Newspaper Page Text
22D YEAH NO. 6,83S.
WASHINGTON, D. C, TUESDAY EV
PJfilCE TWC .inES
WW Ml M ?tE nCi
imnnrtonf th All Ponnlo ltdauinffTJTk?
'i iu nil i uupi JLudv.iy 11;
e w W
we noiu ourselves
quality and perfect condition of every bottle
We Pack In
With nothing to
ISend for Circular and Price List
614 FOURTEENTH STREET.
FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL
New York 8 loot.
lodaj'aMew l ore (took -i.-i.ot 4U
1 tloof, furnlahed by O. T. lUwaonf.
il!oort0ml 11, Atlantic building, nJOF
I I street northwest. Correspondent, M. B.
' Mcnduatu, New York; Chandler, Brown &,
stocks. 0)n2M stocks. Ojhh 2.80
A.TAflFo 401 lOf Omaha
ICL South.. 501 50 ' p'fd
LM U.A;iJUO:uo ure. train.,
I It I A. Pac 02 ttM tteadliur 40
Del. L.l W.1451MOI A. & W. It. lj
Del, AHuJ.lBOJltWi it, l'aul 741
Kr Id . . . '-Ml 'AM Tex. l'ae
I TerfiFV IVu Tan. C. A I.
&U..V K . ... 8i set J. ic u
jke Shore. '.Wl I'.O vraii. pTd.. 37
:o. i'sc. .. 741 741 W. Uulou... bll
YAr E. 401 191 WitliKnM
NAW ii'fd Vetroleuui .. 87
Iv Y. Cen 10k :0s Am. 0 O CU 90f
ti. l'ae ... . 80 M O.QasTruat 571
pTU. W H NttLMTitHO
)ttUwtt..lUl'ni i.ltaflB. Co. 73
The Olilcaeo Market.
Todaj's CbicuKu grain and provUkm
market quotation, lurnUhU Ujr O. T.
IHreDiwr, RoowaUaud 11, AtUuUe Build
I lit, 900 F str( DonfaWMt. Corrtol
uU. M. II. ilBudliaiH. New YofL; Cbiad
Ur, llrowu & Co., Chicago.
wbs.it. Oph CtoM route. Ojt C3
MM CtO4 lHWtC. (hM
SSI tsTJ July .... ut 40
Sol B82 Aug
wi m set....
aai si ;uiy .... i as
3ll 311 Aug S 77
& 35j Sept..... s m
A l i
Wasblntou Stock Hxolianse.
Bale Ketrular Call W o'eloak to.
Culuiulia Naliuual Baak. ID at 177; 10 at
1?.' IK at 1TO. Tm4' NaUsaat .
' jt J 1 7 J l.orifowB aBl TaaiuJIawa'
, :; uliuad, i at fa'. Aawicaa OraooouaOMi.
-U . 5 at 15, at 15. 85 at 15; 50 at
VUtl) 5u.it 15, 90 at 15, lOatUi; 30
m dC5,,aot 15.
.Uieliaaeou Bouda U. 3. BlteUlc
! bu ler, b'a, 1W, U. 8. Btoetei LisM
b'. Ho, W. Jt 0. K. R. 10- .
V.i, lu.. W. A a CoavarUW. ,
ilarm, Hall Aaa'n, ', C lsW, Ui
nh Ukvt Co. Ut Jiort., . 11A;
;b Jl4ikato,lujp., VikUT; iatM.
. 1 1 u , b . C 17, : WaatL IX
i v J -t b a, ltKM, U0; Wv. U- I-
.J. 7 I luOi, 'JS, ffaak. Om Lhdkt
..;r A ba, lis. Haak. 0 LhtW Co.,
it i -. ii.', il)glulI:4(U)Oiiui'1lat
i uul beV- Stocka-Baak ftf Wufc-
.lu.a j lauku ItoiMtklte, ; Mm-
nun CuitraL ', faeoad. 196.
ia..u aud Mtxaaolca', 18; Catiaea',
i luiuuiUa, 17V, CapUal, 130. Wftt
illrwtd Stock Waahamgtoft mX
luauwa, Oo, MtwmoMj, MS, Co.
ua, - , Capitol audKertk O StMt.
iikujtou and gnliltaT'i H raii, DO.
vtuwu aud.TutaUytWaWi, HcL-'
ArlUtuu, laS, Cuceoniktt
I j. Gcruuu AaMirWaa, UtK
tUti, M, rauwla'a M.
In Iuuxauc Stock kWal
, U-, CuliuuUaTttl,6, Wuhtngto
aud kttric Ltekt Stock Wi
, 40, ucortcioau ua. -; u.
W . .. i
I VLt, HI
Lue tetot-k fauaylVMia, ,
Akt. aud roUauae, Tp,
, houe 1j
...uu siotk. Wi
.' C!i.aL Fall Ic Co.,
.. 1 .... i ijii I o , 'AJ, Sattt
, i jj iwluugtoo 8a(a
A. . 1-u.ttju Luau and Trui
, .1. it-uri4d.. ,
1 -.-.uoii'li. Gun Cacdau.
ftk.axit aad TruittX.. 50i;
aii iuid m uut ua.jyc4 wattii
jiu. ,irj.oU Kj-uut CaJUftU CU
, .. . - uil aud 035 fi"l"VM
iii it Tslookouc MM.
j u ti,fij. I
13 PWI M Sfl M ff
i dul!( fiOis
i,o '. -.y M- . 1st
1oU r' four or,
, lo he i Mror0 er
, k .. W ne car-, tie
H0ivi CUR VAi ' lS
responsible for tlrie
distinguish them as
RELIEVED FROM DUTY.
