Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 03, 1893, Image 1
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE. TWENTY-SECOND YEAH. OMAHA , SATURDAY MORNING , JUNE 3 , 1893. NUMBER MURDERED BY HER HUSBAND [ 'Jealousy Causes a Bloody Gritno in a Ne braska Village. lRS. FRED SARGENT INSTANTLY KILLED t,8nttto Crcok tlio Scene of the Dreadful AflUIr Ilcupcrato KfTorln of tlio Murderer to Take Hit x Own I.lfo. TUTTi.ri CHECK , Nob. , Juno 2. [ Special iTclcgram to THU Hen. ] Mrs. Fred Sargent twas shot and killed this morning by her bus- noand , Fred Sargent. The murder was coin- BSrnltlcJ about 4 o'clock. Sargent chased his tvifoout of the house and she ran to the Rwolllng of W. F. Ucavls. The rfninlly being asleep did not hear Ucr until the shots were fired and the woman pscreamed. The balls took effect , erne In her l back and ono In the back of the neck , killing * her Instantly. She was lying on the front stoop ot the jjlcarls house when Mr. Ucaris opened his I door. I'oor .loll of Shooting lllmiclf. Then Sargent shot himself In tlio head , the ball striking his forehead and glancing | ; upward , not breaking the skull. Sargent then got the butcher knlfo and cut his throat. tlo also inado a poor Job of this , cutting his wlndplpo about half , In two , but missing the largo veins of the neck. Ho was found In n ditch near the house on his hands and knees crawling around and trying to get up. ilo was taken 1 into the house and there ho tried to get the | 'butcher knlfo again , but was prevent. Sargent was Immediately arrested , and Is know In bed at the hotel under the care of the doctor and the city marshal. Jealousy Cnuted It. The cause of the murder was In part jcal- jjimsyaud because Mrs. Sargent refused to t live with her husband. She was the widow Fof Joseph Dlorks , who died last fall of con ' .sumption. She leaves ono child'a boy 4 years old. The man Sargent was living wltli l.lho Dicrics family at the time of the deatli tfof Mr. Dierks and after his death continued * 'to stay with the widow , and married hci ' about flvo monchs after the deatl ; the first husband. They hat : lilivcd together but a short time when trouble arose between them and Mrs. Sargent drove t Sargent away and has been trying o : I'lato to got a dlvorco from bin 7 , nnd telling around among her neigh ; bors that another" party wanted t ( 1 make her ills wife. Dargent of coursi J' heard of it , and this and his summary oust 1 ing from the murdered woman's house drovi htm to commit the horrible crime of wifi murder and attempted self-destruction. AFUO-AMEKIUANS UUSOI.VC. of Colored Citizen * Demanded t < the rullmt Extent. Ncnr.ASKA CITY , Neb. , Juno 2. [ Specia Telegram to THE Bun. ] At today's scssioi of the Afro-American league C. II. J . Tay lor , ex-minister to Siberia during Clove rand's first term , delivered an eloquent ad dress and was endorsed by the league fo recorder of deeds at Washington. Hcsolu tions wcro adopted for the enactment o laws for suitable moral and social practices to prevent the employment of Plnkertons to abolish convict labor ; demanding tha " colored teachers bo employed in "publl schools , and demanding the abolishment o all conspiracy laws that abridge rights o American citizens. The following oftlccrs were elected : Pros Ident. Dr. O. M. Ulckctts , Omaha ; vie , president. J. Wlngo , Lincoln ; secretary i Miss May Moore , Lincoln ; corresponaini secretary , S. G. Ernest , Lincoln ; trcasnrei 13. Hotts. Nebraska City ; attorney , Siln i Itodgcrs , Omaha ; executive committee , \V . Jones. Nebraska City , chairman ; A. AV I Parker , Omaha ; Mrs. Davis , Lincoln , an I Key. Mr. Ulnkloy , Beatrice. Lincoln wa selected as the place for the next meeting. Stuiirt XmvH Noted. STUAUT , Nob. , Juno 2. [ Special to Tn IOEB.J Miss ICstolla Bally , living four mile Itut of town , took a dose of morphlno Moi JJay mistaking It for quinine. A physicla JIVJB hastily summoned uud her lifo wa | mvcd. Memorial services held at the opera hnus IL'uesday word largely attended. Man people como from tlio surrounding countr ; Ivblq ad'drcsses wcro delivered bv lov. C. 1 tjliurehlll and Ed A. Walker , captain of itli lions of Veterans camp at this place. This locality was visited by a line ra ! Tuesday night. There Is a bright outloo i or peed crops. i A largo acreage of chicory Is being plantc In this vicinity. S. L. Sanders As Co. , i f'onsldcratlon of a bonus of $2,000 , hav Signed articles of agreement to erect lihlcory factory with capacity suftlclcnt 1 j.vork up the product of 1,000 acres. NOIVH from rrcmont. FHEMONT , Neb. , Juno 2. [ Special to Ti iBnn.J Tlio heavy rains In the western pa | of the state the past few days caused tl [ Platte river to rlso sufllclcnt to take out tl I foot bridge at this placo. Thu pllo drlvi [ has boon loaded on a llatboat , us the islai | where it stood Is overflowed. O , If. P. Sively , secretary of the N Ibraska Bindortwlna company , In this ell I received u telegram from John Erb of Scrl I Jicr lust night , saying : "Found man in rive | think it Is Anton Quintuwn. " Qulntma | who was supposed to bo partially Insane ai Iliad attempted to take his llfo suvorul time I disappeared ono night several weeks an I Coroner Martin went to Scrlbncrtoday to 1 I vcatlgato and If necessary hold an Imjucst. Plight uf u Tntiiii | , GnANii IM.ANP , Nob. , Juno 2. [ Special I THE UEB , ] Charles White , a tramp , w , I found yesterday In a scaled car contalnh Lcoal for the Union Padflo company at tli I point. The car has been In the yards he I three , days. The unfortunate was ju I strong enough to explain that the last [ knew of himself ho was working In S ; Lake City. The car was loaded at Carbo lWyo. White was at once taicen to the he pltal. Ho Is no better this morning ai i fears arc entertained for his recovery. ( leuuriil Tliuyor KntertnlniMt. Oscnoi-A , Nob. , Juno 2. ( Special to Ti Br.n. ] A very nlco rccoptloniand ontcrta ! ment was given in honor of General Johu ; Thaycr at the rosldenco of Judge T. . Baundcrs Wednesday evening. The genci has a host of friends hero and always i colvcs a warm welcome at Osccola. Amo the number present were Dr. Buckner n ivife , Dr. Whaloy and wife and Uov. It I'll Bonand wlfo. Kefroshnu'iits were served a the crowd dispersed at a late hour. T general started for his homo at Llncc today. I'uneml of Hubert NeUon. Scrcinon , Neb. , June 2. [ Special to T DEE. ] The funeral services of Hobert Nelson , who was a prominent business m of this city , occurred hero todav. The H ionic fraternity , of which Mr. Kelson wa : member , conducted the exercises. All plat pf business wcro closed. Mr. Nelson Jsa ; ft wlfo and three sons , t Smooth Work of Thlevei. , HASTINGS , Nob. , Juno 'J. [ Special Tc gram to THE BEB.J This morning the hoi Of Max Lustlg was entered by burglar * , e ncntly following In the train of the circi ind a dlamocd ring slok'u. The rcsiJt-c of George M. Keen was nlso broken Into and a satchel taken , along with Its contents. Ono lady , who had her pocketbook carefully pinned up In her pocket , was robbed during the parade. The pocketbook had In It n check for | S5. Another lady was relieved of all her money , which she had tied up In a handkerchief. HE'S IN .IAII , NOW. Touch VOUIIR Albert Simmon * Is Now llchlnd the Horn. . LINCOLN , Neb. , Juno 2. [ Special to TUB Bur. | Alfred Simmons , the young tough who attempted to kill Ma brother- in-law , Henry Vannoy , at Wavcrly and afterwards tried to burn UD the Jill , was brought up and lodged in the county jail today , having been held In ? l,000 ball vo district court on the charge of assault with Intent to commit murder. The younn fellow had been attending a dance at Prairie Homo and loaded up with whisky. In this condition ho announced his Intention of going to Vannoy's place , setting flro to his house and killing him , do arrived at tlio house and beat on the door until Vannoy tnado his appearance , when ho slashed at him several times with a razor. Vannoy had his reveler In his hand and drove Simmons off the porch. A party of friends had fol lowed Simmons from the dance and they came up at this lime and attempted , to in duce him to go home. He made atone of the party , Steve Adams , with the razor , but Adams ran. Simmons throw It after him. but missed him , whereupon Adams returned and beat him severely. Ho was then taken to Jail. Governor > Crounso today announced the appointment of the following delegates to the North and South railway convention to bo held at Lincoln , Juno 28 , 1893 : Hon. H. G. Stewart , Crawford ; II. T. Clarke , Omaha ; J. N. Gaftln , Colon ; W. L. Wilson , Nebraska City : W. V. Allen , Mad ison : Ezra 15. Howard , Fairlleld ; D. L. Pond , Intnan ; Lawsou Sheldon , Nohawka ; John Jensen , Geneva ; Max Meyer , Omaha ; Joel Hull , Minden ; C. C. McNish , Wlsncr ; J. Burrows , Lincoln ; W. S. Hand , Kearney ; A. J. Sawyer , Lincoln ; C. P. H. Williams , Grand Isfand ; William Dysart , Superior ; B. F. Pratt , Clarks ; Fred G. Shaffer , Lin coln ; W. F. Dale , Atlanta. Ncbrnnlci ( irailuatc * . NEUOII , Neb. , Juno 1. ( Special Telegram to Tuc BEE. ] The closing entertainment of the fourth annual commencement of the Nellgh High school was given In the opera house this evening. The house was 111 led to overflowing and many failed to secure ad mission. The graduating class number * twelve and was the largest over graduated. Miss Bertha Lcakoidcllvercd tlio salutatory and MlssJMabel Houscy the valedictory. Hon. S. D. Thornton presented the diplomas. STUAIIT , Neb. , Juno 2. [ Special to Tun Biii : . ] The commencement exercises of the Stuart schools wcro held at the opera house last evening. The graduates wcro Gcorgo H. Strohm and Miss Mary Inglis. They finished I ho course with high honors. MLUOOK , Neb. , Juno 2. [ Special Tolc- firam to THU BUK. ] The McCook public schools closed for the year today and this evening the graduating exercises took place at the opera houso. The essays and orations of the graduates , seven In number , showed that the past years had been profitably spent and reflected great credit on their teachers. Prof. William Valentino and the entire corps of teachers have been engaged for the coming school year. LEXINGTON , Nob. , Juno 2. [ Special Tele gram to THE Br.E.l The commencement ex ercises took plueo hero tonight in the opera house. The building was jammed to suffoca tion. The graduates were : Misses McCan , Fox , Johnson , McLean , Wcodsum , Hall , Griswold. Aler and Shepherd and Messrs. Hanna , Kennedy , Hosenberg , Smith , Carr , Greenfield ana Fox. The subjects were well chosen and delivered in u pleasing manner , rollecting credit upon both pupils and pro fessors. Ttie Midway orchestra rendered several selections and Captain McNamai presented the diplomas. The floral tributes wcro magnlliccnt. lleatrlco > 'O\TH Note . BEATIIICE , Neb. , Juno 2. [ Special to THE BEC.J In thodlstnctcourt yesterday Joseph Bush was found guilty of larceny , and Charles Johnson and Albert Edwards .0 ! having burglars' tools in their possession , Sentence in both cases was deferred. Hov. C. H. Broulllctto has kindly volun teered to give his popular lecture , ' 'Tickling the Funny Bono , " for the bcneflt of the Lend-a-Hand society. Godfrey & Meals have submitted to the city council a proposition to further test the water supply in the Paddock pasture , upor which action will bo taken at the next/ meet lug of the hoard. S. M. Miller of Mason City , la. , has located hero and will , hcreafJer , maki Boatrlco his homo. The regular monthly reception given bj the Young Men's Christian association las evening was well attended , the progran being OHO of the iincst over rendered a these receptions. Prepared for tlio Cowboy Knee. CiurmoN , Neb , , Juno 2. [ Special Tolr gram to THE BEE. ! The great cowboy raei starts from Chadron to Chicago on Juno 1 ! at 5 p. m. This was decided upon at a meet Ing of the committee held today. On ac count of conflicting reports numerous poopl have been deceived and the number of er tries reduced. For this reason the commit tco has agreed to hold the list of cntrle opi-n to the day of the starting , thcrob , giving all u chance to enter. No other inn teriiil changes wcro made In the publisher rules , and they will stand. I.ooltlne Over the Omul Itotite. EI.KHOHN , Neb. , Juno 2. [ Special Teh gram to Tun BEK , ] Mr. Fanning , an oxpoi civil engineer from Minneapolis , togothc jvith Mi\ Andrew Hosowater and ono othc gentleman from Omaha , passed through thl 1 city today on a tour of the proposed Platt river Omaha canal survey. It is undcrstoo that Mr. Fannln'g report as to the practice billty of the enterprise will bo favorable t its construction. Citizens generally hei feul much ulatud over thu prospects , At Soimtor CliirU'n Hlrth Place. BEU.KVUE , Nob. , Juno 2. [ Special Tcli gram to THE BEK. ] The sad intelligence e the sudden death of Senator Charles I Clarke was received hero , the birth place c the deceased , this morning with feelings c profound sorrow ami brought tears to tli iiycs of many of Ms