Newspaper Page Text
"VOL. XHI, NO. 33.
WICHITA, KANSAS, THURSDAY MOUSING JUNE 26, 1S90.
TTHOLE NO. 1900.
-. ""-- -
NOT A SENATE AMENDMENT AC
CEPTED. ThcHouso Votes Them Down and
a Conference is Or
dered. Consideration of the Federal Election Bill
Begun The Previous Questions to
be Ordered July 2,
Tie Measure Vigorously Assailed by Dem
ocrats The "Wyoming Statehood Bill
Taken Up in the Senate Sena
tors Ingalls and Oall Indulge
in Personalities Capi
.Washdtgtox, June 25. Mr. Boutclle, of
Maine, presented the conference report on
the naval appropriation bill and insisted
Vmi its consideration, notwithstanding the
objection of Mr. Bland, of Missouri, that
be was thereby consuming the short time
remaining. for debate upon the silver bill.
The report was adopted yeas 139, nays 103.
Mr. Conger then moved that the debate
on the silver bill be extended from 2 until 3
tfclock, at which time voting shall begin.
rfHs motion was agreed to and Mr. Morse,
V)f Massachusetts, took the floor in sup
port of the house bill and in opposition to
the senate bill.
During the debate Mr. Taylor, of Illi
nois, opposed the bill and charged that it
was being pushed by the most disgraceful
lobby ever in this capital. The senate
passed then? bill and then senators came
tight over here and tried to get their mem
twrs to vote against it laughter.
The debate was continued by Messrs.
Peters of Kansas, Cutcheon of Michigan,
Bunnell of Minnesota, and Williams of
Illinois, Bayne and Brossius of Pennsyl
vania, and Stockdale of Mississippi.
Mr. McKinley, in closing the debate,
Raid he wanted the use of both metals to
continue and because he did want it, he
opposed the senate amendments. He
wanted the metals to stand side by side.
equal in purchasing power and legal tender
quality. The gentlemen who favored the
senate amendments wanted silver to do all
of the work. lies despised that word
"cheap" whether applied to money or
whether applied to meu. "Cheap" was
the badge of poverty, whether applied to
individuals or whether applied to money.
Whatever it was we had for money
in this country must be equal in
purchasing power and legal tender
quality, whether gold, paper or silver dol
lars each reedeemable in the other and
each exchangeable for the other, and each
of equal value. He spoke foe the country
when ho said that whatever money wo
hod should be the best money in the world.
The hour of 3 o'clock arriving the
speaker declared the previous question or
dered. Mr. Springer, of Illinois, asked if: a sep
arate vote could be had on each of the sen
The speaker replied in the affirmative
and caused the first senate amendment to
be read. It was the section providing for
free coinage and was a substitute for the
first section of the house bill providing for
the purchase of $4, 500.000 worth of silver
On both sides it was at once recognized
that this was to be a test, and the yeas
wid nays were demanded on Mr. Springer's
motion to concur in the senate amend
ment. As the call progressed the votes
were watched with the closest interest and
the result, the defeat of the free coinage
amendment by a vote of 13o to 152, was
hailed with applause on the Republican
The following Republicans voted with
the Democrats in favor of the free coinage
amendment: Messrs. Bartine, Car
ter, Council, Do Haven, Feath
erstone, Funston, Gilford, Hermann,
Kelley. Laws, Morrow, Perkins, Peters,
Post, Smith of Illinois, Townsend of Colo
rado, Turner of Kansas, Williams of Ohio,
Dorsey, Anderson of Kansas, Owen of In
diana, Wade, Morrill. 23.
The following Democrats voted with the
Republicans to non-concur: Messrs. An
drew, Buckalew, Campbell, Clancey, Co
vert, Dunphy, Dargan, Flower, Geissep
haimcr. Maish, McAdoo, Mutchler, O'Neill
of Massachusetts, Quinn, Spinola, Tracey,
Turner of New York, Vaux, Wiley, Wil
cox, Rusk, Stump. 22.
Vpon the announcement of the result
Mr. Springer withdrew his request for
further separate voles on the remaining
senate amendments and with the excep
tion of the fourth amendment they were
considered en masse.
A motion to concur failed on a standing
vote yeas 85, nays 146 and they were
On the fourth amendment (giving legal
tender quality to the silver certificate) Mr.
Breckinridge, of Kentucky, asked for a
separate vote. But his motion to concur
was defeated upon a viva voce vote.
A motion was made by Mr. Conger to
disagree to the amendment of the title. It
was agreed to without division as was his
motion for appointment of a conference
committee and the struggle was over.
Mr. Ilitt, of Illinois, presented tno con
ference report on the diplomatic appropri
ation bill and it was agreed to.
Mr. Cannon, of Illinois, from the com
mittee on rules, reported back a substitute
for the resolution introduced by Mr. Lodge,
of Massachusetts, setting apart live days
of the present week for the consideration
of the national election bill. The substi
"Resolved, That immediately after the
passage of this bill (the silver bill) the
house will proceed to consider house bill
31,045 (the national election bill) until!