Captain Heed or tlio riuct)il lllcli
wBit ini ? ,
Nohpoi.k, Va., July 1. when tlte
United State Meamer HlclimonJ, 11 ig
ship or Uie Bouth AtlanlU squadron,
nlved liere from MontevldiM) yaeter
day it was learned that Cupula Heed
had been stupended front duty by Act
iDg Itcar Adutlrnl GI1IU, and that Lieu
tenant Commander Loul Klogeley It
In charge of the veesel.
Kothluic definite ae to the charge
against Captain Heed cotfd lie learaexl
on board the Well mom, br.t ailiore It U
atated that tbe charge In olve a viola
tion of the regulation in UcUarslDij a
cook while on a foreign Ration, and in
placing an oltlcer undtr itupentlon
wlibout jut caute or aufiiorlty.
It U afo said that Cartaln Heed ha
preferred charges to &c Deiurtnieot
against Admiral GUIU V the elTect that
the latter bad IoUted Jie reguUUoaa
la not furnishing him (Reed) with a
eopy of the charge aet.t to the Dtart
went. KILLED BY CONYCTS.
Tlie Stmilereri Aimed afil at Liberty,
but l'urucd by lllenlliBUud.
Foht AVootu, Tex , Jals l.At lb
coitvk't catsp, ilxteeu iflltes south of
bete, yeattrday, a gua d uawed Irtlciy
AVIIUawaoe was killed by a squad of
eoavku. Tb murder.r tba secured
weepoM and ltberatet otlter coavicte.
aed idaeieea of tb m"(t desperate mm
are now at liberty Tell arawd and
TUey are golag tUrcogk the eouatry,
ULiagguBS and ami nlttou, food aad
etolltiBg wherever la east tad thew.
The whole south endef Ut eouaty hi
le uoder artu. aad gnat exeitawaeat ate
vaila. Otrlceri, with hones aad blood
hounds, are ii pursu . of the outlaw.
Mm. 11 ua Uaatk.
Mr. Kate DruHoad Byoa, the wife
of Dr. NeUos A. iyos of Bowie, Ud.,
aad the youagest daugbtef of the) late
Willis Druauesoou, ek Ceaiattssioawr of
the Land Office died TealenUy aiter
aoou after a sh rt illaeo. She was a
youag lady of ituar estiasable uuailtka,
aal possessed a Urge cbkle ofrieads,
both la this ity, where she fonaerly
ieefded, aad lu MaryUai. She was
ahput 84 year of e. aai ha been
wairkd oily a little more tluua a year
He huausad and u iafaut chlhi sur
vive her. The funeral will lake place
at jWJflLo'cUxik bawrror aanraiag
frub TrfiBty Church, this ci y, and lav
iarateai at Oak Hill CemeUry.
Lieutenant JP P. Werlkk hhea
ordered aaiasottctor of wee for the
newyrnlaew. July ).
aigM Was. P. What and John .
8hi)ky ave haw rmimA tu ettaiidaa
I Wutfaenl A- N. Woad has been ot
tfced w the training shin hlejr Uausr
r ..ymi Wm, yfte-it" horn Hat
Mf abath. has bne ottkaed to Vty lalhe
f hiitiiiM Wm L. rtnttittrk has hnm
tM flftTnH 4liVky M llaWl lalnWKMl Im
nnanhO q fnjw lam. fta tZam fiuffMt
WW-ISF- -- U,ttM
amennwHitW of wt flflMnmt nt
A STATUE TO THOMAS A. HEK
DRICK'S UMTSII.KD TO-DAY.
XMMMEKSE CROWD IN INDiMAPDLIS
Tht Man Whom Ike Nation Homnd
SENATOR TURPIE'S ELOOJJEflT ORATION.
A Drawing Trftttta to the Da4 Stoteamii.
VMtn Frtneat FrM All Paris
tC the Unten.
IjiwANAroMs, Ixn., July 1 The
capital city of the lleoeier Slate and
the home of the President of the lt
irt)Ho did honor to day to the memory
of one of her favorite sons, whose nota
ble career m a statesman wm cut short
Just as hi life's wur had been re
warded with the second highest otttee
ln-'bf gift of the American people.
Conspicuous as Thomas A. Hendricks
had been In his llfo time In the councils
of one political party there was no poli
tics In the event of to day.
The business houses and private resi
dences of the most earnest supporters of
the party In power and the houses of
the wannest friends of I'resldont Harri
son, wcro decorated just as profusely
and with as much taste as those of their
political opponent, and in the Impos
ing street demonstration
llBlTDMCAN'S M.UICIIK!) WITH DKUO
Cll.VTS and Prohibitionists with Mugwumps.
No one natty was represented in the
tins of thousands of dollars that hare
poured la from every Slate and Terri
tory of the Union toward the erection
of the magnificent work of art that
adorns the Slnto House grounds, and
political differences were forgotten In
the salvo of applause that greeted the
vcnemble relict of the deceased Vice
President, as with trembling hands she
pulled the rope and exposed to public
view the matble features of her lllus
tilou contort. It was the tribute of a
city and a Mate to the cltlxeo, the
American, the man, rather than to the
politician or statesman,
IT WAS V ltKt) HOT DAY.