old friends nnd schoo mates by whom ho was greatly esteemed. Will Hpoeillly Itvcnvrr. . NEIIUASKA CITV , Juno 2 [ Special Telegrai to THE BEE ] General Van Wyck is stcsdil Improving. Dr. Whltloy , ono of the phys clans In charge , instead of inakim ; dally trl | now goes every other day. Dr. Campbell r mains constantly there. Everything poln to his speedy recovery. None but iutimai friends are allowed to sco him. Uood Crops Aiitirril. SAHOEXT , Neb. , Juno 2. [ Special to TJI Br.E. ] A copious rain , lastlnir four hour fell this afternoon. Whllo the farmers we : not suffering for rain In this locality , yet it will do a vast amount of good. It pruci cally insures an excellent siqall grain crop. Iliirclur * fientcnceil. NEUIIASKA. CITV , Nob. , Juno 2. [ Spec ! Telegram to TUB UKE. ] John Knox ai n John Mullen wcro sentenced to fourtci months In the penitentiary today t burglary. They were taken to Lincoln 1 the sheriff this afternoon. Oullty of Illgliwuy Itobbcry , BEATIIICE , Nub. , Juno 2. [ Special Tel gram to THE BEE. ] The Jury In the case John Hall , charged with highway robber brought In u verdict of guilty this aftcrnoo Hall will probably be sent to the peulte tlury at an early da to. North llcnil Btoro Closed. Noimi BEND , Neb , , Juno 2. [ Special Tel gram to THE BEB. ] The drug store of A. J Huah was closed hero this morning on moi tiragc helu by the Dank of North lisa Liabilities , $3,000 ; assets , f-.fcTO. CHANCES FOR GRANITE GOOD Omaha Federal Building Will Bo Constructed of the Best Material. WILL BE DEFINITELY SETTLED SHORTLY Senator Vonrliers' Fight for tlio Stone of 1IU Nntlvo State tha Cauta of oT the Prctcut Trouble. BunKxn OP Tnn Bun , \ fil3 FouiiTKCNTU STUEET : ' f WASHINGTON , D. C. , Juno' . ) Senator Mandorson had n conference with Secretary Carlisle and Supervising Architect -O'Kourko this mornng In the secretary's ' ofllco concerning the Omaha public building. The senator said the Interview was very satisfactory , and ho thought thd building would bo constructed of granite. The secretary and Mr. O'Hourko promised to co over the estimate nfraln care fully and sco If It is possible to construct the building within Ihollncs of the old proposals nnd with the appropriation already made. Senator Manderson Is now satisfied that bids will bo rcadvcrtiscd for cover ing different classes of materials , as the secretary and supervising architect are de sirous of leaving no ground for the charge of favoritism against the department In its dealings with the promoters of different building materials. Senator Manderson saw Senator Voorhecs l.ito this afternoon , The Indiana senator hus caused much of the trouble by cham pioning the fight of the Bedford limestone quarries of his state. Waltlnc on Secretory Carlisle. Supervising Architect O'Rourke said this evening that nothing new would develop concerning the Omaha public building be fore the return of Secretary Carlisle. The secretary loft tonight on a visit to Senator Gibson of Maryland. Ho will return cany next week. Mr. O'Uourko was busy this afternoon getting the papers regarding the Omaha building to lay before the secretary Immediately on his return. Senator Manderson Is as unyieldlntr as over in his demand for a granite building , but ho will probably preserve his ammuni tion until the now bids are submitted and opened , and then bring proof to bear on the secretary of the treasury to show that gran ite Is the only available material for the Omaha building. Supervising Architect O'Rourko said to THE BUG correspondent late this afternoon that the whole trouble and delay over the Omaha building grew out of the fact that the original proposals called for granite only , and Mr. O'Hourke said that ho thought the point was well talcen. The original pro posals were submitted by Supervising Archi tect Edbroo'.te. When Mr. O'Hourke's at tention was called to the statement of Sen ator Manderson yesterday that if ? T > 0,000 extra were nceuled to complete the building in granite , according to the proposals already submitted , it could bo secured through a new appropriation , ho replied : "That is true , perhaps , but It must bo re membered that the law will not permit us to award a contract for an amount which ex ceeds the appropriation. " May Go to an Iowa Sinn. Secretary Morton is expected to return to Washington Monday. Whllo there Is much talk abont thu assistant secretary o ( agrisulturo , and though Mr. Wllletts tlio present assistant is anxious to retire , his successor will hardly bo named until after the work in connection with the World's fair is over. Assistant Secretary Willotts Is chairman of the government board nnd his services in that capacity are almost indispensable at this time. Buchanan ol Iowa seems to bo the leading candidate. T. B. Davis of Lincoln filed application today for appointment as surveyor at Lin > coin. P. S. H. Card from Jutin Itoylo. WASHINGTON , D. C. Juno 1,1803. To the Editor of THE BEE : Attacks on mo it Washington correspondence Lincoln Journal arc malicious and false. Have filed nc protest In Kearney poslofllco matter m name of Catholic church. The statement is ot par with rest of charges made against mo. JUAN BOYLE. SILVUIl LKUISLAT1OX. Former .Silver Moil Snlil to bo Anxloua fo : Ihrt ItejiBa ! nf the Hhornuin X aw. WASUINGTON , D. C. , Juno 2 The Star ha : this : Information coming from sllvc sources make It a safe prediction that then will bo comparatively little trouble to pass i bill through the house to repeal the Shcrmai silver law soon after congress meets. Hov the thing will stand In the senate is anothc story , but it will probably bo found that th finance committee , at the head of which i Senator Voorhces , who has been regarded a strongly favoring silver , will have a majorit ; for the repeal of the present law. 1 appears that n number of members of th house who voted against any action durliij the last congress have seen a light since , am they expect to vote the other way when the , got at work again. The reason given b , some of those who will drop from the rank of the radical silver men is that In the ligh of the present financial situation of "the ! people , " without yielding their conviction on the silver question , are willing that th Sherman law should bo repealed nt once leaving the question of future coinage o silver open. How fur this Is the result c Judicious distribution or withholding of pal ronage by Mr. Cleveland may bo left for ii ferenco , but it Is certain that Mr , Clovclan has nut lost sight of this issue in