Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 22, 1894)
2 THE OMAHA DAILY ft\W' \ SUNDAY , JULY 22 , 180d.
easily compromise tholr difference * and nn
agreement bo readied upon the bill. "
The senator spent the entire afternoon In
the office of the decretory of the senate ,
looking up parliamentary law bearing upon
the question of the ndmlssablllty of an
amendment of the character of his , and
fortifying himself to rcilst the point of
order which would bo mndo against his
motion that a senate amendment , to a bill
cannot bo entertained under the rules when
a bill Is In conference. There Is very little
doubt that this point , when made , will be
sustained by the chair. Senator Harris has
Raid that If ho li In the chair when the
point Is made ho will sustain It. In case
of an appeal from the decision It Is under
stood that the republicans will vote with a
majority of the democrats to sustain the
decision. They say that while they will
vote for the original motion If put , they will
not oppose by their votes a ruling of the
chair which they believe will be right. In
the event that the chair In sustained , It
would appear that there would bo nothing
for the senate to do but either to give In
structions for recession from the entire
amendments , or to Instruct Its conferees to
stand by the senate bill.
However , thcro are mysterious hints of
dther means of setting Instructions to the
conference on the subject of the differential
duty on Sugar. It Is posslblo that other ex
pedients will bo tried , but what they will be
no one has undertaken to Kay. As to the
general situation In the senate \vlth reference
to the tnrllT bill and the feeling caused by
the president's letter. It does not appear to
have materially changed since yesterday. A
largo majority of the democratic senators
are working hard to bring about an agree
ment. It Is even Intimated that an effort
1ms been made to bring the president and
dome of the conservative senators together.
It docs not appear , however , that the men
who are most largely responsible for the
senate bill In Its present shape have shown
any disposition to change from their former
exactions , and unless the peacemakers make
rapid headway between this time and Monday
Iho prospect Is good for another day of very
animated speeches In the senate.
sii : : i.i < ; nr.
No Outcome of the Tariff Tangle Yet In
Hi ht CiiiiriiM 1'osslhle.
WASHINGTON , July 21. There were not
many signs of yesterday's storm about the
scnato wing ol the capltol today. ' Senators
who put In an appearance at all went
about their business as though nothing un-
'usual had occurred , and all professed as
much Ignorance as to the probable outcome
of the entanglement as the veriest outsider
Thcra Is fttllt great uncertainty In the minds
ot senators , not only as to the ultimate out
come , but as to the probable procund-
IIIB3 In the Immediate future. There aic aba
differences of opinion as to whether a demo
cratic caucus will bo called for the purpose
of trying to reach an understanding. There Is
no doubt that the conservative leaders have
discussed among themselves the advisability
of such a c.ineu.s. They have been together
In groups of two , three and four a great
deal of time since the adjournment of the
bcnato last night , but they are all reticent
as to the tenor of their talk among them
selves , or as to their plans for the future.
Senators Murphy and Smith came to the
SUNDAY , JULY 22.
Cut this out for a copy of
25 cents and a coupon will
BY MAIL 30 cunts.
Music Department ,
The Book of the Builders
OF THE. .
T > . H. Bunibam
THE MEN ; , Chief of Construction ,
F. D. Millet
Director of Decoration.
BRING 6 coupons with 25 cents , or , sent
by mall , 5 cents extra , In coin ( stamps
not accepted ) . Address ,
Memorial Department ,
SERIES NO. 22.
SUNDAY , JULY 22.
THE AMERICAN ENCYCLOPAEDIC
4 ? .CO Pages. 260,000 Words
4 Ullne of A fnm'M/a ; uitit Mint nf
Tlii'io mo moro tlilncn Instinctive , nonfat
lil.il cuinit ilnlii - In tint k'iMtt book , I'lio
Ann rU-nii Knuyi'lup.'illi ; Dictionary , " ill in In
llli > Hllulllil imblliMtloaovur IH.-UIU ! .
TliH Klcntoil ; mm fur the lint ttmo
puiciil wlllilu ilio ro u-'i or inrnrj'omi , IH , \
iinliiiin imlillciUUm fuf U In at tliu H line tliuu
a pi'ikLl illullmi uy ami .1 co uplutu onuyolu-
ik Only that iiiiinU'r of tlio l > oju
IIIK "till tint m'rlunniH'HT ot tliu
PP. biuiiil will lHiil' > li ur 1 1
ONI : turn ! w ati'l ' 'I'luon vv..i't-il ly .
\\ltli U > cunlH In i iilnvlll li iv o 1 1 ntrt
of Tim Aminli'.m llncyoiu.iu 11 1 Uiulij .
nn semi oiilurt tu Ttiu U J > ( Ml J J.
Muu unit la bhoitlil bo tj
Somt or bring rOVU ciup n. ami ten
rents In ctln to thin oriVu nni ) rc l\e tha
JOIIi | inrt of this mipvihvnil < -the tlory
ot 'ho ttur. tolJ by tlni IniJtiiK cen r.il
oil Uiilh ulilfs.
M \CINIFICINTI.Y ii.uihTii.vrED.
War UooK Dept. , Omaha lice.
capltol together nnd Senator * flormnn nnd
Itrlco were closeted together In the approprl'
ntlon commltteo for some time. Ono of the
no-called conservative nenators said today
that ho thought It probable a caucus would
bo held Monday morning ,
U Is stated .here Is a plan on foot for the
repeal of the present sugar bounty by an In
dependent measure , In case the differential
duty on refined sugar nhould be stricken out
ot the tariff bill , and the tariff bill then de
feated In consequence of this action.
Ti& ! conferees on the tariff bill are not
only required to meet dissensions In their
own ranks , but It appears are also com
pelled to receive threats of personal violence
from person1 ? on the outside. Thcso
threats lm\o so far nil como by mall and
are generally anonymous. Senator Jones
nays lie hai received at least n doaen letters
of this character of which the following Is a
Ninv YORK , July 3. To the Congrcs-
filnnnl Committee mi Turin 1)111 ) :
If you IMB thu bill with thi Income tnx
don't forget to order your uoitlns you will
m-i'd them till of you im son ns you In
\\.tshlngton. A UUMOKHAT.
o help You God.
Most of the letters bear evidence on their
face of the Illiteracy of their authors nnd In
dicate very plainly that they nro Irresponsi
ble cranks. The members of the committee
pny no attention to the letters as a rule
and generally consign them to the waste
basket without loss of time.