From the moment that "Old Sol"
poked his head from above the horiaon
it was apfMrent that he Intended to
out do lilt record of the pt slv days.
The heat poured dowu as though a mil
lion furnace doors had been thrown
open in tlio heaven. A breezo sprang
up at noon, however, which slightly
mitigated the discomfort.
Hut the crowd f men aad women
that began to pour out of the Union
Depot almost with break of dajr did
shady aftto of the street, when they
could And any, and trial to look cool
and happy, even If they did not feel It.
All the roads entering In or passing
through the city had provided for a
heavy Inpour by putting on special
trains, and thuy found their facilities
taxed to the utmost. In some of the
train of ten and twelve cars the people
PACKED UK SARDIXfU,
and for hours right up to noon the big
depot discharged a steady stream of
perspltina: humanity into Illinois
street. The local committee had pro
vided 20,000 silk badge, with a butt
cut of Hendricks and appropriate letter
Iires. but the supply was soon etc
tausUrd, and eveu if there bad been
twice as many there would not have
been sutticlent to go round. To many of
the visitor the Bales, Grand and Denl
soo Hotel, where Governor
HILL, CAHftlKI.L AMU FKAVCU
were respectively (Uttered, were the
great centers of attraction, ami they be
sieged the rotunda and the street out
side in the hope ot getting a view of
the dialing uUhed visitors and heating a
speech. In the latter, however, they
were diaappojnied. The three chief ex
ecutive drove to the Slate House shortly
after 10 o'clock, and after being Intro
duced to each other by Governor Hovey
in his private parlor, held an informal
rtrepiion for a couple of hour.
Meanwhile the various division of
the psrade had began to form at their
dt signaled rendezvous and at 1 o'clock,
when Chief JVIar.hnl General Fred
Knfter waa satisfied that alt was la
readineas, the signal was given by the
filing of seven guns by the veteran
stationed at the north side of the Court
House Equai e and
TUB HKAD 07 THE COLl Kit MOVIB.
The Metropolitan police, under coat
wand of Superintendent Travis, led
the way, with the chief marshal and
staff and mounted escort clone in the
rear. The first dlvUlou. lommanded
by Colonel W. J. McKee, was made up
of the Second Regiment Infantry, In
diana Ligioo, the Indianapolis light
Artillery Battery, the K eight of
Pythias and the Knights of Honor, and
the uniform of the military with the
gay plumage and regalia of the civilians
combined to present a brilliant spec
tacle. The second division was led by the
Uendrkks Club of indianaport. with
J. B. Curtis commanding. Its mem
bers marched in a square as special
escort to the carriage containing Mm.
Hendricks, President Kaad of the
Monuanent A saoriallon nma Senatoe
Twain, tine orator of tk day. One
contbneua volley of
CHSH OMSZSB TUB VSKSHAnLE
a the wring moved akwry Irani
block to hioci, and Mrs. Hendricks.
who Vnoki'd aonjsienjhnl pajbt fetal itftlsy
comna)snel, smiled and homed hnf
thnnasto the right and left, fitnxlnd
t&e fariHujy. in column of f ottnt. the
mtwheta of thu Young Men's Gry
Club, Cleveland Club and Bynum Club,
aU of Indlanarwlia
la thethirif divWon, comainndnd by
James R. CainahaA, ttic the vhdting
cluhs fsona Indiana and fhsiff 8tites.
These included lud fiiYfiTrB of ye
fJwk County LVuiotraUc Club ol t'bi-
C4JLVi yVanTJBjt ImaawiWOlllnlnl MNdi&W Mill
lVaaUil kv tlai &CCtJd ntTaHlntaMi'i R
nnwnnnm" if ""' "w pnmiimp nananai
They marrmtd with udliutry twnd and
pvtaHmi a splendid ptwrnfie They
VewloMBty cheered Thje Damkwoscn
Otuh of Ciiti.lnnau. iCO aUoag, also
made tan appearand- did the Jef
ferson dub ana the Jackeas Club of
Fullvning theK la tc fourth di
TlMon were carriages, Jfour abreast,
containing Governors Hill, Campbell,
Francis ami llorey. and trwir parties,
liesldr s many other dUtinguhbed per
agt the committees of the Monument
Association, Oonrd of Trad ami Com
mercial ( Inb, awl the Judiciary, State,
county and dly otHdals.
The fifth division wm r-ompowd of
veteran soldier organlcatront, ami the
rtTth and last rf the city and ward or
i ani rations ci Indianapolis.
The sidewalks along tan line of
natch were packed with people who
heartily cheered the visiting Governors,
te rltiba ftnm atroad and Ihe other
frstnres of the parade that
FACtTKD THBtB ENTntTSIAMt.
Hach division had Itslmnds of mttsK,
and Ihe numbetleis Hags, banners ami
other devices that were carried tended
to complete a magnificent ensemble.
It was o'clock, despite the fact that
owing to the extreme heat the route had
been shortened, before the head of the
procession reached the State-House
grounds. Here almost as far as the
eye could reach the spectators were
solidly massed. Fronting the monu
ment ii platform had been erected for
the spenket sand distinguished guests,
while to the tight was an amphitheatre
filled with 500 school children, the ma
jority T.tTTl.E (lints t!T WHITE.