July 2 at 2 o clock, when the previous
question shall be considered as ordered on
t lie bill and any pending amendments and
on the substitute for the whole bill which
the member in charge of the bill shall
have the richt to offer: that during the
last two days amendments mav be offered
to any part of the bill in the liouse with
debate under the five minute rule. That
this shall not interfere with the general
Mr. Springer moved to adjourn and Mr.
Kulcx? snouted: "This is a bill to revolu
tionize the government."
Finally it was agreed to allow fortv min
utes debate on the" resolution with the ua.
lerstanding that the previous question
should be considered as ordered and Mr.
Springer withdrew his motion to adjourn.
Messrs. Mc.Millin and Blount vigorously
attacked the bill and from this time on
there was great confusion on the floor.
Mr. Cannon, of Illinois, and Mr. O'Neill,
5f Indiana, engaged iu a colloquy somewhat
personal in its nature and this added
much to the already existing disorder
that the sergeant-at-arras came forward
with his mace of office and restored jrder.
Mr. Springer, of Illinois, moved to table
the resolution. On a yea aud nay vote
this motion was lost yeas 116, nays 133,
Mr. Coleman, of Louisiana, being the only
Republican who voted with the Demo
crats. The resolution was then adopted. The
minority report in opposition to the federal
election bill denounces federal interference
in state elections, and states that the elec
tion under the provisions of the bill, if ful
ly applied, would cost the taxpayers of the
country $10,000,000. The report makes par
ticular objection to the change made by
the bill in the number of precinct super
visors. After deciding to meet at 11 o'clock for
the six days during which the debate is to
continue, the house adjourned.
He Addresses the Senate in Support of
Them The Wyoming BilL
Washington, June 23. The senate bill
to prevent the transportation in bond of
merchandise between the United States
and Mexico and to restore that right
whenever the Zona Libra was abolished
was reported adversely.
The following bill was taken from the
calendar and passed: The house bill in
creasing by $50,000 the limit of cost of the
public building at Springfield, Mo.
Mr. Call rose to address the senate on
the subject of resolutions heretofore
offered by him and reported back adversly
by the committee on foreign relations,
one authorizing the president to open
negotiations with the Spanish government
inducing that government to consent to
the establishment of a free and independ
ent republic in the island of Cuba, and the
other in relation to the German ownership
of a largeproportion of the bonded debt of
Cuba. When the clerk was reading the
second resolution Mr. Sherman moved the
doors be closed.
Mr. Edmunds seconded the motion and
the vice president directed that the gal
leries be cleared ahd the doors be closed.
The doors were reopened at 1:30 and the
senate then took up the house bill for the
admission of Wyoming into the union as
a state. The bill was laid aside tempor
arily and Mr. Ingalls offered a resolution
instructing the committee on privileges
and elections to inquire into the publica
tion in the Congressional Record of today
a personal explanation by Mr. Call and to
report whether it is in accordance with
the rules, regulations and practice of
the senate and directing that such person
al explanations be withheld from the per
manent edition of the Record until further
order of the senate.
Mr. Call said that he did not think the
resolution should be adopted. There was
no possible ground or reason for it and no
excuse" for it. He had asked leave of the
senate on the 2d of June last to print ex
tracts in the Record in vindication of his
career in the senate, in response to a
pamphlet attacking him, and that was all
that he had done today. At his leisure
he had prepared a-statement in his own
vindication and had submitted it to a
member of the committee on printing (Mr.
Gorman), on whose judgment he relied,
aud who had informed him that there was
no impropriety whatever in having it pub
lished. That was the whole statement of
the case, and where, he asked, was there
any breach of privilege in it?
Mr. Ingalls The senator from Florida
has, in my judgment, not only grossly
violated and abused the privileges of the
senate, but he has deliberately falsified the
record of what occurred on the day' when
the transaction took place.
Mr. Butler I call the senator from Kan
sas to order.
Mr. Ingalls I withdraw the observation.
Mr. Butler Is it parliamentary, . Mr.
President, for a senator to get up and de
nounce another senator on this floor of
having been guilty of an infamous crime?
Mr. Ingalls I withdraw the observation
and say that the senator from Florida
changed the records. So far as this is a
modification or change. I make it.
Mr. Call retorted to Mr. ingalls by pomt
ingout "how small the man, how bitter
the malevolence, how mean the character,
that could find in euch circumstances the
the willingness to accuso another senator
of falsifying the record."
He went on to'say: "I should demand of
him that he show the courage of a man,
and not the cowardice of a slanderer."
Mr. Cullom called for the regular order
of business. The resolution, therefore,
went over without action and the. senate
proceeded with the bill for the admission
of Wyoming as a state. The report of the
committee on territories was read. Mr.
Vest opposed the bill. Ho knew that in
the past states had been admitted with
small populations, because of some
sectional or party exigencies, but there
was no such exigency existing now.