There has been a persistent rumor about
the capital today that the conservative dem
ocratic senators have been In conference ,
and that they adopted a plan under which
steps were to be taktn to defeat the tariff
bill , If. by 5 o'clock Monday , the senate
did not definitely Instruct the tariff con
ference to stand by the senate bill.
Senator Hrlce , who Is regarded as the
leader of this clement , pronouncJd the
story as without foundation. Ho said It
was true , however , that the conservatives
had been a great deal together , and that
they understood ono another perfectly. He
said , furthermore , that so far as ho was
concerned ho had decided to support Mr.
Vllns In his cafort to have the sugjr differ
ential stricken out of the bill , and added
that as the sugar schedule was a measure he
saw no reason why the administration
should not have Us own way now. Ho added
that If Insistence upon this course should
result In the defeat of the bill , ns he thought
It might , the conservative democrats would
not bo responsible for that result. It does
not now appear that there Is any prospect
of an early democratic caucus In the senate.
Senator Gorman says there will bo no
democratic caucus between this and the
time of assembling Monday.
The republican advisory committee ot the
senate held a meeting today for the pur
pose of an exchange of views upon the pies-
ent situation In the senate with regard to
the tariff. The opinion was generally ex
pressed among senators present that the
democratic situation was very delicate , and
It Is understood that a decision was reached
that It would not bo Improved from a re
publican standpoint by the Interference of
republican senators ; hence they will advise
members of their party to allow tha demo
cratic senators to continue to do the greater
part of the talking In the senate on the
subject of the tariff so long ns they will
do so. It Is understood that the committee
discussed the attitude ot the republicans
who were opposed to the differential sugar
duty and concluded to advise that the re
publican senators would vote solidly to
strike It out. If they should have the oppor
tunity to do so.
KxpiTt T.Ittlo MiilifH .SliutlliiR ; AIIIKIIIIILO.
incuts to Iti > riiiil7itlon ! Committee.
Ni\V YORK. July 21. The World will
say tomorrow : The meeting of the
Atchlson , Topeka & Santa Fe reorganiza
tion commltteo Friday developed an astound
ing surprise. It had been expected that
expert Little would make his financial re
port , which would about agree with the
committee's estimates , and the reorganiza
tion plan could bo put forth complete In
Mr. Little , however , did not make his
report. Instead ho "said that while ex
amining the books he found evidence of
figure-juggling In the matter of rebates to
freight shippers. The amount was very
large , and Instead of being charged to the
proper expense account , had been shifted
to other channels , so the statements of
Income and earnings were Incorrect. An
explanation was Immediately demanded and
the fact elicited that two sots of books were
kept , one In the west and one In the east.
Mr. L'ttle had evidently examined the west
ern books. Where It was necessary the
changes were properly made on the eastern
books , on which public statements were
based. Upon receiving this reply Mr. Llt-
tlo was ordered to look Into the eastern
bosks. lie has lightly ran over them and
late last evening the following statement
was made bv Secretary Kobbo of the reor-
galiatlon committee :
The socrctniy of the Atchlson reorganiza
tion committee makes the following state
ment in behalf of the commltteo : Mr. Little
has returned ; he has had every opportunity
to examine the books of the company and
of the receivers. He has not been able to
complete hln report , but he states that during
the period from July , 18S9 , the date of the
last reoiganl/.atlon , to December , 1893 , the
date of the appointment of the receivers , the
Income of the company has , In his opinion ,
been overestimated In an aggregate amount
ing to about $7,000,000. Ho finds the ac
counts of the receivers have In all respects
been accurately staatcd.
He expects to make a detailed report to
the committee Tuesday afternoon ns to his
examination ot the western books , nnd mean
while is examining the custom books.
A irimf.KbAi.K jtirt > iynss.
Srientj-Tlirco Moro of the Striker * Ar-
nlKiiuil lit tliu IVdrntl Court lit Clilciign.
CHICAGO , July 21. Another Installment
of the sovcnty-threo men Indicted by the
federal grand jury for participation In the
railroad strikes gave ball today. In the
afternoon live ol the dlrectora ot the A. R. U.
\\cio brought In. They are : William H.
Burns , M. J. Doyl ? , Martin Elliott , U. M.
Goodwin and James Hogan. When Informed
that they had been Indicted Iho board In a
body proceeded to the court room. All soon
secured ball. Against Burns , Hogan , Ulllott
and Goodwin thcro are two Indictments , one
charging n general conspiracy to obstruct the
malln nnd Interstate commerce , und the
other charging Interference with the constitu
tional rights of a shipper engaged In Inter
state commerce. On the 11 rat charge Debs
and all the olllcersv ol the union and a large
number of strikers who perpetrated acts of
violence are Indicted with them. In all ,
there nro twenty-live persons Included In the
Indictment. Hums' ball , nnd thnt ot Elliott ,
Hogan nnd Goodwin was $3,000 on each of
Iho two charges. Doylo'a bond was fixed at
fJ.COO. J. 1 < \ McVean , another member of
the advisory council of the union was also
Ji.iI'f .1 uuiniu : KiLLixa.
Knriicd | llinhuml hhoots III * AVIfo inul
llrulim HIT I'll nt in our.
A&TONITO. Cole , , July 2U-Caslneno
Arena eitrly this morning shot and killed
lini wife and her pnrnmour , Kcfuglo Grit/ ,
itt the town of Ortiz , The three hud had
dllTciciicc.f for game time , and the husband
hud w allied Qiltr to ceatu : ptiylni ; attentions
to Ills vtlfu. nuily this mouiliiK Arena
awoke and found thnt his wife \\UH not In
thu room. Search disclosed the fact that
they were In an adjolnlntr btdroom. Arena
fenced thu door open , tUiot his wife In tha
bren.it , Killing- her Instantly , und then shot
Otltx twice , uiico lu thekuuii und unce In
the Ijieuat. Areno then tUinck Orltz n
blow \\lth his revolver , which killed htm
Instantly. The blow wus t > o strong thnt
the barrel of the revolver WHS b nt. Arena
then tmrrundcd hlmhtlf tu tlio authorities.
Oilu VUIH u ncpli" " ' of Hon. J. Nebtor
Ulltz , the wealthiest Mexican In thn county.
Cliiuf of Iho .Ml.tm'J Dcail.
FOHT WVYNfi. Hid. , July ll.-Jnmea
Godfrey , the oldest surviving- chief of tha
Mlu in I tilbe of Indians , dletl here today.
MORE WORK FOR THE CONSULS
Bill Which Has Passed the IIouso Consti
tutes Them Emigration Agents.