Company 1) of the Indianapolis Llghl
Infantry was posted around the upper
base of the monument, while the Hen
dricks' Club formed n square around
iho lower base. The appearanco of the
carriage with Mrs. Hendricks and the
vlsttlne Governors, wns the- slennl for
the firing of a salute of nine guns by'
the light artillery battery, ana the ex
ercises were forthwith Inaugurated with
an overture by the band Theu the
school children's chorus, led by Pro
fessor Henry llutler, sang "The Model
ltcpublic." with subctb effect.
f.OVEHKOtt a r. 1I0RV
called the gathering to ordet In a very
few words, extending a hearty welcome
to the visitors from abroad, and paying
a btief tributo to the memory of the
man they had met to honor. He con
cluded by Installing Hon. Frcdorick
Hand, president of the Monument As
sociation, as presiding olllcer. The lat
ter In turn Introduced Hev. Joseph 8.
Jenks of St. Paul's Church, who led
the gathering In prayer.
After a selection by the Hendricks
Club Hand President "Hand made a son.
clnct historical statement narrating the
circumstances under which the move
ment for the monument had nilglnaled-,
the amounts contributed by the several
Stales and the ttal expenditures. Tlio
lit inn "America" was then sung by the
client and audience. As the last notes
MAS. HKNOnUKS ltOSC
acd gently pulled the tope, causing the
canvas to recede ami disclosing the life
tlatd statue that crowned the pedestal.
Applause loud and prolonged greeted
the successful culmination of the enter
ptie, while to add to the din a salute
of nine guns, one for each letter ot the
name "Hendrtaks," was fired by lite
battery, ami "Columbia" was rendered
by the combined bands. Vhen silence
had once more lieen restored the dt M-
Jamea rVbltcomn Itlley. was Intnrts
iely rend by Professor Fisher of ll.iu
r 'vcr College.
Following tbl the "New National
Hymn" was rendered by the male
chnru and the "Ilattle Hymn of tbelte
publlc" by the school children. Senator
I'm pie. the orator of the day, upon be
ing introduced, wa recti veil with long
SE&ATOK Tl'MI'IR'S ORATIOif.
He prefaced his remarks with a ref
erence to the earlier year of the de
ceased statesmau, and gave a lengthy
sketch of him. The orator referred to
the first appearance of Mr. Hendricks
In public life, and made a touching ref
erence to bis marriage to Ml JSIiza
Morgan In 1843. For the moment
all te were turned to the vener
able widow of the late Vice Preal
denl, who bowed her head ami wept.
Cowing down to war time tbe orator
said that, as a Senator, Mr. Hendricks
constantly acted and voted In aid of tbe
Government in every measure looking to
the suppression of armed insurrections
against lu authority.
In the ctUU at the end of the war,
Mr. Hindrtck took a stand on tbe
question of the disposition of tbe sub
jugated State, in which he stood 1
uiofct alone, hut he lived to see his prin
ciples once so much denounced, uulver
taily approved, to see this policy of re
construction adopted as the basis
of all leadslatlon upon the sub
ject, ultimately to behold
these tenets sanctioned and declared to
be tbe law of the land by It highest
tribunal, the Supreme Court or the
lulled Stales. Thus he taught the lee
son of those days never to be forgotten,
that the war had been waged (or tbe
preservation of the Union.
The orator continued to review the
career of the ileeeaaed as Governor,
private citizen aad Vice President,
and after referring to hi varied
learning and attainments concluded
a follows "He had genius the
genius of ataleamaasblp, alike be&tting
the majestic ssaemhlie and the highest
council of a free people. To geaiue
belongs the hereafter. In the vast
balls of the future it greetings
are heard, it audiences aw
held, its posterity throng to the recep
tion. In their midst It moves, clad
with a radiant nluiuus of guy, and
neither time, nor chance, nor change,
nor things pastor present, nor thing to
come, of whatever moment, may dim or
tarnish Its unfading splendor. "
The orator received another ovation
as he retired. "The True Patriot" was
rendered by the male chorus, the audi
ecce aad school children joined In tbe
stirring strain of "The Star Spaajjlcd
Banner," and with the nsoaminrlijf oi
the bened&lon by the HjcbtBer. eila
Chalard, Bishop of Vtacenne. tbe
event of tbe day wa Uongut to a nttlng
Judge atcatgoaiawy, in M.aargtug
the jury for the June term of the Cir
cuit Court to-day, oejptiiiientad th.w
by saying that they had tar veil faith
fully, Intelligently and well during a
trying season of the year. The juror?
for the July term of the court, whose
namea have heretufoee appeased In tuk
CBiil., repoiled lor doty to-dy, a
also the juror foe Mm July Ui of the
Civil innnice Unnwmaatoaer Boote
velt, who wa in Btomwaaot yeanetday
wish haccetary Doyle makiag an exsau
luatloo of the eaatr of the Baltuuoe
Poatomce, went over to Ken York but
uiget to sec bia brother, nh Utt I ii
niANCES THAT IT WILL MOT
PASSED ttY Till. SKWATB.
THAT BOOT STILL A DELIBERATIVE ONE
And Its Mtmlari Are DtWrmitad it
' Shall So Rfliaia.
RULES WILL NOT BE CHANGED FOR REED
The Bill May Fail in the Hwm Many
J Republicans Opposed te itMsal
1 by AnsnteisM.
New York, July 1 The UtrnM't
Washington special says: There seems
Jb be no question that Mr. Lodge's bill
to dcptlve the people of the choice of
their representatives in Congress will
e killed In the Senate, even If It passes
Senator Ingalls enys that the Chandler
resolution to cut oft debate ami author
re the counting of n quotum will not,
in his opinion, be made one of the
ntlcs of the Senate and that many He-
publican Senators will vote against It.