The Republican party had a majority of
eight in the senate today. Mr. Vest went
on to say that he could not vote for the
admission of Wyoming with its present
constitution permitting woman suffrage.
He never would vote to admit into the
union any state which permitted woman
suffrage. In his judgment woman suf
frage was antagonistic to the spirit and
institutions of the American people and
was utterly antagonistic to his idea of the
government which the forefathers had
made and left. An objection which
Mr. Vest made to the constitution of
Wyoming was that it gave the right of
holding property to aliens.
Mr. Piatt said that Wyoming had as
good a right to admission as a state as any
territory that was ever admitted in the
whole history of the country. He was sur
prised that.gentlemen so devoted to "home
rule" should not be willing to allow a ter
ritory to decide the question of woman
suffrage for itself.
At the close of Mr. Piatt's remarks, he
made an effort to have a vote taken on
the bill, but Mr. Vest objected and moved
an adjournment and the senate adjourned.
The Bank Examiners for Kansas, Missouri
Washington, Juno 25. Mr. Lacey,
comptroller of the currency, when ques
tioned as to the contemplated division of
the bank examiners' districts in Missouri.
Kansas and Nebraska, said: "There has
been nothing done as yet in regard to the
appointment of the new examiners.
Missouri, Kansas and Nebraska are now
covered by two bank examiners, and the
department finds that it is almost im
possible for them to successfully cover this
large territory. It has. therefore, been
decided to divide it, though the exact
number of districts to be created has not
yet been determined. It is probable, how
ever, t hat it will be. so divided as to give
an examiner to each state though they may
be obliged to create four, I think, how
ever, that it will be so arranged that Mis
souri will constitute one district. Kansas
another aud Nebraska a third. There have
been a number of applications received,
but none of the applicants have been as
yet examined. These applications will
not be considered until it has been defi
nitely decided how many examiners will
be required to properlv conduct the busi
ness. This matter will be determined very
soou, aud then the papers of the applicants
will be examined. These appointments
will be made before congress adjourns;
probably some time next mouth.
Washington, June 25. The follow
ing Kansas patents have been granted:
Daniel T. Fox. Independence, invalid's
bed; Jno. A. Kirkpatrick, Anthony, air
heatiug apparatus; Marvin McQuiber, Ot
tawa, mechanical fire starter or lighter;
George H. Reed, Gardner, window jack;
Maciius Sevenson, assignor of one-half to
A. W. Wiiburn. Fort Scott, diffusion bat
tery; Soloman Whitney, Manhattan,
PENSIONS FOR KANSANS.
Washington, June 25. Pensions were
granted to the following Kansans: Oric
lual invalid Robert F. Holtz, Caldwel,
James Davis, Chautauqua: William M
Evans. Spring Hill: James A. Mosher,
Belleville: John W. Fou.tz, Hillsdale:
Wilson W. Miller. Lyons: Daniel L. Bry
ant. Springvale; F. L. Glover. Lost Springs;
R. Hauey, Mill Creak. Increase W illiam
C. Cocker, Pleona: Jonathan H. Baker;
Wichita; W. H. Roney, Sonoma; Peter
Herman. Round Mound; J. Welch, Rox
bury; William C. Brown. Carbondale; M.
B. McKeever. Garden City; Herman Core
Kimball; James K. .Mowrev, Crisfield;
W. B. Crutch,eld, WaKeeney;"W. Washa-
liski, McCrane; Charles Bloome, Leroy;
Charles W. King, Burlington; J. Griffin,
Humboldt; Jesse J. D. Cristh, Wichita;
James L. Cox, Haven. Adam Welty, Fre
douia. Reissue Snoden Ingmire. Neode
sh,a; William Dedning, Leoti. Original
widows, etc. Pheobe, M., widow of Deca
tur Stephenson, Sedgwick; C., widow of
Richard M. Reed, Pratt; minors of John
The Bill as Eemodeled in Committee Given
to the Senate.
Washington, June 25. The text of the
tariff together with the changes recom
mended by the senate finance committee,
the tables showing the duties collected
under the existing tariff and estimates of
the probable effect upon the revenue and
the explanation of changes furnished by
the committee in obedience to Mr. Plumb's
resolution of instructions, was furnished
today to the senate. Changes made
from specific to ad valorem rates and vice
versa, which are numerous, the committee
states, were for the purpose of simplifying
and expediting the collection of duties, the
two rates being generally equivalent to
each other. Increases were made because
they were believed to be no more than is
necessary to protect domestic industry.
Where reductions were recommended, the
reason given in many cases was that the
new rate is believed to afford sufficient
protection to American manufacturers.
Other changes were said to be for the pur
pose of equalizing the duties on articles of
the same class.
A LAND DECISION.
Washington, June 25. The secretary of
the interior has affirmed the decision of
the commissioner of the general land office
in the case of Frank Ware against James
Limb, on appeal of the latter in holding for
cancellation nis timber culture entry for a
tract of land in Larned land district, Kansas.