MUST LOOK OUT FOR OBJECTIONABLES
Congremtnien Think the Undesirable Clnss
fun Ho Kiinlrr Detected on the Other
bldo of the Water tliiin 111
WASHINGTON nunnAU or Tim nnn ,
1107 V Street , N.V. . ,
WASHINGTON , D. C. , July 21.
The congressional authorities on emigra
tion laws nro much exercised over the passage -
ago of Representative William A. Stono's
Immigration bill In the house yesterday ,
while most of the members were watching
the exciting scenes In the senate. The Stone
bill Is far reaching In Its effect on the sys
tem of Inspecting Immigrants , as the cntlro
Inspection Is transferred to foreign ports
and placid In the hands of United States
consuls Instead of waiting for the Inspection
nt Now York and other ports when the
Immigrants arrive In this country.
"I expect to BCD the bill taken up by the
senate at an early day and passtO , " said
Mr. Stone , "and already several senators
who recognize the evils of Immigration have
slgnlllod their purpose to urge It to a
speedy passage. The present Immigration
law has proved a failure. Immigrants keep
coming without rcfcrenco to the restrictions.
The system Is wrong , as It leaves the Im
migrant to furnish all the Information on
which ho Is received or rejected. "
"No , " said he , In reply to a question ,
"efforts have been made to so change the bill
as to let the Treasury department appoint
the foreign Inspectors. Sucli a change wculd
neccssltatu the creating of a largo force of
olllceholdcrs. Hut as the bill stands the
United States consuls , who are not over.-
burdencd with work , will have charge of the
It Is understood that Senators Davis ,
Chandler and Quay will particularly Interest
thenibelves In the Stone bill with alcw to
Its early adoption.
MCIKLEJOHN TALKS OP HIS DILL.
Representative Melklejohn , speaking In re
gard to his bill providing a tax of $100 on
each alien Immigrant , said today : "When
the population of this nation Increases by
moro than COO.OOO of foreign Immigrants an
nually , the limitation of foreign Immigration
has become a question of national impor.
tancc. Wo have developed our natural re
sources and sustained the standard of
American wages through the levying of a
duty on manufactures of foreign labor.
"Wages are subject to the law of supply
and demand and wage earners are as much
Interested In preserving our field of labor
for the American waga worker as In the
protection of the products of his labor from
the competition of the foreign manufacturer
The policy of placing a duty on Importations
of the product of foreign workmen at a rate
sufllcient to equalise the difference between
our domestic and foreign cost of labor has
established an incomparable scale of wages
In this nation for our wage earners and
which , in my Judgment , can only be main
tained by extending the same beneficent
policy to the Immigration of foreign laborers.
"The bill which I have proposed exempts
all relatives of any American citizen or any
person who has declared his intention to
become such , who may deslro to immigrate
to the United States , while a duty of JlOO per
capita Is levied upon all other alien Immi
grants. Every citizen , whether native or
foreign born , Is alike Interested In keeping
from our shores the class of Immigration
which this measure would prohibit. "
GOHMAN HOLDS THE KCY.
The cause of the alleged revenue- reform
seems to entirely rest in the hollow of the
hurjd of the senipr senatqr from Maryland.
Arthur Puo Gorman has been a politician
all his life. They used to put politics In his
milk when he was pulling along on a bottle.
At the time when ho wore long clothes and
howled at night for his father to rock him ,
or walk with him , ho was studying politics ;
studying how to make his gray-haired father
profane. He succeeded. When he was a
youth ho studied how to get an appointment
as a page In the senate , and he succeeded
In early manhood he studied how to get from
a pageship to a scnatorship , and ho suc
ceeded. In 1884 ho schemed to get the presi
dency for Cleveland , after Blalne had been
elected , and he succeeded. In 1888 he
schemed how to elect Hill to the governor
ship of New York , and defeat Cleveland , who
had offended him , for the presidency , and
ho succeeded. In 1892 he participated in a
national campaign which succeeded In electIng -
Ing Mr. Cleveland a second time to tha presi
dency. In 1891 ho undertook to usurp the
constitutional functions of the house of rep
resentatives In the formation of a revenue
bill ; and he succeeded.
This Iconoclastic legislative Warwick Is
as smooth externally us he Is Intel nally.
Ho Is always clean-shaven , and his hair is
parted and patted by a perfect artist. His
smile Is an alabaster poem. His Intellectual
machinery works with the smoothness and
perfection of a Corliss engine. He la such
a man as Casslus was , of whom Julius Caesar
said : "Such men are dangerous. " Ho could
walk across a floor thickly strewn with eggs
without cracking a single shell. But , if bj
accident , a calcareous covering should crack ,
suspicion would be diverted from Gorman
and rest upon Vest or some other aggres
sive follow who never touched an egg in his
life. It was Gorman who manipulated the
cntlro revenue bill ; but Sugar trust suspi
cion was directed toward any other senator
than himself. At the present time , how
ever , everybody knows that Arthur Puo Gor
man Is the manipulator of the senagamblan
In the woodpile. He Is the master marplot
of his party , and has been for moro than a
decade. There will be no revenue bill , save
such as pleases Gorman. That tells the
CAIIEY MAY GET PUBLIC BUILDINGS.
Senator Carey of Wyoming today secured
the Insertion of a clause In the sundry civil
appropriation bill making provision for
the purchase of sites and the erection of
public buildings In Cheyenne , Helena and
Bolso City. Under ordinary circumstances
every appropriation bill making ptovlsion for
public buildings must stand upon Its own
merits and cannot be Inserted In any of the
great national appropriation bills. A pre
cedent was established several years ago ,
however , by the venerable octogenarian Sena
tor Morrlll of Vermont , who secured nn ap
propriation for a publlo building at Mout-
pellcr , the capital of his state , In the sundry
civil appropriation bill. This precedent was
taken advantage of afterwards by Senator
Cockrell of Missouri , who secured an appro
priation In a similar manner for a public
building nt Jefferson City , the capltol of
the btato of Missouri. Senator Carey of
Wyoming having ascertained these facts made
use of them before the committee on ap
propriations and was reinforced In his argu
ments by the senators from Idaho and Mon
tana. So urgent and persistent were the de
mands of these senators that the senate com.
mltteo on appropriations yielded to their Im
portunities and Incorporated the clause lu tha
bundry civil appropriation bill for the pur
pose of giving public buildings to the
capitals of Wyoming. Montana and Idaho.
Senator Carey also today secured an
amendment to the sundry civil appropriation
bill which provides that the governor of a
sttito having public lands may call on the
surveyor general to make surveys of town
ships in which the state desires to make
selections for Its land grants. In case
thuro U nn money remaining unexpended
In the approprl illon for publlo surveys , then
the state may advance the money , and the
United States shall reimburse the atato by
an appropriation of money for that purpose
at the next session of congress ,
HARD LINES FOH BANK EMBEZZLERS.