dealln with statesmen who have been making pi grlmagcs to the white houso. IlKItlM ! Si/V It Will Ho Some Time Vet Iluforo tbo Ai Kiimcntu are Concluded , WASIILVOTON , D , C. , Juno 2. Unoftlclal at vices from members of the American con mission In Paris in connection with th Bering sea arbitration do not give any her of an early termination of the present pn cccdlngs , besides Sir Charles Husscll , who : speech has Just closed , Great Britain wi present four other attorneys , but how muc time they will require It Is Impossible , i course , to foretell. After they have llnlshci Mr. Phelps and Mr. H. W. Blodgett of tl counsel tor the United States are stl to bo heard , It Is probable , horrever , tlu about July 1 some of thu attaches to tl American commission will bo detached an return to this country. After the argumei has been concluded the arbitrators hai thrco months In which to render their d clslon. It Is hoped that the final resu \\ouldborcachcdby October 1 , at whlc time thu modus vlvendi , at present in rxis cnce , regulating the legitimate catch ( seals In the Bering sea , will expire l > y tl terms of the treaty of arbitration. Ciolil In thu Truuiury. 1 WASHINGTON , D. C. , Juno 2. The total n < gold In. the treasury at the close of builne today was fJiiiO , ' . ' ? ! . This does not tal Into account the gold engaged at Now Voi for shipment tomorrow. No advices as how much was engaged had been received ; the treasury at the close of business , B cause of the heavy shipments of gold fro New York , Secretary Carlisle has orden gold shipped from three other subtreasurl to New York to keep up the supply oud th gold Is now on the way to Now York. Two UecUlou * by tjocrctiry Smith. WASHINGTON , D. C. , Juno S. In the cats i Tnouias A. Holden , Secretary Hoko S = i today hold that all lands within the HIE ! of the grant to the Oregon Central Hailro ; company wcro reduced to $1.25 per acre the forfeiture act of January til , IS55 , ai that this net did mot except lands falling within the conflicting limits of the Oregon Central and the.Northern Pacific roads. In the case of Thomas U. Urlcdloy ot nl , the secretary .todav held that the net of March 3 , 1875 , } providing for entries of desert lands In Nnpa county , California , was reocaled by the act of March ! ) , 1877 , whlen was general In Its application over the cntiro state of California and the other states named In the act , WlUlllllRtOtl NotCK , WASHINGTON , D. C. ) Juno 2. A committee , consisting of Messrs , Bennett and Strait , representing the failed Chemical National bank of Chicago , had a conference with Comptroller Kck.les today with a view to the bank resuming business. They wcro assured that If they could present evidence Insuring the stability of the bank in the future they would bo permitted to resume. It is said at the State department that no steps , looking to the formal recognition of the now government at Nicaragua , will betaken taken by the United States until moro definite advices shall have been received from Minister Baker In regard to the terms of peace upon which It Is based. The Cherokee Iildlans have not yet nego tiated their JOO.OOO.OOO bonds , and the com mittee having the matter In charge will probably return homo without selling them , Mnndornoit InxIMs mi ( Irnnlto. WASHINGTON , D. C. , Juno ' . ' . Senator Man- dcrson today had an Interview with Secre tary Carlisle on the question of the Omaha public building. . There has been some trouble in regard to tlio bids for construction ns to what class of material they called for. Senator Manderson wishes the building to bo built of granite .and ho will Insist that this bo the material used. RALPH E. QAYLOBD MISSING. Well Known Omulm Mun Suddenly nud Completely DUnpiiours. Mr. Ralph K. Gaylord of this city has mys teriously disappeared. On the 10th of May ho loft Omaha for El Pnso , Tex. , to meet his mother , Mrs. Hcubon Gaylord , and to accompany her homo. At Kansas City , May 17 , Mr. Gaylord wrote a letter to his wife , which is the last word received from him. Mr. Gaylord stated tluvt ho was not feeling well ; that his head continued to trouble him. As soon as his friends hero learned that ho did not reach El Paso nt the appointed tliiic they became alarmed. His mother was com municated with , and nt once returned to Omaha. Unremitting search during the past ten days has failed to discover any trace of him. Judge W. C. Ivcs and Mr. George Patterson went to Kansas City in tlie hope that they might llnd the missing man In ono of the hospitals there. They followed every clew that mightlead to his whereabouts. Mr. Gaylord is Well known in business and social circles' . Ho has resided In Omaluk over thirty years and enjoys the confidence of the best people hero. About ten years ago ho suffered a violent attack of brain fever from which he never fully re covered. At the time ho was In ttio law business , but the effects of his illness were such that ho was compelled to abandon the practice. About two months ago ho took a brief outing at the lakes near Omaha and contracted a severe cold , which brought on an attack of the grip. Since then ho has repeatedly complained that his head troubled him badly. To one of his associates in the oftlce ho said a few days before ho left that ono side of his head felt numb and heavy and that ho was "doing his thinking in ono side of his head only. " Mr. Gaylord's-frlonds can'account for his stra'ngo disappearance ottly on the theory of mental collapse , yet they are not without hope that tidlnes of his whereabouts may yet bo received. Mrs. Gaylord Is prostrated. The nipntal strain of the past ten days has been terrible and made it necessary for her physician to deny all visitors to her. HEr'USUD /.VJI/.VCT7O.V. World's Fair flutes Will lie Opened > cxt Sunday us Usual. CIIICAOO , III. , Juno 2. Just before the fed eral court adjourned today in the World's fair Sunday closing suit , United States Attorney Mllcfirist asked that in the absence of a permanent decision a restraining order bo issued for next Sunday. This was refused. Judge Woods , speaking for the court , said nc intimation could bo given as to when a dC' cision might bo expected. On behalf of the fair it was argued that II this court should grant the prayer of the petitioners for an order closing the gates oc Sunday , the management would have tc either disobey that order or the order of the state court holding that the park , being foi the recreation and enjoyment of the people , they could not bo kept out on any