Senator Ingalls, like Senator Hale, Sen
ttor Stewart and other prominent lie
mihllcans, congratulates himself on the
fact that the Senate is still
A lKMHF.tt.TI K 110DV,
and Is In favor of keeping It so. He
says that any party that filibusters un
duly and without cause will be punished
by the people at tho polls, and he Is
milling lo trust to their Judgment.
1 The outspoken language of many
j Western benators mokes It evident that
(there would be a tremendous Republi
can vote In the upper house against Mr.
Lodge's measure of
even it so many Southern Democrats
had not voted for free coinage with the
expectation that the silver Republicans
would reciprocate by voting against the
The chances are at least even that tho
measure will fall to the ground of It
own sodden weight In the House.
The more members of any Inde
pendence of character think about It.
the less they find themselves disposed
to vole for It. One of the peculiarities
of the debate has been the close at
tention which a knot of twenty or thirty
Republicans ha paid to the Demo,
cratlc speakers who have
the weak points and tbe dangerous
point In the bill. Already three lle
publicnn members Lehlltack of New
Jersey, chairman of tbe Civil Service
1 (? form Committee Coleman of lwls
linn, the only Republican from hi
Among other who are talked ot a
opposed to It are Mr. Frank of St. Louis.
Mr. ilrown of Virginia. Governor
Stewart of Vermont, Mr. Cheadle of
Indiana, Mr. Hill of Illinois and Mr.
Culberson of Pennsylvania. Cheatham,
the eolorul member from North Caro
lina, wanted to vote against tbe bill,
but Speaker Heed ha pulled him Into
The Speaker ha his bands full in
quelling the signs of revolt which are
breaking out all around lilm. Nosooner
does he bring one member back under
the caucus yoke than he bear of another
who is weakening,
DODOI&O THE OTE.
It was a significant tact that on a vote
taken to day upon an amendment ottered
by Mr. Lodge the Republican majority
was beaten. Only three Republicans
Leblbach, Coleman, and Hill voted
with the Democrats, but tbe entire Re
publican margin ot twenty wai lacking
t h roug h absenteeism. This Is t he means
which some Republicans who lack the
courage to vote "no" are likely to adopt
to kill tbe bill. Anumberof them bare
left town aud have no pelts.
Frantic telegram have been dis
patched in all direction, but they have
thu far failed to bring back the missing
members. The effort to arrange pairs
for tht m is proving ditheult. for every
Democratic member, whether from the
North or from the South, dealres to
have hi name recorded against the
Reed Lodge programme for
TMnOTTLlb FOrllAM UOVKKJkMEhT
in tbe American republic- It Is the
Democratic minority' a a rule which
show the longest roll of absentee, but
the Democratic member realise on this
ncreaion that absenteeism I a crime
again! the existence of popular Institu
tion which no constituency will par
don. Congressman Rockwell of Massa
chusett was not paired at a late hour
this afternoon, and It may be diincult
to get a pair for him
go desperate are the HepuMican
runagers that they even sent a dlepatca
to a member who wa" in town and ready
to vote with warn, but whom aome
rumor reported a absent.
Mr. Bead will watch the roll call on
the passage of the bill on Wednesday
with evea more trepidation than he
wetehed It on the free coinage amend
ment to the Silver hill. He probably
icalUee that the bill ha no chance of
passage through the Senate, but he de
4rea to save hu already ahattered pres
tige by worrying It through the House.
snATS ruu i&chxi.
henator Edmunds of Vermont, i
thalrmanof the Judiciary Committee
He fat ttiniewhsl conservative la his
views and refewace has already been
made in these dispatches to hi view
a preserving unirammeled the freedom
if debate n that body. Hens la his
ny language, which Uniieete that
Mr. Chaa5lerT ncopoaed previous nues
Uoa rule has no hope la Mr. Edmund's
"I wUh to la response to my
friend from Maine that the dhtereare bj
tntkelv immaterial o far as it reeard
the personal honor and oblinaitou o4.
senator, ana t neve never Known u,
Kicept in tome esteem emejgencign, to
be departed from, and I hope It
alii be. But an order to the heaete
change tt standJBH rums la leaned of
the lfcaetg of ajshate la thw body.
W sH iwnnjwelnwnm w'nwatneina' " 'nnwnnnnawws
otder to Biommfnat affair, Id
bectaer Benntort, who do not has U,
can slay at well he can and hate it
out There ought to be one body I
i.bls country where
tnaBUOM oy ueavte
may (.uutuiue a U ba al vn tla
lidv It liu aia U.d uiukisljo'.
tsttwefinntnfl n gs ,
nvjfcwH Of sjGtitle-
- not a rule of
changing tin m,.
Senate to the pttwt
Ilotiee of iTCfittnatMsnt
present titles ana manngsniK
THB LOTtlRY TIgITjRlB85.
Tlio Opponent Willi, lnvr, ami Will
A lion- the Hill lo I'am.
Nrw OHt,itA!a, July 1. The oppo
nents to the Lottery bill, finding them
selrm beaten In both homes, have
agteed to the following compmmtee
proposttton, which has been accepted
by the lottery company: Tlte Lottery
bill which has passed the House is to
be pneaed hv the Senate without ob
struction, the State accepting $1,390,000
a year for the lottery privilege.