Congressman Bryan has secured the pas
sage of bis bill Increasing the penalties
for embezzlement by national bank qdicers.
This bill mikes tha penalty not less than
ten years and not more than twenty years
where the sum embezzled U moro than
A. Q. Creenlua of Lincoln Is hero for a faw
The senate committee on pensions haj
made a favorable report on Congressman
1'lckler's bill pro-riding that the testimony
of a private soldier shall be regarded with
u much weight anil effect ai the testimony
of a commissioned" officer In the prosecution
of pension claims. . i
Dr. F. X. Gynehcmmer haa been ap
pointed n membonwftho Hoard of Examining
Surgeons at Yankton , S. D ,
ni OKI ;
Committee WnrUlUR Vnrr Carefully unit Ex-
itinlnltit ; Itvimrtrm fur Now York I'lipcr * *
WASHINGTON'julV ? ' 21. The senate sugar
Investigating comm'lUco resumed Us work to
day In the old tlnYe 'manner. Only Senators
Gray , Lindsay and "Davis of the committed
wore present , but they had several witnesses
bcforo them , and announced a determination
to proceed with liio work so long as thcro
was any possibility of securing witnesses who
would furnish any testimony.
The most Important witness of the day
was Henry Rood , the New York Herald re
porter , who wrote the articles In that paper
upon which tbo present branch of the In
quiry Is based. Mr , Rood was examined at
length as to the source of his Information ,
and special effort was made by the mem
bers to get the best Information at Mr.
Rood's command as to his statements that
United States senators had boon speculating
In Sugar stock since the tariff bill was taken
up In the senate , despite their dentals. It Is
understood that Mr. Hood responded to this
request as fully as he was able to do and
expressed a willingness to aid the committee
to the extent of his ability.
It was Impossible to secure the details of
the testimony. When Senator Gray was
asked for a statement as to the proceed
ings he replied that he could say nothing ,
and that It wa > the Intention off the com
mittee not to give out itny Information ns
to the testimony until the present branch
of the Inquiry was completed. The reason
given for taking this position Is that the
publication of the ( acts elicited would In
terfere with the plans of the committee
and would prevent ns complete an Inquiry
as they desire to make. Today's wit
nesses , therefore , wore all warned that they
were on the same plane as witnesses before
a grand jury , and warned against di
vulging the proceedings to any one.
Other witnesses of the day were W. B.
Wheeler , a Now York broker , and A. M.
Sclp of this city.
Mr Wheeler stated to the committee that
ho had never placed any orders for senators
for Sugar stock and was unable to glvo any
Mr. Selp has been represented In the
newspapers as raying that he had come into
possession of knowledge of rho fact that a
certain senator had placctl orders fur Sugar
stocks during the spring and to have stated
that It was placed with a man then ic pre
senting the firm of Seymour , Young & Co. ,
Now York brokers.
tii-iivius' : roviits. ; .
Itccolvarn Appointed by United States
Courts Alimt Pay Stuto Taxes.
WASHINGTON , July 21. The house has
passed without opposition the bill from the
judiciary committee fixing the status of state
and municipal taxation on property In the
hands of receivers appointed by United
States courts. The bill provides that taxes
heretofore or hereafter assessed by state ,
county or municipal authority against any
corporations or corporate property shall not
bo classed as debt to be passed upon In the
first Instance by. , any. court of the United
States , but shall , pa rqollectlble In the first
Instance by the proper , authorities , according
to the assessment , whether the corporation
Is In the hands ota receiver or not , and no
judge or court ot the United States shall
have any other nu.lhqrlty to enjoin , restrainer
or Interefero wltlj the , collection than If no
receivership existed , and the seizure as well
as the sale of property for taxes shall divest
the receiver and . .court of control. It pro
vides that property seized for taxes and not
sold shall be retur eJ to the receiver , and
that the corporatfon or receiver shall have
the right of a citizen to apply for the abate
ment of a tax or'sue , or defend against an
Improper assessment In courts having juris
diction. This bllf , . If1 , It becomes a law , will
settle soma of the , disputes in South Carolina
lina between the , s'tute and federal authorities
concerning the taxation of railroad property
now In the custddy'of federal courts. The
most important railroads In this state are
managed by receivers appointed by United
States Judges. Two years ago , acting on the
advice of judges , the railroads refused to
pay the full amount of taxes levied by the
state commissioners , holding the appraisal
of the property to bo excessive , but tendered
the amounts which the Judges held to be
fair. Three state constables , who attempted
to enforce the collection ordered by the state
board , were fined $500 each for contempt of
court. The state paid their fines , and re
cently the house Judiciary committee reported
a bill to refund the amount , $1,500 , to the
Governor Tillman came to Washington and
addressed the Judiciary committee In favor
of that bill and advocated a measure of the
effect of the one passed.
The bill was reported by a strictly party
vote , but passed without opposition.
IIV DIKUCT VOTK OV THIS
House liosnHes on a Change In the Election
WASHINGTON , July 21. There was a
very slim attendance of members when the
speaker called the house to order today.
Mr. Bowers demanded the regular order ,
which was the resolution proposing an
amendment to the constitution providing
that senators shall bo elected by direct vote
of the people.
Although a two-thirds vote Is required for
measures amending the constitution , the
pending resolution was passed , 137 to 49
thirteen votes to spare.
The announcement of the result was re
ceived with democratic applause.
The house disagreed to the senate amend
ments on the Indian appropriation bill , and
Messrs. Holman , Allen and Wilson of Wash
ington were appointed conferees.
The bill to repay to West Virginia the di
rect tax levied by the act of August C , 1801 ,
and the bill for the reinstatement of clerks
dismissed from the railway mall service
between March 15 and May 1 , 1891 , was
Under the special order adopted for the
bill the previous question was to bo ordered
at t o'clock. The bill provides that the
postmaster general may reinstate without
examination or certification by the civil
bcrvlco commission any person who was dis
missed from the railway service between
March 15 and May 1 , 1891 , or who was dis
missed from tha service after the last
named date upon any order made prior
Mr. Bynum , democrat , of Indiana spoke In
favor of the bill. The bill failed to pass on
account of the lack ot a quorum , and at
3.55 the house adjourned.
TOOK A MATCH IN.Till : bTOIti : ItOOSI.
Ciitiso of the riro In I'ort I'lilusUl lu the
Harbor ) of finvanmtli.