day of the week , The court asked If the logic of this was that no entrance fee could bo charged , The attorney for the fair said no. because ol the large amount of money spent In building the improvements the fair directory was entitled titled to charge a foe. This had already beei decided in effect. Attorney .Tamed L. High , for the govern ment , produced n report of the dculcatlor exercises of the exposition and read a per lion of President ; Hlgginootham's address in which ho formally transferred the enter prise to the national commission. This Mr High held , placed the entire exposition it the hands of the government and investei the federal representatives with full contro of the fair. "What do you think Mayor Htrrlsoi meant when } io tendered Chicago' : distinguished guqsts the freedom of tin city ? " asked Judirp Jenkins , referring to tin courtesy extended to the duke of Veragua The question caused a ripple of laughter which the court crier had to rebuke wltl his gavel. 'Well , " answered Mr. High , who wa taken aback at the query , "of course , that 1 for your honors to decide. " There Is much speculation tonight , no that the case Is finally In the judges' hand for a decision , ns to when the decision wi ! bo rendered , Not a few expect tnat the ill clslon will bo announced tomorrow , but suci quicl : action is not generally looked for. IX.IVQUK.ITKU.AJIKIUN OF Tisintoit , DlsnatlHdtiMVorUnien on tliureat Clilcay Caiml Strllclug mid L'ljfhtlni ; . LKMONT , 111. , Jiino 2. Thc.ro was a relg of terror today along the route of the drainage ago canal between L mont mid Homco. Fou hundred quarrymen struck for an increas of wages , and , armed with clubs and re volvcrs , marched from ono stone quarry t another , gaining additions to their rank and stopping at many of the saloons on the way , until , nltnoat grazed with liquor , the loft the quarries and rushed upon thoneare ; camp of contractor ? on the drainage cam lino. Camp after camp WAS visited and I each the men wcro driven from their wor and , where they had ttio temerity to rests wcro assaulted by tjho strikers. Many rnc were severely injured , nnd it Is thought th : one , James Powderly , will die. cau/.va TO ' j } Arclibliliop Batolli I. | | < ey ) to Itotura I Washington from Chicago. CHICAGO , III. , Juno 2. [ Special Tolcgra to THS BEE. ] Ills emlnenco Archblsh ( Satolli was seen by TUB BEE correspondei tonight relative to the -report that ho wou proceed to Lincoln io > Investigate chargi against Bishop Boaacum. The papal del gate was very uncommunicative. "I have not decided where J shall go , " 1 said , "but I shall remain in Chicago ft several days. " Ho would say nothing with rcferonca the charges against thu Lincoln bishop. member of the ecclesiastical party suld J TUB BBU correspondent that the archblstu y I would bo very likely to raturn to Wushln u J ton at the conclusion of bis Chicago visit. EPWORTII LEAGUE SESSIONS What Was Done Yesterday by the Delegates of the State Organizations , TEN THOUSAND MEMBERS IN NEBRASKA Warmly Welcomed to Omnlm Sccretnry's nnd Troimirur' * IlcpcrU Tempornuco mill Sabbntli Observance I.Int ot Tlio Iiongucr * I'roout. From the lips of several hundred earnest Epworth leaguers assembled In the Hans- coin Park Methodist church yesterday morn ing at 0 o'clock thcro floated the melodious notes of "My Jesus , I Love Thee , " and other familiar gospel songs. It was the devotional hour and with every passing mlniUo the congregation grow larger as the delegates continued to arrive. Hov. D. 1C. Tindall of the Scward Street Methodist church led the devotional meet ing , and when it closed President G. W. Bergo of Lincoln took charge of the proceed ings. ings.Tho The address of welcome on behalf of the Epworth leaguers of Otn.iha was delivered by Hon. Charles A. Goss of this city. Ho said that ho fully realised the fact that ho had not been called upon to extend n welcome to a political convention. Ho looked into the faces of an assemblage interested in a work more far reaching and Important than politics. It de volved upon ttio young Christians of the country to shape the moral destinies of the coming generations , to battle with vice nnd sin and assist in making Nebraska and the cntiro United States more thoroughly Christian. In closing he expressed the hope that the visiting delegates might enjoy the sojourn In Omaha and return to their homes with re newed zeal for the work of the league. Hov. William II. Murray welcomed the delegates to the city on behalf of the Epworth leaguers of Hanscom Park church. Ho believed that Nebraska was ono of the very best states In the union for young people to live in. "It Is all right for your own visiting brethren and sisters to push toward tin ? cast until you reach the Missouri river , until you reach Omaha , but right hero wo would have you tarry. We would have you break bread with us and drink the spark ling waters of the Missouri river [ laughter ] Later In the season you will have your eyes turned toward Cleveland , toward tlio Inter national convention of the Epworth League , but bo careful that you are not drawn to Chicago to vanity fair. Look out for the snares and the pitfalls that will thcro beset set for your feet. " In conclusion the speaker exhorted the members of the league to live up to the motto of the league : "Look Up , Lift Up. " Proud of Omalm'8 Growth. Rev. A. H. Julian , presiding older of the northwest Nebraska district , responded to the addresses of welcome. Ho thanked the leaguers of Omaha for the hearty and un- mistalcablo welcome that had been extended to the delegates. He wanted especially to thank the entertaining brethren on behalf of the delegates who came from the far western .border lines of the state. "I como from the frontier , " said the speaker , "where sod houses nro a familiar sight. Oh , what a privilege it is to gather hero In this beautiful i church , to listen to the music of such an organ a ? that before us. How we would love to linger here. As citizens of Nebraska wo are proud of the growth and development of Omaha. Wo realize that this mighty city that has so rapidly sprung into metropolitan proportions is but a result of the growth of this great , young stato. After all the state is a good deal bigger than Omaha. The state is the cause , Omaha a result. 