent Harrison's cabinet , Chlof JiiKtlco Fuller ,
Justice Harlun and Governor Flfcr.
A Jtivoiiilii .Murderer ,
KKOKUK , la. , Juno ' . ' 0. A Gate City spocla
from Blandinsvllle , III , says Otis Punning-
ton , aged sixteen , finally shot Klmer Hamil
ton , aged twenty , lust night bccuuso Hamil
ton tied knott * In his clothing whllo Penning-
ton was In swimming.
Flooded Fields ,
LAMOUIH : , N. 1) . , Juno SO. Tuoro was a
tremendous rainfall between this place und
Fargo yostorday. Fields are Hooded ,
Detained on Simpleton.
NBW YUIIK , Junu M. Six Italian nnd
twenty Hungarian Immigrants wi < duUinud .
ut ttio lurgo oillcu toiiuv on HUKJUCIOU that i I
thuy wuru contract lubu
Peculiar In combination , proportion , mid
preparation of Ingredients , Hood's B.irsnpa.
rlll.i possesses the curntlvo value nt the best
known tomeUr * J * llcs ) ot * ' " >
vegetable riOOCl S kingdom.
Peculiar In Its trrnith ; anil economy , Hood's J iS
Hus. ; i > urllU Is tlio only inoillolno of \ \ lilch can
truly bo said , "Ono Hundred Doses Ono Hol
lar. " 1'eculbr In Its medicinal merits , Hood s
Sarsnparllla nrcomplUhca cures hlthcrfb un
known , O4. . and has
the title of "The greatest blood purifier ever
discovered. " Peculiar In Its "good name
nt home , " there Is Inoro of Hood's Sats.i-
p.-ullla sold Iu Lowell than ot nil other
blood purifiers. Peculiar Iu Its phenomenal
record of rj . .I J-K .ilos abroad
no other IrtJ M II ell preparation
ever attained so rapidly nor held 90
steadfastly the confidence of all ( -lassos
ot people. Peculiar In the br.tln-work which
It represents , Hood's HarsapnrllU com.
bines all the knowledge which modern
research-- . mudlc.il
I + -kf |
ftcleaco ha.i 1 U llocll developed ,
with many years practical experience In
preparing medicines. llo sine to get only
Sold liy nil clniBBhts. fltflrfnrj ? ! . l'tOi.ircilonly |
byt ! . I. HOOD.t CO. , AtH > llu'e.uluiLowell , M.uj ,
IOO Doses Ono Dollhr
DUN'S ' REVIEW OF THE WEEK ,
Bettor Weather nnd Brighter Crop Pros- 1
jiectg Stimulate Trade.
INCREASE IN VOLUME OF BUSINESS ,
nionoy Markets Work Kusily lOvpco-
tallons Ilascd on Currency Kv-
panslon Are a T.lttlo Less
NBW YOIIK , Juno 20. - [ Special Telegram
to Tun BnK. ] U. ( > . Dun & Co.'s Weekly
Ucvlcw of trade says : Another week hai
brought still better crop prospects , a con
tinued increase Ih the volume of business ,
moro definite assurance of the passage of the
tariff with its essential features unchanged
therefore , and moro confidences in those in
dustries which look for help from the
measure. On the other hand , the passage of
n free silver coinage iu the Semite has r.iised
some doubt whether the two house's 'may nut
finally disagree. Expectations based'on cur
rency expansion nro therefore 11 little liss
conlfdont. But the money markets work
easily every where and the continued exports
of gold as yet cause neither disturbance
nor apprehension. He-ports from nil parts of
the country 'continue encouraging. Season
able goods arc in belter demand with warm
weather at Boston. Boots and shoes and
leather sell freely nt firm prices. The sales of
wool have been 2,000,001) ) pounds , with slight
concessions to buyers , Dry goods are quiet
and woolen goods particularly dull.