WASHINGTON , .July . 21. An official re
port upon the explosion at Fort Pulaskl ,
Ga. , has coma to the War department In the
shape of a telegram' , from Captain 0. M.
Carter , engineer corps , dated yesterday.
"Ordnance sergeant at Fort Pulaskl ,
lighted a match In the store room
this morning , causing'an explosion of am
munition and sctUJiH Ore to stores. Hope to
save the powder jmagazlne. The sergeant
will probably not recover. "
Officials nt the deparment are congratulat
ing themselves on tlu > escape , from severe
loss , as about thlcty tons ot powder were
stored In the lutnuzlno. The secretary
speaks In high .terms ot the conduct ot
Captain Carter ; who descended Into the
burning rooms amid bursting cartridges and
shells and at the risk of his life directed
the operations of the men who were trying
to put out the fire and carry oft the. powder
to a place of safety.
It Is probable that the department will
take otllclal notice ot his conduct.
I'roililent Cluvoliiml'it Vacation.
WASHINGTON , July 21. It wai stated
at the white house today that the president
had no Intention ot visiting Atlantic City
this season. He has contemplated vlaltlm ;
Mrs. Cleveland at Gray Gables as soon as
public business will permit , but probably
cannot go until after congrtun adjourus ,
Nit * Million' * AMutluiiU Still III .lull.
WASHINGTON , July ,81. A oabloKMm
has- been received at tha State department
from Mr. Terrell , United States minister to
Turkey , denying the published statement that
asaallenta ot Miss Mtllou , the Amerlcju
missionary , Imvo been released by the
Turkish authorities. Mr , Terrell nys the
men are still In prison , and their trials have
been delayed soluly by the difficulty of se
curing the attendance ot the necessary witnesses -
nesses , _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
Vctcrnns of the f.nta War Itumemboreil by
tha ( lone-nil ( limirmiiritl ,
WASHINGTON , July 21. ( Special to The
Dee. ) Pensions granted , Issue of July 10 ,
were : Nebraska : Original Qeorgo Grow ,
Beatrice. Gage ; Cephas Robinson , Under
wood , Hnll. Increase Morris II , Sage , Don-
Iplinn , Hnll ; Dnvld W. Ilush , Hartley , Red
Willow ; James Pool , Pierce , Pierce.
Iowa : Original John I ) . Lowry ( deceased ) ,
Sidney , Fremont. Restoration , reissue and
Increase Christopher Dillon , Clinton , Clin
ton. Increase U. Henderson Rltchcy , Al
bion , Marshall ; Henry lllsximett ( deceased ) ,
Charles City , Floyd. RolHsne Sidney C.
Putnam , Iledfoid , Taylor ; Seneca Hood-
man , Colfax , Jumicr ; Orlando 8 llnrlnian ,
Dei MollH'H. Polk : William W. Bundle ,
Burr Oak , Wlnnuslilck ; John French , O-u
slam , Wlnneshick , George A. SliellleKI , Oi\- \
weln , Fnyctto. Reissue and Increase War
ren C Military , Rockwell , Cerro Ooido.
OtlKlnnl widows , etc. Minors of John II.
Lowry , Sidney Ft onion t , Julia IIMoni'tt ,
Charles City , Floyd , I.uolnda Gordon , OH-
kulootm , Malmska ; Margaret A. Lander * ,
Vllllscn , Montgomery.
South Dakota : Original widows , etc.
Olnra OlurntMi , nnreku. Mcl'lioraon.
Colorado. Oilgln.il RU-card Cox , Angorn ,
Otomo , Montoyn Juan , .larosa. I.ni Anltmia.
Original widows , etc. Mary U. Holly , Den
ver , Arnrmlioe.
Notth Dakota : Original Carl Schleck ( de
ceased ) , Ornnd Rapids , La Mouro. Otlglnnl
widows , etc. Frances 13. Morgan , Devil's
Lake , Ramsey Ilel nuc : Louisa Schleck ,
Grand Rnplds , La. Mouio.
Six 1'i'imlon Attorney * l > Islmrr < > d
WASHINGTON , July 21. The disbarment
of six pension attorneys from practice bc
fore the Interior department for violation ol
pension laws was ordered by Secretary Hoke
Smith today. They are : William II. Kerr ,
Sallnovllle , O. ; Samuel M. Cecil , Travelers
Rest , Ky. ; J. S. Armstrong , Xcnla , O. ; A. F
Posey , Vlcksburg , Miss. ; Thomas Caldwell ,
Chctopa , Kan. , and B. F. Brown , Plttsburg ,
The main charge Is acceptance of Illegal
fees from claimants. Armstrong Is charged
with circulating false statements about the
pension rules and the adjudication of pen-
slon claims and with reflecting on the pres
ent administration of the pension bureau.
IS ' \ H for tli Army.
WASHINGTON , July 21. ( Special Tele
gram to The Bee. ) Leave of absence for two
months on surgeons' certificate ot disabil
ity , to take effect from date of his relief
from duty at headquarters , Department of
the East. Is granted Captain Henry J
Now Ian , Seventh cavalry.
The following transfers In the Fourth In
fantry are ordered : First Lieutenant Frank
B. Andrus , from company I to company G.
First Lieutenant Earnest V. Smith , from
company C to Company I ; First Lieutenant
George E. French , from company G to com
pany C ; Lieutenants Andrews and French
will Join their proper companies.
IMc < ! ttlH for YlckHburg Volunteers.
WASHINGTON , June 21. Medals of honor
have been awarded to the following mem
bers of the volunteer storming party at
Vlcksburg. In 18G2 : Jasper N. North , pri
vate , D , Fourth Virginia volunteers , now In
Bloomlngdale , WIs. ; Charles W. Rundle , pri
vate , A , Ono Hundredth and Sixteenth
Illinois volunteers , now at Grand Junction ,
Colo. ; Thomas J. Ward , private , C , One
Hundred and Sixteenth Illinois , now at Ana
conda , Mont. ; Martin K. Davis , private , H ,
Ono Hundred and Sixteenth Illinois , now at
Demorest , Ga. ; David II. Helms , private , U ,
Eighty-third Indiana , now at Hlllsboro , Ind.
nialls Now Getting Through Itciiilarly.
WASHINGTON , July 21. Rapid Improve
ment In the condition of the western mall
service Is reported In the Postal department
dispatches today. Regular train service has
been resumed on the small roads routes
In the Pacific coast states , on which traffic
was temporarily suspended , and In California
through malls are now forwarded through
the regular channels. The malls from New
York and this city reached San Francisco
yesterday only a day late. Postal officials
believe that all the injurious effects of the
strike will bo overcome in the beginning of
next week. _
J. sterling lluuk at Washington.
WASHINGTON , July 21. Secretary Mor
ton has returned to the city from his visit
to his homo In Nebraska and other places
In the west , and has resumed his duties at
the Agricultural department.