1 know that all these delegates will look back with pleasure upon this occasion. " While the convention sang. "Thoro is Sunshine in His Love , " Blshon Ninde en tered the church. President Berg requested the bishop to address the convention , and ho complied In a most pleasing manner. He touched particularly upon the increasing liberality of wealthy men. "There is but very little wealth inherited by the Method ist church , " said the speaker. "Many of the children of our wealthiest members become connected after they grow up with outside alliances and they go else where and take their money with them. But somehow God has a way of bringing into our church poor boys with nothing but their natural pluck and noble mnnhood and business tact. They begin poor , but they are soon rich nnd they do not forget the church of their choice and their obligations to God. They pour out their wealth by the thousands and millions. A resolution of thanks to Bishop Nindc was passed by the convention. Treating < > f Temperance. The chairman then appointed committee ! on credentials , on llnanco and on resolutions. On resolution introduced by John M. . Hazclton the convention decided to give nl visitors an opportunity to take part in the discussions of thcj convention. Presiding elders nnd pastors were ad milted to the privileges of accredited dole gates. The program for the remainder of the forenoon had to bo changed some to suit tlu exigencies created by the noiiarrival o some prominent workers who hud beet booked for nn appearance. The old toploof temperance was taken up Hev. D. C. Windship of Htnnton read tin opening paper In which he took the wol known ground of the Methodist churcl against the licensing of liquor saloons. Hi roltorntcd the utterances of the general conference ferenco to the effect that the only proper at tltudo for the Christian to assume upon tin saloon question was that of relentless hos tility. Kov. J. J. Slungler of Kearney dlscnssci tlio Sabbath. He began by showing tha the word "Sabbath" in the old blblo did no mean Sunday or the first day of the week It meant several different sorle : of rest or special days , and coul not always moan Sunday as h nroved from the reading of several dl : fercnt passages from the book of Loviticui This fact , ho held , did away with th argument of the Seventh Day Advontlsts I trying to muko It appear that our Sunda was unscrlptural. A committee of 11 vo was appointed t revise the constitution of the state league. The convention then took a recess fo lunch which was served In the lecture rooi of the church. The first halt hour of the afternoon sc slon was devoted to singing and supplier tion. President Ber ? announced the followlr committed on revision of the constltutloi Dr. B. L. Paine of Lincoln. Hov. J. H. Ma Adam , Hev. C. H. Flfer , Miss Marie Hu and Mr. John M. Hazelton. Hev. W. P. Murray , Miss Laura Lcedii and Mr. Bert Clark wcro appointed to loc after the program for the remaining sesaioi of the convention. Condition of tlio l.eue'io. ' The annual report of the corrospondln secretuiy , Hov. J. H MaoAdam , was the presented. The condition of the organlz lion was shown to bo very satisfactory. Tli secretary sent out something over 1100 lotto during the year to pustorj and had receive responses from ' . ' ' . ' 7 of them. The secretary took the favorable oppo tunlty thus presented to rap the ncsli ui ministers. The report showed the following leagu organized : Nebraska Conference , 03 : Norl Nebraska , 63 ; West Nebraska , tl ! ; Soul Nebraska , 55 making a total of 250 league having a total membership of ti. ' ) , a gain < , r > , ( WO during the past year , The secret ! reported only those that had reported him. , and some of the ministers who ha' been attending the district convention roai u number of important corrections , iucrou Ing the number of members In the state to over 10,000. 'ihero are still a few Christian Endcavo societies In the Methodist churches of the state , but they nro rapidly giving way to the Kpworth league organization. In addition to the 10,000 members of the league there nro more than 3,000 members of the Junior Epworth league , makln ? a total of moro than 1 ,000 young people and children In the organization In the entire state. Kpnorth Hoof and Wheel. Dr. H. L. Palno of Lincoln cutert.Mnnd the convention with n solo and responded to an encore. Mr , L. O. Jones of Lincoln spoke upon "The Epworth Ubof and the Epworth Wheel. " Ho spoke first In n general way of the work of the Epworth league and then turning the trend ot thought to the old Epworth parish manse In England , the homo of John Wes ley's father nnd mother , ho related many interesting event * in the lives of the founders of Methodism. In connection with these remarks he spoke of thu orcnnUatlon of the Emvorth league , which ho characterized as the ' 'greater Emvorth roof. " Ho regarded the organization as being an absolute need In the progress of the church. The prayer and class meeting were nil right In their place , but they failed somehow to eathcr In the young people and hold them. The Epworth league was doing that work. The Epworth badge Is made In the form of a wheel with four spokes , and upon these four characteristics of the organ ization the speaker dwelt for some tune. The Epworth league had become a power for goou by pushing the re vival wonc and strengthening the spiritual outposts of the church. Ho gave Illustra tions of the ofllcleney of the fragile In the local mission work In both Lincoln and Omaha. In the department ot mercy and help the leaguers had been turning to many deeds of practical good in assisting the poor and the sick. Purser's Itcport. The treasurer , Mr , Haymond P. May , read a brief report showing the financial status of the league. Mr. May was appointed about three months ago to fill the position made vacant by the rcsiL'iiation of the former treasurer. Ho said that no statement of the condition of the finances prior to his appoint ment had ever been handed to him , so ho had no means of knowing how the matter stood. Ho did know , however , that ho had mot with very discouraging results In the effort to raise funds by sending out letters to the leagues of the stato. In answer to over ! ! 