Washington, June 25. William Harris,
a son of Joel Chandler Harris (Uncle
Remus), of the Atlanta Constitution, is
missing and his father and friends are very
anxious about him. He left Atlanta Sun
day and was to have arrived here Monday
morning. He failed to appear at the hotel
at which he was expected. Efforts to find
him have thus far proved unsuccessful.
Young Harris is 15 years of age.
A GEAND GATHERING.
The Winfield Chautauqua Eeplete with
Winfeld, Kan., June 25. The second
day of the Winfield Chautauqua assembly
has been such as the most sangnme ex
pected. At night the great auditorium
was packed to its utmost capacity to hear
A. Miner Griswold in his famous lecture,
"A Tour Around the World." Three
thousand handkerchiefs waved in Chau
tauqua salutes .'is the lecturer stepped up
on the platform. He held the audience
spellbound for over two hours, and when
he closed it was hard to realize that the
time had passed.
Tomorrow is Grand Army day; Comrade
Tim McCarty presides. Camp fire talks
will be given by Governor Humphry,
Colonel Hallowell, Department Command
er Collins and Rev. B. Kelly, of Emporia.
The program will be interspersed with
interesting recitations and songs. General
Russell A. Alger delivers an address in
the afternoon and Robert Mclntyre lec
tures at Jiight; .subject, "Sunny Side
of Soldier Life;" The attend
ance surprises the most sanguine
and the trains are still loaded with people
coming to spend the entire season at the
assembly. Saturday will be a red letter
day owing to the presence of the Rev. T.
DeWitt Talmage, and it is estimated that
from 10,000 to 15,000 people will be in at
tendance, and great preparations are be
ing made to receive them. Every one is
enthusiastic in pronouncing: this the most
successful assembly ever held here.
THE DAY AT OTTAWA.
OTTAWA, Kan., June 25. This was rec
ognition day at the assembly. It was a
gala time with flowers, decorations, music,
oratory and elocution. The classes in the
C. L. S. C. department for '90, '91. '92, '93
and '94 under direction of Grand Marshal
tlacoby, marched to the tabernacle where
Dr. Lbrimer, of Chicago addressed the
graduates and Dr. Hurlburt.of New York,
presented the diplomas. There are forty
three graduates from this department,
greater than upon any former year.
Tomorrow will be devoted to gather
ing the results of the normal and
other classes. The following day
will be given to the old soldiers. Ex-President
Hayes will be joined at Kansas City
by Governor Humphrey and his staff, Hon.
Ira Collins and a delegation from his de
partment. General M. S. Cook, com
mander of the Loyal Legion commandery,
will also join the party and escort them to
Ottawa. The officers of last year have all
been re-elected and arrangements are al
ready being made to secure talent for next
yean The annual appearance of the
ghosts took place tonight, which drew the
largest crowd of the session.
THE SUGAR INDUSTRY.
Topeka, Kan., June 25. The secretary
of the state board of agriculture is com
piling statistics of the Kansas sugar in
dustry and general prospects for this year.
There are at the present some eight com
panies in the state preparing to manufac
ture sugar this year, as follows: The Par
kinson Sugar conipnuy, of Fort Scott; the
Topeka Sugar company, of Topeka; the
Medicine Lodge Sugar Works and
Refining company, of Medicine Lodge;
the Ness County Sugar com
panv, of Ness City; the Kansas State
Sugar company, of Attica; the Southwest
ern Sugar company, of Liberal: the South
western Sugar company. of Arkalon; Con
wav Springs Sugar and syrup company, of
Couwav Springs. The total daily capacity
of the several mills is 1,450 tons of field
cane: daily output of sugar, 94.500 pounds;
daily output ot molasses, 13,300 gallons.
Theacreage of sorghum iu the state is re
ported at 10.700 acres, against G,3u0 acres
last vear. The crop is in good condition,
and the product is almost entirely con
tracted for by the different companies at
prices ranging from ?1.50 to 2.00 per ton.
TWO IMPORTANT DECISIONS.
GUTHP.IE,'Ok., June 15. The supreme
court convened has handed down opinions
in two very important matters to Okla
homa people. The supreme court holds
that the county court has jurisdiction in
cases of common law in which the amount
in controversy does not exceed $1,000, and
that the county courts of Oklahoma terri
tory have the same jurisdiction as the
county court of Nebraska.
Iu the habeas corpus proceedings involv
ing the power of Lnited States Commis
sioner Allison to examine into laws, the
States marshal has authority to execute
the process issued by the commissioner in
examinations of offenses under the terri
torial or Nebraska laws in force in this
COLORED MASONS DITCHED.
Lawrence, Kan.. June 25. The three
rear coaches of an exenrsion train bearing
colored masons from Kansas City on the
Union Pacific railway, jumped the track
about eight miles east here this morning
and went into a ditch. About thirty per
sons received slight bruises and scratches,
and seven were painfully but not fatally
DIED FROM HIS WOUNDS.
Philadelphia, Pa., June 25. P. Dennis
Crowley, who was shot last nisht by Jo
seph Boucher, with whose wife he had
been intimate, died early this morning at
the hospital to which he was taken.