CIWlil.lt A ISbl'ltKAIUXa n.ll'IDLT.
Two Hundred Now Cases Itcportcd Uully In
St. rctersburir Alone.
ST. PETERSBURG , July 21. The spread
of cholera Is assuming alarming proportions.
There are 200 new cases and 100 deaths
dally. There are 1,000 patients , chiefly fac
tory and barge hands , In the hospitals. The
heat is stilling. The epidemic has reached
the military camp at Krasnoz. The fol
lowing are the official returns for the week
ending today :
Petersburg , now cases , 1,292 ; deaths , 585.
Cronstadt , new cases , 58 ; deaths , 18.
The figures below are for the week endIng -
Ing July 14 :
Warsaw ( city ) , new cases , 63 ; deaths , 25.
Province of St. Petersburg , new cases ,
45 ; deaths , 34.
Province of Warsaw , new cases , 157 ;
deaths , 77.
Province of Padomd , new cases , 2,313 ;
deaths , 103.
Other provinces , new ca cs , ISO ; deaths , 71.
Sutolll Simtitlnoil at Itonin.
ROME , July 21. There Is good authority
for the statement that the committee of
cardinals recently appointed to consider cer
tain matters In connection with the church
In America has just concluded Its Icqulry ,
which Involved the discussion of a largo
number of documents. The same authority
says that the result ot the Inquiry Is In
every respect favorable to Mgr. Satolll and
Is of a character which ought to strengthen
his position and conquer all opposition.
AxK.iultril llyu I.nimtlo ,
PARIS , July 21. During the funeral serv
ices of M. Lo Conte-Dcllsle In the Church
of St. Sulplco today a man attempted to
stab M. Dutalgny , who represented Presi
dent Caslmlr-Pcrler at the obsequies. The
man was arrested , and Is believed to bo a
lunatic. _ _
AiiiirrhlHt lllll lining Itimhoil.
PARIS , July 21. The Chamber of Depu
ties has adopted the second clause of the
anti-anarchist bill , providing that anarch
ist trials shall bo before a correctional
tribunal composed ot judges , Instead of beIng -
Ing tried by Jury.
TEGUCIGALPA , July 21. Morales , accused
ot trying to murder President Bonllla ,
has mysteriously disappeared. Rumors have
It that he has been secretly put to death ,
but the government denies this.
I-arK" HtiMiner H | > nrt il Sunk.
BREST , Franco , July 21. A largo steamer
la reported to have been sunk off this port.
No particulars ha > o been received as to the
name or nationality.
llllnnlH . Miners In Conference.
ST. LOUIS , July 2L A conference of
miners ot the Fourth and Fifth districts
of Illinois met at East St. Loula today to
dlicuss and devise meant ) for a settlement
of the trouble existing In the coal mines of
the BelleUIIe. III. , section and also to con
sider action In regard to the furnishing of
coal to the Consolidated Coal company , boy
cotted by the Miner , association , by In
dividual operators. The first session of the
conference waa dtvottd to organizing and
I'olnonnl ) > y Drinking Cherry Heer.
PATHRSON , N. J. , July 21. Rena Bul < r ,
& years old , und Nellie Uaker , 3 yuara old ,
are dead , and Mm. Moilnuu IJ.iUor and Mrs.
Isabella LnuKenberi ; are dying , from the
effects of cherry beer , which they drunk
lust night Coroner Wiley la of the opinion
that the poison was generated by the cherry
REFRESHED THE SHRINERS
Eastern Dologntoa to the Imperial Council
Entertained at Omnhn.
MADE WELCOME BY TANGIER TEMPLE
I.lst of the VUltors nltli Temple * from
Wlilrli They Comn Program to Ho
Duplicated for .Vorlliern
When the special train carrying 125 mem
bers ot the Ancient Arabic Order Nobles
ot the Mystic Shrlno entered the Union depot -
pot yesterday over the Northwestern trucks ,
cnrouto to the Imperial council of the order
at Deincr , they were mot by a committee
from the oasis ot Tangier and escorted to
the Mlllard hotel , where the nobility ot
Omaha had prepared a feast for the weary
pilgrims traversing the sands of Iowa. There
were magnificent momma spread before the
eyes of the travelers and the punch bowl and
the brown milk from the cactus plant held
out a warm welcome to come and partake.
And partake the men of the tiger claws did
until the ttmo for leaving the oasis ot Tan
gier to resume their journey toward the
Occident and the oasis of El Jebel. Denver.
The cnglno which brought the big men of
the Imperial council Into Omaha was almost
covered with Shrlno emblems , Engineer
Bailey , who brought the train all the way
from Cedar Rapids without n change of
cnglno , being a member ot El Kahlr temple ,
Supper was served In the largo dining
room of the hotel , the special leaving over
the Union Pacific shortly after 10 o'clock ,
the train being In charge of Traveling Pas
senger Agent Sam Hutchlnson of New York
and General Agent Ford of the Union Pa
cific at DCS Monies.
As In the past , Tangier temple was equal
to the occasion ot entertaining the men
and women from the orient and gave them
a test of true Arabic hospitality , which
they will remember even when El Jobel
temple will bring for the wayfarers from
many lands burros laden with snow and
Ice to cool their tongues and from the val
leys fruit and wlnu to cheer the faithful ,
Prominent among the Shrlners who so
journed for several hours last evening In
Omaha were Imperial Potentate T. J. Hud
son of Plttsburg ; Past Imperial Potentate
Sam Brlggs of Cleveland ; Imperial Recorder
Frank M. Luce of Chicago ; Illustrious Poten
tate Knight of Mcdlnah temple.
THEY HAD WAGNERS.
The train was made up of seven Wagner
sleepers and carried representatives from
Aleppo temple , Boston ; Mecca temple. New
York ; Lu Lu temple , Philadelphia ; Mcdlnah
temple , Chicago ; Al Koran temple , Cleve
land ; Cypius temple , Albany , N. Y. ; Ismallla
temple , Buffalo ; Kismet temple , Brooklyn ;
Dimascus temple , Rochester ; Serla temple ,
Plttsburg ; Media temple , Watertown , N. Y. ;
Pyramid temple , Bridgeport , Conn. ; Oriental
temple , Troy , N. Y. ; Osiris temple , Wheeling ,
\V. Va. ; Palestine temple , Providence , R. 1. :
Hem Zem temple , Erie , Pa. , and Rameses
temple , Toronto. Canada.