00 letters ho had received about forty replies containing in all 1(1.60. ( The league was $ 'J.)0 in debt and it was absolutely necessary to have abou $000 to sot the league properly on Us feet and push the work for the coming year. A sub scription was taken and something like $1100 was pledged by the delegates present for the expenses of the league during the coming year. The convention then separated Into the various divisions for conference work. The division of spiritual work was led by Dr. B. L. Palno ; that of literary work by Miss Eunice Babbitt of North Platte ; mercy and belli by Miss Anna Randall of Fairlleld ; department of presidents by Dr. C. F. Clark of Omaha ; social work by Mrs. E. H. Aiulriancc. Plainvicw ; linanco by Uov. F. B. Ham of Elkhorn. In each of these departments there was an interesting discussion. livening .Mooting. The auditorium of the Ilanscom Park church was crowded to its capacity last night with visiting Epworth leaguers and Omaha people. The program was ono of moro than usual interest to Methodists , ami particularly to leaguers. It was what theatergoers ater-goers would call a double bill , with both parts a pretty fair entertainment of them selves. In the first place Mr. G. W. Berg , prcsldcntof the state league , delivered the annual address nnd succeeded In saying u great many things that fit'the occasion so completely .that thcro could bo no room left for disappointment. His remarks seemed to inspire the leaguers with a great deal of en- thublasni , and , after' all , that Is about the main object to be attained in holding state conventions. Following the president's address came a capital sermon by ono of the brightest young men hoard in Omaha in many months. Hov. Nacy McGce Waters of Dubuque was the man , nnd when it is said he Is a young man that docs not mean n man of 110 or US , but a man of only 215 , yet ho fills ono of the fore most Methodist pulpits in Iowa. The Icloul Church. The serious portions of his address were deftly interspersed with anecdotes. Ono of the leading and important thoughts of the speech was that tbo aristocratic , church or , as Judge Tourgeo has put It , "tho church of the Golderi Lilies , " was not the church that accomplished that which Jesus of Nazareth desired to have His followers accomplish. The working church , the church with its sleeves rolled up , so to speak , and all Its members hustling for the good of the poor , the distressed and the wicked , was the Ideal church. The speaker thought that the day was not far distant when the most useful churches in tbo country would have gym nasiums , bathrooms and libraries connected with them for the accommodation of the poor nnd for the benefit of the laboring classes. QAnothcr thought emphasized In the ad dress was that the moral destinies of the people lay to a great extent In the hands ol the young people. "Wo speak ot Mr. Gladstone , " said the speaker , "as being a grand old man , for getting that ho was a grand young man as well uud In Parliament at the ago of 22 , Young men have fought the battles of the world there can bo no question about that The fact of the business is , wo never have any grand old men unless wo have gram : young men. " Taking this thought as n bast ; ho proceeded to point out to the young mer of the church the necessity of getting tc work at an early ago If they meant to develop velop suniclont striking force to accompllsl a great and good work for the Master. Thoio Are the Delegate * Here. Following Is a list of the delegates now present In the convention : 1'rank Whitney. Ilnnry Hood , Milton Lozan Albion ! Mr. and Mrs. W. H , Clark , Ashliind Hov. It. J. ( JocUInu , Arlington ; IWM HIM Viola Hodges , Hev. lloducs Arcnillii ; Ml * t'l.-ira Hlillus , Alva ; Uov. Mnxlleld. Aurora C.IIbort fooley. Anna OooK , lllalr ; iili : : Watson , Hellwood ; .1 , K. Iluyd , Colntnbiw .1. W. liaison , .May ilalrd , Itov. t ) , M. Urlllllh Rll.i Fuller , t'eclar Hnplds ; Miss Tlmrulon Central City ; .lames ( illbort , T. M. U'llberly Curtis ; A. .1. Wlillmoro , t'odur t'rouk ; UcorK Trlts , UulborlMiii ; Albitrt Ylncuiit , Klnvi lltimlorHon , CaniDi'lduo ; Klllo llneldoy , Alar1 Larnon. A. ( > . Tummii , L'o/.nd ; Kuv , A. 11 Julian , cimilron ; J.V. . Mi-Adams , Davenport Mr * Dr. Hull , Miss Torpanlntf , Julia Wntsoii 'David Oltyj viola Klrlt , Lucy Lonfest. Kdj-ar Maude Current , \V. 11. I'trscolt , r'lmwood L. H. DoWolf , Knfluldi J. Too Orville , I'ullor toil ! Kov. U. U. l.ar.ion , Carrie Ilartliolnninu ( ircoley : MyronTliomp'-on.dlbbon ; J. H. Mllloi Kdlth Urvfnu , Daisy Muits. Hov. .1. II. Mae AduniK , ( iranil Island ; Charles M. Mi'Conlilt llnmlloy ; Hov. J. Llslo , Indltinola : Huv , u. II Ullmoru.A.M.Hlnis.lloracoUlitrk.Illir.Chuniioll Mls-i Cnssman , Miss Nulpp. Kearney ; F.d\\ | ( 'ass , Thorium NVIsomun , Ituv. J. II. I'rles Lynns ; Mr. tiiwltsand wife , l.onlsvlllo ; Hoi L.Y , Chandler , MlM LUilo Dumilstun , Lon City Harm-si A. Knight , Ilattlo Jloilghorlj Itov. O. IV. Klfor unci Mrs. ( < eor o M I'lfcr , Lincoln : Cora llltchi'.ocU.LIlllo.Stutrar J. B , Allarn , Klllo Ku.iter , Hcrtlia HPHjjan , Mr Mituilo 1'ubblcs , Mr. Klehe , Lincoln ; L' ' . / i Norlln , W. A. A loom , .MUnion ; Alice llai r nlttor , Ki-v. J. II. llrooks , Madison : Hev. K. I lloreli , Mount IMnasant ; MUs M. L. M < Klbbon , Hoc , 11. 1) ) Jlrottii. 'North Hem Knnleo Babbitt , MlssllardawiiyNorth I'luttt Hov. William ( jorht , Nolljjhj Mlsi Irene Hurl man , North Plane ; Htv , 11. S. liny wood , Smlt Hoops. A. M , Consul' . Oxford ! Huv. It , ( J. 1V < - luiU wife , T I1. ItlacU , llcrtlm Cain , Ovcrtoi Kill Hi liobljlns. Orel ; Sophia Chrlstliinsoi Klllo Ilurnett , Otoo Creek : Hov. J. W. MI1U nnd wife , Mrs , Holborg. Miss Onro , 1'oiidui Lowli Hall , Jiss > lo ( 'liaimell , Nelllo Ullmni 1'lerco ; O. ti. I'plk. Manilla llowlund , Cfeori. M. Hpurlock , I'lattsmouth ; Huv. ] ) oi nelly , 1'almor ; Ml s Laura Locdoin , I'll nicfe Hill : I'-lln llawson , Havenni Onnun Kstull , Mr. HcshburRor , Hchuylo Oraco Holers , Kdmi Htsliel , Hprlimllcli Jplin Ey.ro , Aniiii Nesblt. Hupcrlor : J. 1 Hanks , Uov. J , M , Drrsslor , Mrs. W , K. Morna Hcotla ; Mumlo llarmoe , K. U. Klllott , Hliultoi Molly MarnlirUl , Mr * . J , H. Thomas. Tauuiri Anna llolx , Table Hock ; Itu&slu McCluaj , He Kdward luwo-i. Mlnnlo Kuglu , Hoio Orpli Union ; 0.V. . Tliorii , Valentine ; Hov. W. I Vuku and wlfo. Ida McDanlolx , Wood Itlvr MU Delia Host , U. D. BmHh. Hov. T. A. llul Wtopuu Water ; Villa lluutou , Li , W , Vork Peculiar Story of the Girl Who "Was 8up posed to Have Booa Murdered. KIDNAPED IN THE STREETS OF SEATTLE Alter llelnc Itubtied of Her Jewelry nnf Money by Her ( 'upturn She \Viii Tnkcn to rorntello nnd Sot lit Liberty. LEMI CITV. S. D. , Juno 2. [ Special Telegram gram to Tur. HUB. ] The mystery surround , ing thodlsappc-araui'oof Miss Nelllo Holgato , who w.is uMrtuJ d\Hvnc.l In a lake near Seattle , Wash. , uovi'Ktl weeks ago , has boon solved by the arrival of the young lady at the house of her parents in this city. To a representative of