TO MEET AT PRATT.
SEVENTH DISTRICT CONGRESSION
The Committee Selects August 19
at Pratt City to Name a
Pennsylvania Republicans in Session De
clare for Laws to Prevent "Origi
nal Packasre" Traffic,
A Denial of Rumors that Congressman
Butterworth Will Not Run Again A
Purification Party Organized in
New York City Various Po
Hutchixsox, Kan., June 24. The Dem
ocratic congressional committee of the
Seventh district met in this city and select
ed Pratt as the place of holding the nomi
nating convention August 19. The district
was well represented.
HAURlSBrHG, Pa., June 25. Although
the Republican state convention was called
for 10 o'clock, this morning the crowds be
gan to gather in front of the opera house
at S o'clock. At 9 o'clock when the doors
opened there were 2,000 people in front of
the hall. Chairman Andrews a little after
10 o'clock called the convention to order.
Secretary Leach read the call for the con
vention and then called the roll. A. L.
Shields, of Philadelphia, nominated George
S. Graham for temporary chairman. He
was elected unanimously and was escorted
to the platform by H. H. Byram, of Alle
ghenev, and W. W. Brown, of McKean.
TJoon being introduced by Chairman An
drews he was greeted with great enthusi
asm. A committee on contested seats, per
manent organization and resolutions were
appointed and at 11:30 the convention took
a recess for a half hour.
Following is a portion of the platform:
Por the chairman of our national com
mittee, Mr. Quay, we feel a lasting sense
of gratitude for his matchless service in the
last presidential campaign and commend
his bearing under the slanders which his
successful leadership o our party has pur
chased for him. As a citizen, a member of
the general assembly, as secretary of the
commonwealth under two successive ad
ministrations, as state treasurer by the
overwhelming suffrage of his fellow citi
zens, and as a senator of the United States
he has won and retains our respect and
We urge upon congress the immediate
necessity of passing such legislation as
will prevent the importation and sale
of oleomargarine and of intoxicating
liquors in this commonwealth contrary to
our acts of assembly regulating and re
stricting the same, antf; empower every
state to enforce its local laws relating
thereto in the winner- &d in accordance
with the intent and purpose for which
they were enacted.
We charge the members of the next gen
eral assembly with the duty to pass such
laws, if necessity should arise, to provide
for such changes in the constitution of our
state as willl nsure to every voter perfect
secrecy and protection in exercising his
right of suffrage.
BUTTERWORTH WILL RUN.
A Close Political Priend Says He is not
Out of the Race.
Cn?ciX2ATl, O., June 25. It has been
generally understood here that Ben But
terworth would not make the congres
sional race this fall because of the differ
ences between himself and the Foraker
wing of the party, and because his district
had been gerrymandered intoaDemocratic
district, hut today United Suites Attorney
Probasco, who is regarded as very near to
"lam in a position to know that the pub
lished statement that Butterworth will
not be a candidate for congress again is
erroneous. I know that the friends of Mr.
Butterworth have not had any other can
didate in mind. Mr. Butterworth is just
as much entitled to the renomination as
Mr. Foraker is to the chairmanship of the
Cleveland (O.) convention, and Mr. Butter
worth's record is clean and brilliant, and
he is regarded as one of the great Repub
lican leaders by the press of the country.
No one can deny his fine attainments as a
lawyer, his finepresence as a nan and his
eminent abilities as a statesman. He will
be nominated and elected.
SIOUX City. la., June 25. The Repub
lican state convention was called to order
at 11 o'clock by Chairman Pray of the
central committee. Temporary Chairman
S. M. Weaver, of Iowa Falls, made an ad
dress eulogizing the work of the party.
The usual committees were then chosen
and the convention took a recess.
The platform endorses the administra
tion of President Harrison, advocates the
unlimited use of both gold and silver as
money, protests against trusts and declares
against a compoomise with the saloon.
At the afternoon session W. H. McFall,
of Emmett county, was nominated for sec
retary of state on the twenty-second ballot.
ST. PAUL, Minn., June 25. The Prohi
bition state convention today adopted a
platform declaring for the total annihila
tion of the liquor traffic, for the election of
United States senators and president and
vice president by a direct vote of the peo
ple, for equitable railroad taxation, for
woman suffrage, for arbitration in settle
ment of strikes and declaring all pools and
trusts for the control of prices to be con
spiracies against law and order. A state
ticket was nominated.
A PURIFICATION PARTY.
New York, June 25. The citizens' po
litical movement was organized last night
at the Windsor hotel. Wheeler H. Peck
ham, in the chair, explained the creed to
be "Purification of local politics, and to
kill the blighting inllnence of Tammany
halL" Resolutions .keyed to this note
were passed. Carl Schnrz was of those
present. A committee to prepare for nom
inations was selected.
AFTER 153 BALLOTS.
Maxsfield, O., June 25. Michael D.