Philadelphia has a very healthy trade in
boots and shoes , with quite n retail "boom. "
Chicago has receipts exceeding hist year in
grain , meats , hides and wool and larger sales
of dry goods. Tlio fall clothing trade opens
well and the shoo trade Is excel
lent and In general the prospect
is good for more than the usual fall trade.
St. Louis reports u trade of largo volume
In nearly all lines with prospects improvinir.
The Minneapolis lumber manufacture sur
passes * previous seasons , though the flour de
mand is weak , nnd St. Paul notes a better
trade with a bright crop prospect. Milwau
kee finds the best of crop weather , helping
trade , and at Omaha business is active. A
speedy bcttloment of the strikes nt Denver. ! *
e.\i > ectcd , and business Is peed , but at
troit strikes still curtail local trade and Wopl
Pittsburg notes some sagging in the iron
and steel market , and the window glass
works have closed for the .season , but. flint
glass is active. Other western and .southern
reports are of the same general tenor. Better
weather uud bright crop prospects stimulate
trade in all directions and collections are
good. Thn great industries nro
waiting action in congress which is
by many expected to give them
new impetus. But iron Is fairly steady. The
wool market shows some signs of reaction.
The cotton manufacture waits the departure
of artificial speculative prices for cotton.
In all its departments the business in hides ,
leather and boots and shoes is active and
promising , with butter prices maintained.
Copper advances. Lead is quiet but stroifg ,
tin is weaker abroad and here , and there Is u
stronger tone in the coal market with expec
tation of mi advance in price July 1.
The state of foreign trade is fair for tlio
season. Exports of breadstuff's , provisions ,
cotton and netroleuin for May amounted to
$30,412,871 or ft pur cent moro than last year. ,
nnd In spite of a great decrease in cotton * r
uro oilier Items gaining. For the throe weeks
of Juno exports from Now York show a do-
crcaso compared with last year of 2.8 per cent
nnd meanwhile , imports being temporarily
swelled by a prospect of higher duties' , ex
ceed lost year's by 20.0 per cent.
Wheat has declined u quarter for the week
with no change In corn uud with pork 2.1
cents [ ier barrel lower , The alleged market
for cotfeo Is unchanged and oil is n shudn
higher with butter and eggs , but sugar Imi
declined ami eighth for raw and refined.
The business failures occurring throughout
the country during the past seven days imin
bor 11)0 ) as compared with a total of 211 ! lust
week. For thu corresponding week last year
the figures wore 220.
WASHINTITOX , Juno20. The president today
sent to the senate tno nominations of Thom.i.
1C. Milchrist to bo United States attorney fur
the northern district of Illinois ; James A.
Miner of-Michigan assocjato .Justice of the
supreme court of Utah ; Simpson Chester ,
postmaster at Full-field , la.
New Flro Alarm licit.
HOLTOKK , Col. , Juuo 20.-lSpceiaJ to Tils
Bin : . ] The Hnlyoko lire department has Ju--t
put in position a 700-pound flro alarm bull
connected by an electric alarm aystotn to
various portions of the city. The hose team ,
composed of fifty members under tbo manage
incut of Chief CJ.V. . ( Jurlund , is well equipped
nnd trained to speedy and effective work.
Acnlllod | ol'Mli'iMlim Frauds.
CIIICAOO , June 20. The Jury In the , ease of
Corcoran and Aldcrinaii-ulcct Jvleude , ,
were on trial for alleged wholcsulo elect um
fruu.ls during the last election hm-e , thu
iniirning returned a verdict acquitting tliu
Postal Telegraph Hill Postponed.
WASHINGTON' , Juno 20. The IIOUKO commit
tee on postolllccs and postroads has poslpim < 'I
further consideration of thn postal telegraph i , *
bill until the iiuxt session of the huuso. >
A ir-vun of luiliir biiUum ixjwdor.
of Ir.tvuriiiiK slioii'iiU U. H , Ouvuriiiiivut ( te >
\ug n , law
Powered by Open ONI