Tin : Br.i : she stated that on ths night of her disappearance from Seattle she was standing near the Madison street boat house , when hailed by n , man nnd woman seated In n buggy. Upon approaching the pier she was seized and robbed of all money and Jewelry she had , amounting to over $100 , and was then made captive and taken across country i to Pocatollo. Idaho , where she was sot ad liberty. From Poeatollo she managed to' i reach Denver , from which point shu wired' ' her parents In Lead City. ' The young lady is still nervous from excite ment but otherwise In good health. Her father , who has been In Seattle for two' ' weeks assisting dotoctlves In their search ) for her , has been notified ot her arrival here. ] Miss Holgatu had $5,000 insurance on her' ' life and the many reports from Seattle to the effect that her disappearance wasia scheme to heat the insaranco company ara without foundation. Death or u Lenil City Cltlr.cn. LEAD CITV , S. D. , Juno 2. [ Special Tele gram to Tim Br.i : . ] Kordcrick McLennan , aged -10 years , an early settler In the Blaele Hilts and n former resident of Montana , was' found dead in a room nt an early hour this * mornlnp. Ho was a heavy ovuiorof Lead City realty and was interested in several promising mmlng claims. The coroner's jury pronounced death as caused by paraly sis of the heart. iiKruni.ic.LX iinionr. lown Leaders In Frxvor of nn Karly State Convention. DCS MOISKS , la. , Juno 2. [ Special Telegram - gram to TUB Br.i : . ] Chairman James E1 Blytho of the republican state central com mittee was In tlio city today. Mr. Blytha said that ho expected to secure a meeting o ! the committee some time this month ; in fact , as soon as a tiato satisfactory to all the members could be agrce.l upon. Ho believes' ' iu the expediency of an early convention , and would use his influence in securing that end. Speaking of the situation ho said that In his opinion the republican party should got together on a compromise platform that would unite all factions and create harmony ] and then nominate a generous , broad minded man for governor. H this Is done Mr. Blytho swill have no fcaxof the result. The pj ; s pccts are bright for a republican victory , vfa thlaks , and he don't believe any republicans will desert the old party to join another when they realize that such a thing would only result in the defeat of their own objccts.- MrJuiytlio has been prominently mentioned , as atandidato for governor but will emphat ically 'decline to run for personal and busi ness reasons. Sonuitloii In O. K. T. Circlni. IOWA CITT , la. , Juno 2. [ Special Telegram to Tun Br. . ] When the operators' strike on the Chicago , Uock Island & Pacllie rail road was on last December , Iowa City was the headquarters for a number of the lead ing strikers. Early in the strike one coltl night tlio wires of the Hock Island were euti , nd much trouble and excitement followed. L'hroo of the strikers were arrested and gave iail in largo sums and wcro acquitted on rial before ajustleo. Two strikers , Albert ) oono and O. W. Swords immediately irought suit In the sum of $5,000 each against ho Kock Island. These suits have nevou : omo to trial , but today a sensation was routed by Boone coming bcforo Judge Fuir il and pleading guilty. Lively develop ments aru expected. iCrlnnoll ( ir.nluatrs. QHINNEIX , la. , Juno 2. [ Special Telegram oTiiE BEE. ] The following seven seniors ave been chosen to represent the class of ion : the commencement plaltorm : Miss lose Haskell , Fort Dodge ; Miss NollliT Irockett Bcloit , Wis. ; Henry S. McCowan , * Jcoria , 111. ; Miss Emma Campbell , Dowltt , a. ; Miss Carrie .Sheldon , Potsdam , N. "I Miss Mary Bowers , Ccntcrvllle , la. , am iilwln S. Van Gorden Andubon , la. Then are thirty-nine members In the class. t CttnsTO.v , la. , Juno -Special [ to TUB Jut ! . ] The High school graduating class/ / wenty-two In number , twelve girls and ten boys , craduatea this evening at tha ethodist Episcopal church. The class 1 * ho third largest In the stato. Convicted of .Hurdor. LCMAIIS , la. , Juno 2. [ Special Telegram to TJIB BEK. ] Hayden McFarland was con victed of murder In the second degree today per the killing of Anton Wanner in Novom- jer , 1891. Wanner was a saloon keener at the town of Strublo , and ho nnd MoFarlaml md trouble and Wanner drove him out of. the saloon , The quarrel was ronewcd on the street , when McFarland struck him on the head with a king bolt of a wagon , crush ing the skull. McFarlaud was convicted ot murder In the second degree last November , but obtained a new trial on a Haw In the Indictment. Ho will bo bontcncod tomorrow. I'oor I'rcspcftM lor 1'ork , Sioux Cmla. . , Juno 2 , [ Spaclal Tele gram to Tin ; BEE. ] The early predictions ot u largo supply of hogs from the northwosl have been knocked In the head by later re ports , which are to the effect that cholera lias pot a firm foothold In northern Iowa , South Dakota and northeastern Nebraska. In many localities whole herds liavo been wiped out by It , and careful estimates show that fully half the young hogs have died In thu past two months , Indications are that ! the scarcity will bo oven greater than It wa u year ago. NorthwuHlrrn Tralim Collide. DCS Moi.sr.i , la. , Juno ! i. [ Special Tele gram to Tun BEE. ] A special freight train collided with the regular freight on tha Chicago & Northwestern just west of Mon- tour on the rurvo last evening. The train men Jumped' and escaped Injury , excepting ono of the engineers , who was severely , but not fatally Injured. Both engines and i * number of cars wcro battered up consider ably. The accident was caused by the spe cial not receiving orders to watt for No. 20 at Montour , ( lllnon Ki-eltictrd , DCS MOISKS , In. , Juno 2 , [ Special Tele gram toTur.-Br.K. ] The prohibition state * committee today re-elected Isaac T. Gibson as Its chairman and selected G , W. Dutton of Sioux City /or railroad commissioner .f > fill the vacancy. . p ( livm t- > the .lury. I OTTUMWA , la. , Juno3. [ Special Tclograra to THE Br.B. ] The Nelso murder case vtcn ] to the jury tonight at 0 o'clock after a seventeen days trial. * Movement ! of Ucrnn Steamer * .Time y , f At New York Arrived Columbia , from Hamburg ; Austria , from Naples ; Gcrmanlo , from Liverpool ; \Violaud , from Havre ; Seri renlo , from Hamburg , At Hamburg-Arrived Normannla , from Now York , At LUard Passed-La Touralne , from New York ; Minnesota , from Philadelphia. At Klnsalo- PassedUvncasterluu , Iron Boston ; Ituulu , from Now York.