Harter, of this city, received the Demo
cratic nomination "for consress in the
Fifteenth Ohio district at 10:45 this fore
noon on the one hundred and fifty-third
EXPRESSMEN IN SESSION.
KAXSAS ClTT. Mo., Jnne 25, The bi
ennial convention of the Expressmens
Mutual Benefit association convened this
morning at 10 o'clock at the Midland hotel
in this city. There are about seventy-five
delegates in attendance.
SOLID FOR ELLIS.
Sr?cai dinette to t&e Daily EaJ.
Harper, Kan., June 25. Primaries in
this city th js evening elected a solid dele
gation for C W. Klfis, the present inoum
.beat for judge
TATXET) TOO MUOE
The Reason Why the Pilibustering Scheme
SAX FhakcisCO, CaL, June 25. Walter
G. Smith, governor general of the organ
ized filibusters, whose attempted raid
upon lower California was recently ex
posed, has returned to his southern home
after a week's sojourn in this city. While
here he told the full story of the filibuster
ing movement to a reporter. He says that
the English Colonization company was at
the bottom of the scheme, which was in
fact simply a revolution. Major Scott,
the general manager of the colonization
cbmpany, first broached the subject to him
(Smith) at San Diego. Scott is a member
of the English Royal Engineers and came
to Lower California on a two years' leave
of absence, which has expired and he is
on his way to India to join his regiment.
Smith says: "Scott wanted a number of
Americansto locate at Ensenada, to take
up a residence there and become citizens
ot Mexico. At the proper time an
uprising of the people would take
place, arras and ammunition be
ing previously smuggled into the
territory from the United States. An in
dependent government was to be set up in
Lower California, with Ensenada as the
capital. I accepted Scott's proposition,
and at his invitation made a trip over
Lower California. If the scheme had been
carried out I would have made a clean
$50,000 by the operation. My printing
office at San Diego I intended to remove to
Ensenda, where "I was to start a daily
paper that would become the offi
cial organ of the new independent
government. I was to be made
governor general at a large salary. At
Scott's request, before I visited Ensenada,
I saw General Edward Hill in San Diego.
General Hill was with the Mexican volun
teers in the rebellion. As he was an ex
Eert in military affairs Ave looked upon
im as a valuable man for Scott's scheme.
He accompanied me to Ensenada, and
after looking over the ground we both
concluded that the scheme was feasible.
It is my opinion that it would have been a
success had not Scott taken so many men
into his confidence. He talked entirely too
SALYATOR THE VICTOR.
He Comes in in Advance of Tenny by
New York, June 25. A day of yellow
sunshine almost without a cloud; a day of
soft west breezes that tempered the heat; a
day when water ruffles and wrinkles but
does not wave such were the conditions
this afternoon down at Sheepshead Bay
race track, where the great match
raco between Salvator, the 4-year-old
son of Prince Charlie and
Satina. and Tenny, the 4-year-old
son of Rayon d'Or and Belle of May wood,
was decided and where Salvator was re
turned the victor. And thousauds of men
aud women, too hundreds and hundreds
camp down to see Garrison and his black
colleague. Murphy, ride good horse flesh
for a tootlisome prize.
Most of the Tenny money vent on at 13
to 10 and when the bugle sounded for tho
post 7 to 5 could be had all around tho
ring against him. The best at that time
was 3 to 5 against Salvator, and barrels of
money were poured in on him at that
The conditions Match $5,000 each, with
$5,000 added by the club; to carry 322
pounds; good track; the stewards to de
cide; one mile and a quarter. Salvator
122, Murphy, straight 3, to 5, place out.
Tenny J22, Garrison.-straight 6 to 5, place
As the pair cantered upon the track,
thousands of eyes followed the magnifi
cient animals and the admirers of each
horse cheered them wildly. Grand speci
mens of horse flesh they are, both of them,
and their riders appear like part of the
animals, so perfectly they are fixed in
At the start Salvator is in front and
Murphy is just rating him along. Garri
son keeps Tenny at the hindquarters of
the suburban winner. Faster and faster
the swift racers travel and the far turn is
reached with the pair still running so
close and steady that a blanket would
have covered them. On the far turn
Murphv lets out a link on Salvator and
the gallant chestnut opens up a gap and
his partisans shout that all is over, but
Garrison begins to ride hard.
"Look at Salvator go away," shouted
the delighted backer of Haggin's horse.
Garrison redoubled his exertions but as
they sweep into the stretch Salvator has
three lengths the best of it.
"See him come, see him come," shouted
tho crowd as Tenny came the center of the
track. Soon the sounds of the flying hoof
beats could be heard by the thousands iu
the grand stand by the finish.