Mcdln.il > tcmplo of ChlCJgo was most largely
represented and they carry with them
clmeters If needed to defend the honor and
Integrity ot their near brother , Frank M.
Luce , should some fearless rider of the des
ert attempt to take the office of Imperial
recorder away from Chicago. Imperial Po
tentate Hudson had his war paint on also ,
and last night announced his Intention of
again being a candidate for the exalted po
sition against William B. Melllsh , past Im
perial potentate , of Cincinnati , who believes
ho was "hard karrled" at the last meeting
of the Imperial council and who is now
seeking justice at the hands of the faithful
the country over.
The imperial council meets In Denver
Tuesday , and Is officered as follows :
Imperial potentate , Thomas J. Hudson ,
Plttsburg ; Imperial deputy potentate , Charles
L. Field , San Francisco ; Imperial assistant
rabban , John T. Brush , Indianapolis ; Im
perial high priest and prophet , A. B. Mc-
Gaffey , Denver ; Imperial oriental guide ,
Alonzo Brymcr , Biooklyn ; Imperial treas
urer , Joseph S. Wright , Philadelphia ; Im
perial recorder , Frank M. Luce , Chicago ;
Imperial first ceremonial master , Louis P.
Ecker , Richmond ; Imperial seconl caramon ,
lal master , Ethelbert F. Allen , Kansas City ;
Imperial marshal , Thomas J. Bishop , Green-
bush Heights , N. Y. ; Imperial captain of
guard , Thaddeus B. Beechor , Bridgeport ,
Conn. ; Imperial outer guard , Curtis H. Wln-
ser , Sioux Falls , S. D.
WHO WERE HERE.
The representatives to the Imperial coun
cil making up the party last night were :
AI Koran Temple , Cleveland Mosea M.
Hobart , Alden G. Shearman , John J. Sulli
van , Sam Brlggs.
Cyprus Temple , Albany Thomas J. Bis-
born , Charles H. Armatago.
El Kahlr Temple , Cedar Rapids Cyrus W.
Eaton , John Wesley Gelger , Austin D.
Brown , Willis S. Gardner.
Ismallia Temple , Buffalo Charles W. Gush-
man , Frank T. Gilbert , George L. Brown ,
Erastus C. Knight.
Kismet Temple , Brooklyn Clarence E.
Lu Lu Temple , Philadelphia Joseph S.
Wright , Frederick Lelbrandt , Charles Gary ,
Edward B. Jordan.
Mecca Temple , Now York Geoigo W. Mil
lar , James McGce , Joseph B. Eaklns , S. R.
Ellison , Walter M. Fleming.
Medlnah Temple , Chicago William M.
Knight. R. M. Johnson , Frank M. Luco ,
Leonard W. Campbell.
Palestine , Temple , Providence George II.
Pyramid temple , Bridgeport Thaddous B.
Beecher , H. Leroy Woodward , David R.
Rameses temple , Toronto Henry Ardagh
Syria temple , Plttsburg Thomas J. Hud
son. William S. Brown , James Kerr , jr. , A.
55om Hem temple , Erie Frank G. Maus.
Among others In the delegations were :
J. F. Steplna , Henry Baker , J. H. Thomp
son , E. F. Plait , F. D. Patterson , A. M.
Eddy , E. E. Earhart , Charles rink , George
Atkinson , W. W. Shaw , J. A. Wolcott. C. A.
Loomls , A. Baker , A. H. Aylesworth , J. C.
Paul , II. G. Russell , P. C. Rotimly , George
J. Tobias , T. R. Lawrence , S. D. Simpson ,
F. Stanley Elles , J. D , Anthony , H. L.
Wlltbo , A. G. Cook , M. E. Snowdon , Horace
Baker , II. E. Ackerbcrg. A. W. Morrast ,
Lloyd J. Smith , John A. May , Jesse Gilbert ,
W. Cudnoy , T. H. Currier , John Q. Adams ,
George P. Buss. J. C. Martin , C. T. Drake ,
S. O. Brown , H. A. Collins , W. Johnson ,
Medlnah temple , Chicago ; Sam Brings and
family , Dr. Keys , A. G. Sherman , J. Y.
Ylngloy , A. B. Foster , W. F. Robblns and
wife. L. M. Zelgler and wife , W. M. Das-
sett and daughter , W O. Sullivan , O. V.
Beaver , 0. Pomeroy , II M. Hobart , T. H.
Rollins , G. W. Williams , Colonel Cannon ,
W. H. Hubbard , L. M. Slgler and wife ,
Al Koran temple , Cleveland ; H.
M. Smith , Plttsburg ; G C. Lucas ,
Cleveland ; Miss Florence Little , New Jer
sey ; A.MUHon and wife , Marlon , la. ; E ,
Bemts , Newark ; N. A. Dakdr. Murlcn , la. ;
W. H. Whiting , Rochestnr ; L. 8. Moore ,
Igh , Pa. ; A. B. Brown and wife , Manchester ,
la. ; Thomas J. Bishop , Albany ; I. B. Coon ,
Watertown. N , Y. ; Louis W. Bayer. Pitts-
burg ; T. J. Bassett and daughter , Erie ; G.
W. Bussy , Grand Rapids ; J. S. Wright ,
Philadelphia ; W. N. Dearborn , Stone city ;
E. F. 1'latt and wife , St. Joseph ; F. J. Atwater -
water , Manchester , la. ; J. J. Sullivan , War
ren O. ; G. II. Keese , Cleveland ; A. II.
Smith , Kansas City ; E. M. Ford and wife.
Henry Plumb and daughter , M. Bishop und
child , Dea Molnes ; C. P. Rohrbaugh , Uoono ,
la ; Charles Cushmun. Buffalo ; T lleechir.
Bridgeport ; James Campbell , Lew Campbell ,
William Knight , Cedar Rapids.
Today two delegations will come In from
the northeast. The first Is expected to ar-
rlvo at 10 a. m and the other at 1 30 p m.
These comprise members from Minne
apolis. St. Paul , Sioux City and
surrounding country. Tlil afternoon Syrian
temple of Cincinnati will ol o roll Into the
city over 100 strong , coming over the North-
The committee from TaiiRtcr temple that
had In charge the entertainment of the
visitors last night left nothing undone to
furnish a good time and * ere eminently
Kurcesuful. Liquid and solid refreshments
nd cigars were n free and plentiful n
the proverbial wind. ThU ha pltallly Is to
Lie duplicated this afternoon. The commit-
lea comprises the following noble * . L. M ,
Anderson , J. N. Wcsb .rir. . N. W. Richer ,
D. R. Smith , Charles Potter , R. W. Drcck-
cnrldge , O. E. Crosby , A. J. Meyer , Tom
Swobo. Edgar Allen , Holmes , I. O. Rhoades ,
Dr. Burrcll and D. W. Vnn Cott.