This hill Is submitted In the form ot
an amendment to the State Constitu
tion, ami has to lie voted on by the
people at the next State election In
April, 1?W. liefnre that time, how
ever, (ami this Is the compromise
agreed upon), a primary election Is to
he held at some day not ret agreed on,
at which only whites shall vote on this
question, either In favor of accepting
the lottery company's offer or agalnt
It. If a majority favors the proposi
tion, the "anils arc to withdraw all
opposition and let the amendment go
through In 1903. If a majority Is
against It, the lottery company will
withdraw Its offer, and leave the State
When Its charter expires.
This compromise takes the lottery
question out of the next State election,
where It was feared It would split the
Democratic parly and cause great con
fusion, and submits the matter not to
the whole vote ot the Slate hut to the
white voters Mono.
INTO THE ABYSS.
THE DDNBAR RESCUERS REACH THE
Tlio Weather Clloumy tlio Soul Who
Utitxldfl Wall and Watch, Without
Hope, ror Tholr Dear Ones.
DfKHAK, Pa.. July l.At I o'clock
this morning the opening Into the Farm
Hill mine was completed and the air
tested. It wa found to contain 20 per
cent, of black damp. Tbls In the esti
mation of Superintendent Hill is con
clusive evidence that none of the miners
will be found living. At 1:15 a. m. all
ot the rescuing parly came out and the
huge fan were started to drive out the
foul air from the mine to make further
exploration possible. The mine in
specter fear that another eploelon
will occur when the mine ga i driven
up to where the fire yet is burning
At 9 o'clock the fan slowed down
tend for the purpose of determin
ing the fate ot their fellow.
Volunteers were plenty, the greatest
difficulty being in keeping them
outside. It will probably be late in
the day before the retiming party U
heard from. District Master Workman
YYatcborn contends that there 1 a
chance of finding at least a few of tbe
miners alive. He Is, however, almost
alone In hU belief.
Thirty comus have been placed
w Ithln the entry to tbe mine ami every
precaution made for any emergency
that may arise. A coriis of physicians,
with an abundant supply of remedied
ami restoratives, are within a moment's
call. Nothing more van be done but
Outside on the hillside surroundintr
the (it crowds of men, women and
children are assembled, waiting for the
final word. Rain is falling In torrents,
and tbe watchers Ire thoroughly
drenched. Tbls matters not to them
their Interest and inxlety U so great
that they will not leave their place
until the fate of their friend 1 finally
11.40 a. n. Dr. Walker ha juat
stepped from the mine, and says the
miners in the Hill Farm mine are all
The smoke I so dense in the mine ten
ftet from where Ihe wall was broken
Into that no one can enter or survive in
it. Tbe fan will start again and run
until S p. m , when another effort will
be made to enter the mine and take out
I . -p- .
Why Arevatlav tecurttt fall (Mr,
I jdk no', July 1 Argentine securi
ties fell off three per cent, on the Inac
curate report that the National Bank of
Bneao Ayree had suspended payment.
When It was learned that the susnenatoo
was one of dividend only the decline
was recovered. The Argentine Minis
ter has received advice that the action
of the bank t merely intended to in
crease ihe solidity of the institution.
Ity Mar II
Cnxui. Pa., July 1 An Investi
gation by Dtntrict Attorney Mattel,
Coroner Davis and jury resulted in a
verdict that Mrs. Kampftr came to her
death by polaon admlaiateted by John
Kampfer, her husband A postmortem
pyaminatlffn produced ttattmoay dam
aging to the husband.
fatal majtac With, a T? Chinnnn.
Ksw Yon, July 1 -Melville Vre
denbergh. aged 13, was killed yester
day by taeexptoaioaof scan of powder
while he wa firing toy cannon
Uasaut, July 1. The Prince of
Wale wiB give the sum of tt to the
Manley fund for pHrtg a steamer oa
Uw Yfctotm sTyaez,
a.-r lusjftliTal antaeia, MaManakaaVnt.
7nnnnnjn- gwn npn mfljw'w
ajnraflhw a w 'jr '"rtpenwa w? nnnnnnnp ninnnv
ui u.a- of it Msrh,itiW tnu-
nv avgen'saan n wa aeBaaawa "
Ctourt will shortly resign on ae-
of ill health
aVsu. July 1 The Ooeataat has
vetoed the bill for a consoUdattoa of the
ga and ekcUm light compeafcm,
Viaaaa. July 1 The nwaismm of
Count Knlaeky doe not inyaeoee. The
Emperor vhate Wm (uu,uealy.
a tsffT- Jpeeawaam see seneV
Loixi July 1 A dtepatch from
ButUo.A)t aUUa LaaX goll lUocd
jcaUiday at lii prcuuuu.
A BIG SURPRISE
TUB WASHINGTON BALL CLUB
flAKfa AR A&IGKMKXT.
f1W, ASSETS ARE NIL.
"ltd TiR WTY,
For ii i ExfseN a Stftk G0nVnT Will
Be Pttmei' te Una tin Clue.
What Hewett Says.
Since the unexpected exit of the
Washington Clnb from the National
League tart pi log the bnebnlt sltiii
Hon In this city has been one of con.
slant surprises. Although It was known
that the management was losing money,
still iki one looked for its collatm, ami
the assignment which was filed this
morning came like lightning from a
The club made an assignment this
morning to Mr. R. N. Coleman of the
firm of Coleman & Coloman of this ctty
for the benefit of Its creditors, placing
tho liabilities at ftW.000 while tlio as
rctthavc not been stated. Mr. Cnlemttn
Is the-' attorney for the club, ami he will
have full control of the team until It
can he decided whether it can be sold
to other parties or Its dissolution.