Garrison, the whito jockey, is rid
ing like a devil aud now the
multitudes can see him plunging the
wicked spurs into the heaving flanks of
the willing brute ho strides. With a
bound the game colt starts forward and
as he does notcollarthe leader fast enough,
Garrison goes to the whip. Up to this
time Murphy had been sitting like a stat
ue, but as Tenny began to gain slowly on
the chestnut, Murphy began to ride. At
the last furlong pole Salvator was
two lengths in front. Garrison was
riding like a crazy man. He dug his
spurs deeper in Tenuy's sides and the swish
of his rawhide ou Teuny's flanks could al
most be heard above the frantic yells of
the crowd. Inch by inch Tenny gained on
Salvator. Murphy has redoubled his ef
forts on the latterand is riding for all he
knows how, but ride hard as he might
Tenny still gain.4 and a great shout goes up
that "Tenny wins." Garrison is riding
one of the grandest finishes ever seen on i
a race track. He fairly seemed to lift his !
mount to the wire. Twenty thousand !
people are yelling like mad men. as the j
norses sweep under the wire. "ueHU heat,
dead heat,' the shout went up as the
horses' heads go by the finish together.
Salvator had won, however, by the short
est of short heads and had the race been
twenty yards further Garrison's magnifi
cent riding would have landed Tenny a
winner. The record of 2:00 1-5 was beaten
one and one-half seconds and the judges
hoisted 2:05 as the time.
FIFTY BANDITS CAPTURED.
Sax AXTOXIO, Tex., June 25. It is learn
ed here that the reported revolution, sup
posed to be in progress in the state of Noe
vo Leon and Coahuila, has resolved itself
into an organized attempt to raid tbe cis
tom houses at Monterey and New I.aredo,
where there is a large amount of goki ami
silver bullion from the Mexican munis en
route to the United States. A body of
fifty Mexican renecades living in Texas
crossed over the river and made a play for
the metal. Snor Felipe Gonzales, a
wealthy merchant of Tampico. who ar
rived today, says that the movements of
the filibusters were well known to tbe au
thorities. When the attack oa tbe custom
houses was made tbe bandits were con
fronted bv five times their number ot sol
diers. Tfiey were taken prisoners to a
man. and it is Senor GonzaJen' opinion
that tnev were led into the cbapparal and
shot. He significantly remarked that' We
won't hear lrom thoe fellows &ny more."
THE RAILWAY STRIKE.
Chicago. HL. June 23. The absolute tie
np of the Illinois Central railroad contin
ues today. A conference between tht? offi
cers of tne road and employes is appointed
for 10 o'clock this moraimt yesterday's
action of the strikers in declaring a tie "op
oa all ef tht lines nndf.r the maxuurrment
of Division SupennVtadeat Rasell w&n
taken without authority and in tbe hope
that the chief of the order would approve
it as an accomplUhed fact. While mot of
tbe branch lines seem to be at a stood stilL
advices are to tbe effect that tbe aisia
stem which traverses tbe sate from Dta
Itlth to Cairo is still in operation, and that
the lines in Wisconsin and Iowa hare not
so far been affected
THE SUNDAY SCHOOLS.
PrrrsBUEG. Pa,. June 23. It was 10
o'clock when President Harris, of Alabama,
called the international Sunday school
convention to order this morning. At that
hour fully 1,000 delegates were in their
seats. After devotional exercises and
some unimportant routine business the re
port of the general executive committee
was presented and read to the convention
by Chairman B. F. Jacobs, of Chicago.
The report of the statistical secretary gives
the following: Number of Sunday schools
in the United States. 105.SJH; officers and
teachers, 1.120.43S: scholars, S.5SS.S51; total
in Sunday school 9,719.264. In Canada
schools, 6,CS9; officers and teachers, 55,706;
scholars, 52S.329; total) in Sunday schools,
5S4.035. In Newfoundland and Labrador
schools, 314: officers and teachers, 2,182;
scholars, 22.S17; total in Sunday schools,
24,979. 'Hie committee recommends
the establishment of training schools
for Sunday school teachers and also that
theological seminaries add Sunday school
normal lessons to their list of studies. The
executive committee calls attention to the
great necessity of paying strict attention
to the teaching of temperance in Sunday
The next world's convention is to be held
in America in 1S93 and the committee
suggests that it be held in Chicago, as the
world's fair Avill be opened there in that
year. It is proposed that the Sunday
schools of America erect a building in
connection with the other world's fair
buildings at Chicago, in which there may
be such an exhibit as will illustrate the
Sunday school institute, lasting an hour
or more a day and extending through
sixtv or niuet y davs. The proposed cost of
the building is ?100,000.
Following the reading of this report
were the reports of the convention com
mittees, after which tho convention ad
journed for dinner.
THE BIG HGHT.
Sullivan and Jackson May Get Together
WASHINGTON, June 25. The Sullivan
Jackson fight, when it comes off, it is said
now, will" take place near tho national
capital. The fight, it is said, is to take
place under the auspices of tho Virginia
Athletic club, on the Virginia shore of the
Potomac near Washington. Some months
ago a good deal of comment was caused by
the enactment of a law by the Virginia
legislature, which incorporated an ath
letic club and gavo the officers of
tho club omnipotent powers as to its
grounds and property. It is stated today
that tho club lias purchased the property
lying between this city and Alexandria
known as tho Gentlemen's Driving park
and propose to erect thereon a club house
and such other buildings as may be neces
sary. The work of construction islocommenco
at once and the management, has announc
ed its intention to have tho Sullivan-Jackson
fight take place there.