STATU OrOHM f.NTKtt/'KKI.VI.
UmlrMrrllrrn Mutual 1'lro Inmiranrn Com-
imny .Mnildln Moro Complicated.
SIOUX CITY , July 21. ( Special Telegram
to The llco. ) The state of Iowa took a hand
today In the Underwriters Mutual Flro Insurance -
suranco company muddle and filed a peti
tion of Intervention asking for a receiver.
A state examiner reports that the company
1ms $50.000 of unpaid losses , with JlOO,000 of
assessable premium notes as the only assets ,
and that the company Is unahlu to rcallzo
on those. The hearing of the case was con
tinued to July 31.
I out I'luy Smp < elect ,
HAMBURG , la , July 21. ( Special to The
Hoe. ) The body of Ray Raines , stepson of
Mrs. Raines of Tarklo , Mo. , who Is hero on
a visit , was discovered In the city reservoir
on the tup of the bluff early this morning.
The boy had been missing for thirty-six
hours. It Is supposed the body had been In
the water that long. There are rumors of
foul play , which the Inquest may develop.
The boy was 7 years old , and It looks Im-
posslb'u for him to get over the high barb
fi-iico which surrounds the reservoir.
A Cold tVliter < ontentloil
Prcpaiatlons for tha twenty-fourth gen
eral convention of the Catholic Total Ab
stinence union of America , an International
orginizatlon , to open at St. Paul , Minn. ,
on August I , are about complo'o. ' The
plan of entertainment Is qulto elaborate ,
and the attendance promises to greatly ex
ceed the expectations of even those who
had highest hopes. The announcement
made some time ago by the St. Paul people
of their determination to make this "tha
greatest and most representative gathering
of Catholic total abstainers ever brought
together" Is now about certain of reallra-
tlon. In fact , It Is the Intention to have
many of the meetings held there at that
time embrace representatives of all shades
of temperance teaching. Some of the bright
est minds and warmest hearts In the world
will bo present ; Archbishop Ireland , the
great temperance leader , will have some
thing very Important to communicate.
The Western Passenger association has
iiiMlo a ono faro rate for the mind trip
from all points In Itj territory for the oc
casion , good for everybody , and the oaft-
trn pasbonger associations will likely moko
the same rate
Many excursion parties are being formed
for the purpose of attending the big meeting.
A useful and pleasant time Is a certainty
for all who attend Now that a satis
factory arrangement hn been made with the
railroads the beautiful bulletin ot Informa-
t on which the committee Is getting out will
soon bo Issued. A. W. Gutrldgo , 503 Wa-
basha street , St. Paul , Is chairman of the
' .Striker * Sentenced for Contempt.
TACOMA , Wash. , July 21. Charles A.
Barnes , ex-chief clerk of the Northern Pa
cific freight department and secretary of the
A. R. U. , was convicted of contempt of court
In the United States court today and flned
$50. Ho threatened to dismiss his former
subordinates when ho should regain his old
place If they performed wor.k outside tha
duties for which they were employed. James
D. Crelghton of Pasco was convicted of con
tempt and sentenced to thirty days' Im
prisonment In the county jail. Robert Leln-
Ing of Spokane got sixty days and L. D.
Schoflcld of the same place ninety daysal3a _
an contempt. All thrco tried to derail cars
and threw stones at officers.
Confessed to Itohhliif ; the Malls.
DENVER , Colo. , July 21. Thomas C.
Boolen , the man recently arrested on nu
merous charges In Chicago and brought
here for trial , made a confession today to
Postolllce Inspector McMechen. Ho con-
fessd to burslaiies , foigeilos and thefts of
United St.ites mall , pcipetrated by tha
James K. Stratton BangIn tills city , by
which Its members realized amounts the
extent of which Is not known. The gunff
began work live years ago , and has opr-
ated In every large American city. Nina
of the ilfteen mcmbera of the gang ara
now behind the bars Stratton , thtee yeara
ago , wa-s sentenced to twenty-one years In
the pnltentlnry at Canon City , but escaped
after serving tvv oyears. Boolun was ar
rested In Georgia three years ago , but es
capc-d from the official' ) at Atlanta.
Coal Miners' Stilko Still On.
PUEBLO , Colo. , July 21. All of the execu ,
ttve board of the western United Mine Work
ers association are in the city. They say
that the strike Is still on and will bo on
until some agreement can bo made with tliq
.Movement * of .Se.iKolni ; V enaela July 31.
At New York Ai rived Maasdam , front
Rotterdam ; Lucanla , from Llveinool. Tha
cruiser Columbia , bound for Illuefleldsl
Nicaragua , passed quarantine a little nftof
noon today. '
At San Francisco Arrived City of Rio
de Janeiro , from Hong Kong nnd Yokb *
Sllvu Cot Off Kasy.
BOONBVILLE , Mo. , July 21. Louis J ,
Sllva , charged with embez/JIng $100,000 from
the Ralnwatcr-Uradfoid Hat company ol
St. Louis , wui this aftuinoon found guilty
and sentenced to tluec years hnpi Isonment
in the state penitentiary.
MOTHERS ! MOTHERSH
To know thnt n single applica
tion of the Cutlcura Remedies will
afford instant relief , permit rest
and sleep , and point to n speedy
and economical cure of torturing ,
disfiguring , Itching , burningand
scaly humors , and not to use
them without a moment's delay
is to fail in your duty. Cures
made in childhood are speedy ,
economical and permanent.
Bold throuuhont Urn world. Porrrn Dnno inn
Cnrw 1'niif , oln pruprltlorn , llonlon OV"AII
AbouUliolilooJHkliiric-iliuuilllutr"inullelfi | .
J8 - I'ltrlitl lllfinl liri'/iilllii li lr uncl ilm U
biiby rutliv * | iri ( iutid byiitlcur HOUJI.
If tlrml , nclilng , norvntii moth.
| ra knew the comfort , Btruiigth , nd
Vitality In Cutlcuru IMnitrri , the }
would never 1m without Hicin. Il
ery way Uiu
Perform at 3:10. : 1-0 : , 9 und ID p. ni. tadjy at
Powered by Open ONI