Tho liabilities ot the chili amount to
$118,000, divided as follows. Due the
estate of the late R. C. Hewett.f 12,000,
due plajcrs, $2,000; money borrowed,
if-fi.OuO. The remainder Is for the lease
of the grounds, construction ot grand
stand and fence anil minor miscel
laneous debts sufficient to mike up
The assets of the club are practically
nil, the club not possessing anything
excent a franchise In the Atlantic Asso
ciation, the value of which Is decidedly
problematical, and a fow good ulayer.
the sale of whose releases might possi
bly te sold for a few bundled dollars.
It a'ro possesses a two year lease on the
grounds at Seventeenth and U, with tho
privilege of renewal for five years longer.
The sale of the option of the lease,
with the rapid Increase In the value of
property lu the northwest section,
might pottibly bring a few thousand
dollar Hence It assets are such as to
make any statement of them purely
guess work and extremely hazardous.
The causes which have led to this as
tignmeut are easily told, and that such
a result was bound to come, was known
to Mr. Hewll'a friends ever since tbe
beginning of the season. Tbe old Na
tional League Club, on the death of the
'tfs JtaWt C. UwcU, pasted ttttn the
hand oThU son, and executor of the
rrtatr. who I the present president at
the company ft waa heavily In debt
at that time, and tbe season which fol
low etl Increased tbe indebtedae.
l.at season tbe club wa run at a lose.
so that at tbe beginning ot the present
season it was deeper in debt than ever.
Mr. Hewett reduced tbe indebtednees
somewhat by selling the League fran
chise, and had It not been that be bad
such a large debt over tbe club would
have )iermanently retired from base
ball. However, be thought there was
money to be made in 'A3 cent baseball
in a minor association, ami so obtained
the Atlantic Association franchise.
A fairly good team wa secured, new
ground were obtained and the season
opened with every indication that it
would be a prosperous one financially.
WOlLlt HOT l.O TO ATLISTTIC flBK,
and tbe attendance rarely exceeded 100,
or a trine more than enough to ey the
After It return from it disastrous
trip. In which It fell from first to sUth
place, tbe club did not draw at all. and
every day Mr. Hewett had to go down
Into hU own pocket and supply the de
ficiency for the guarantee for the visit
The expense of running the team am
a trifle over $100 per day, which in
cluded salaries and Incidental expense,
while the guarantee amount to $T5
per game. It require an average al
ter dance of .early 1,106 to meet ex
peaaee, and the club ha not and one
tbttd that number
The drat month of taeseeann aver
3,000 was dropued, and each nay day
Mr. Hewett ha had to draw from his
other resources to get money to pay the
men. last week It
uch a condition of
last much longer.
was deckled tnat
affair could not
A ItUdioE WAS MAMC
correspondingly Increased, hut not
enough to justify the management la
continuing. Hence it decided to assign.
At the beginning of the season there
were a number of gentlemen who would
have taken the dub off of Mr. Hewett s
hand Tn thought It could he made
a paving venture la the American As
tntUitoa. ami everything was paced
for its entrance into that orgaaraattoa
But Mr. Hewett would not get our, aad
ptacea n nfures m nign as to oe vtrtu
ally prohibiUve. 'Ihe nrnense was
abandoned, aad whether it will be re
urtected now, depend a great deal on
the iaduintments that the neetgitee can
offer to the gentlemen interested
Mr- Coieman will take charge of the
team bean to-day, and run it as long
expense eta he made, la the hope that
Is can be disposed of to some other per
son who care to Invest their money.
WLUMK WIU. UK BCTAUaJ '
a manager ot the team, for the peesant
at leant, aad every effort made to heap
b going. To day b Uic regular pay-day .
and none of the men tea hu paid. V
remains wHh the hatt toeing public of
Waahington whether they get their
money or not. If aaciu number at
lead me aval four or five games the men
will cecetee their money all right The
chin U ayacduled to piny hew uatfi Fri
day- when It to to tart on tu utp ana
umeav the public cornea to the tenvue
the team will have to break U4
IStI MAC UA.WKT1 A-
'j feel like a free maatiiteawirning,'
aahi Mr. Hewett I am out of base
ball tee good, aad have toat the but
ctatw BI ever latead to. I hot the
team will not U. allowed to break up
and 1 do not believe it nul There
tH.gUi t U tutcipiW enough here to
uV L 11 f tt d rui It, Ws Ai
dtnwln? well at Capitol Prk, and I .1
not see why. with t fee chattgen In th
team, ft rmihl not oe made to psy. I
would lie willing to go Into a st i v
company, but not deeply, I have In I
enough. I have paid money out of nu
own pocket to run the clnhand I d
not propone to run Ii any longer ft vrm
body elan can hate It now."
Snbnwntlv, Mr. Hewett exprew I
his opinion that the Atlantic Asoci i
Hon wewM run throughont the Maso ,
and.Utntthe Washington Club Would
remain a member of the o-nnlxatton
even If inat Vdy had to run It ltw f
He thinks next year that thc-e will lie
tn Jtewttn I,eague and thst Vshln
ton's fmrehha: will be vaimtbte
The BaWmorc fivn this monlng
con mealed on the ft1nmer e i n
lows: "Tn the opinion of tn. matt ex
pertenced ioeer of the sport here,
Washington Is tenftr a good ball town,
tret the public will not nwWTM Wtbu
stasttc over a weak tawm, or give up
their monT for poor ball plavlttf. Mr
''ewett, while at times exceedingly
cm. .tjc i,ig efT,(Tt t, strengthen hts
team, i , ncrally allowed the learn t
get along u pi,.,,, 9 the publi.
enterprising dreTvth-;tt of K
management than ,work of til
nlayere Mr Hevreta,,.,, KilU
the club, It is believed by j. ln Ull,
city, has lieen a
IrtBAOTHOtS TO TKK aroUT
as to himself, ami his retirement wis
hoped for before the season opene-,'
During early spring a number of gentle
men with ample resources were willing
to take the club of! his hands, hut tt
that time he was dickering with the
League and placed his figures so high
that It would have lieen folly to a-trcc
to his terms. Ills attbeequent cjpd
ment from Hie National League brought
the same people forward once motv.
eager to gain control of the team, and
when Sullivan obtained for the cluS ad
mission to the Atlantic Association In
was promised all the tlnanclat aid re
quired If he would leave Hewett out of
the deal. Sullivan, however, wis 'm
acting for Hewett In his negotiation
with the Atlantic Association, and ot
course, wo unable lo doas was desired.
It Is still probable that the busine
men who were Interested then are
anxious jot to get control of the clu'
and If tbls la to Mr. Hewett' with
drawal from Its management will K-
beneficial rather than otherwise. Th"
team, with a little strengthening, would
be as strong as any In the Association "
A STOCK COWrANT TO UK OnOVNIK
The club will lie run through the set
son. Already an effort is on foot t
organize a Mock company to purchi-"
the franchise and players' release and
assume control. Several well know
gentlemen who are Interested in th
sport are at the head of tbe syndlcat
ami they propose to push matter
They rightly believe that a paying
team here will make money, and hue
faith enough to Invest their mom v
The present scheme I to organtu t
lock company, with a capital tocl. .
$10,000, divided Into fifty ahitu uf
$300 each, aud to distribute tub 1
small blocks of two or more smon,' i
numtier of persons. The franchise ti
be bought and a surplus left, wlt'i
which to obtain new Mh"er an I
trt njjtlici the team.
.Notwithstanding Mr. Hewen latalga
ment and the apparent ehnotlc eonditl in
of affaire, tbe basebtll outlook m.
never brighter than It 1 at present f i
the organlaalion of a winning team Hut
will be financially successful
SERIOUS RAILBOAD W8ECK.
A I.aJy Klllfrt M Many I'.rtua
IlritNA. MoaT., July 1 A etit4
wreck excured on Ihe Northern l'aci'
Road fifty mite west of here yeeterd ty
afternoon. Two sleeping car were th
ralled and went down a thirty foot em
baokment. Miss May C. Carton. ,.t
Fort Sherman, wa injured so bull)
tbat she ha time died A M fit
auditor of tbe Northern Pacific Kxpri
Company, had both arm broken.
Tbe following named person w, ia
also injured Mr. G. D. llowe. Fin
bault, Minn . Annie Benton. Waiervti'c
Waah. ; James Slocum, lleppem-r,
Oregon, Mr. James Slocum. Mr. Johi
Lalley. New York, Mr. A Sine an I
her child, Kingston. Ontario, 8. K
hMasley, Port Townscbd, Waah., ln t
Smith. New York. W. L- Patch a 1 1
Mr. W. L. Patch. MianeapolU.
Civil rvle Uamaaiaan.
An examination will be held at tL,
rooms of the U. 8. Civil Service Com
mlaslon, In Washington, D. C, on Jui
82, 1(W, toil! the pceHion of draft -man
In the Bureau ef Yard au t
pecks, Navy Department, salary el.
M0 per annum. The subject of tbe
examination are letter-writing, matbi
matlct, mechanics, strength of ma.
rnti. drafting and engineering. Aivi:
cation blank can be oUalnei of th
Civil herviee Commlmlrm, washing
ton. D. C
it xenw. wut tw w-
Lonooa, July l The corrmpon t
of the Tiuut at Brustella said i i i
uatiaely that the aula af the Vi
Government repudiating the aetiu
the uil alavvry coaventisa if re i
to Import dutiee la tbe C ongo Mate
m4 to the dUaolauon of the aaii '
ery conference aad complete waK
to efforts to tuppiee the slave tr.t
Loauofc. July 1 Mr. tilajahmc
written to tae Libeta) emetoi
Barrow in Furae, ttpwrtaiwr hi '
lief tbat the euateet for that tea' u
hetnees Mr. WaJuwrbjbi, Coaiv
live, and Mr IMiacie, Liberal 1!
theeWure advise the elector to wy
Mr. Duncan ! cant taiMf. '.
Bnrrtaen WtU IMaa fa W- fc "
Kbw Yona, Ju'y t. Jockey Ei-
H. ttarriaea ha sigaed ft cawia
vide for W L tkott duiag tmetvu-v
der of the peeteat ra..lugenait 1U
to receive flO AM salary, aad can '
fat autttde partiee la ttt tafiae
thare are none of Mr. tkeal'a I-
aa aajawanaa) hateaw )ta4
lAHHMts, July 1 ileta. Mil
aa olnkial of the fenate alum U
vet. Col , aa nanoMed to the I a: '
haatee Coul at Btadfoed the tret --
be had been ftsaved ou: af ,1. "
wa unahk, however, to tell waetc j
ia what manner ml aad leihbea
fur the Dulrwt af fhhentiii M-x ',
jr i in , J ' lAtiUth -. ', it