They say they can do this without inter
ference, for the law plainly states that no
sheriff or police officer has any jurisdiction
over the property of the club. Tho only
remedy is the repeal of the law, and for
this purpose a special session of the legis
lature would have to be called. The Vir
ginia legislature, a biennial body, does not
mcot in regular session for nearly two
The management has intimated that tho
opening performance at their new grounds
will be a bull fight. This proposition
would bring out all the objection that
could possibly be made and the matter
would then have to be settled by tho courts,
which the incorporators say, and appear
to beliove, would uphold the law as passed
by the last legislature.
A Question Whether They Are Patriots or
SAX Axtoxio, Tex., June 25. Senor
Felipe Gonzales, a wen Ithy merchant aud
rancher, of Tampico. Mexico, arrived in
the city today fresh from the pcene of tho
alleged revolutionary operations in Mexi
co. According to Senor Gonzales the al
leged revolution is nothing more nor loss
than a bold attempt of a well organized
gang of bandits to commit robberies. Gon
zales says that on last Friday the bandits,
under the leadership of an ex-ollScer oi the
Mexican army, attacked a train near
Monterey bearing gold and silver bullion
to the United States. Tho train was well
gnarded by a detail of soldiern and a
pitched battle ensued, in which several of
the bandits were killed and their leader
was captured and has since leen shot.
The bandits, Gonzales declares, were
Mexican refuges who crossed from the
Texas side of the river, near Laredo. Senor
Gonzales spoke of tho matter with great
earnestness, and with an air of confident
truth. However, it is tho general belief
here that revolutionary movements of no
inconsiderable importance are in progress
in Mexico, which belief is strengthened by
the fact that it is impossible to receive nn
swers to telegraphic inquiries ou the sub
ject sent to the Mexican capital and other
TROUBLE OVER COLORADO TICKETS.
Chicago. 111.. June 25. Trouble over
the cheap tickets to Denver Iirs already '
commence!. w nile the rates were lu
operation here the scalpers loaded them-
coIy'ac- iv-if-lt tVtn tttr it n n1 fill that rrai
wt sell they forwarded to Colorado point.
wiiere tney win ne good lor the Tourney to
Chiraiirn for this next tliirtr davs. Th
reirular fare from Denver to ChlcaRo is '
$30.00. and the price at which the chwip I
round trip tickets were wld ww
$27, so there is a large margin for '
the return trip. The roads ieem in
clined to bear with the evil as well a
they can. a general dwwwitioii being mani
fested to avoid anything that would bring
about a renewal of the war.
Chairman Goddard, of tbe Western
States Passenger aociation, Mikl today (
that all the tntns-Mwnouri rodtt would!
sign the western passenger acrsemrot
within the next thirty day. K4Kr
being better maintained now than at any
tim since th rKirnient of Chuirnmu
Abbott. Tbf difllcuiLksfc regnrdioK con
tracts made by -otne of tbe rmda lor the
sale of excursion tickftx at cnt rat are
gradually being removed, and it is not
nrobttbie that uiy of tba general oaea-
ger agents will take the responsibility of
making lurUier contract ot lae mme na
ture. BAD FLOODS ON THE ODER.
LojfDO. Jane 25. The foot aod moata
diH-e has spfxtared aaia. In th dwby
of Hf, large number of oUtlta are
dying from ftT effect. A strict qtuurantiix;
lias been established agxinst Htnirfmt cut
tle. The branches and uibuUwW of th
Oder river, in PnuMisa and Sfki bsva
overflowed tbir boks in continent of
tbe recent heavy nria mod flooded ua
enormoa Auction cf amatrr. The dam
age rw-ultins: from tbe dcatrocOoa of
ctmm and other nrooertr i Terr Ifcrcstr.
The ntiiH bare alo cad a Bbsr ot t
land slid in varkmi parts of Ue eovotry.
A large portion of tbe worim of tfec Baltic
canal hare bfeea ktroyd, in tbts wxy in
volving inaOM to-; to tbe eon&nKtori
anddeUying tbe work beyond tne po4
btlityof it completioa within tbesitpa
NOT CAUSED BY YELLOW FEVER.
BMryswRX, Ox. June . The psjwri
tel&gntptoed from Itxirin en .Maodar to
the eifort that Dick Glasgow, whose dath
occurred her- on tne Strd bniutnt, dted of
yellow fertrr iff act correal.
Gia.goWx cfecita w&a from oonawnintioa.
Xo yellow ferer exitfc hen;.
ALL HANDS LOST.
MlLWArxxE, Wii..Jais 95 A apwfcUj
to tbe Evening WkoaoMs. from Kacia. !
may rejortd that tnn ins? Wtlauni n.
of Cmcao, ownad by Bre inilaf wimit
tog line, ws bfcrwTi lrp and all aactlw kst
TIEE FATAL SHOTS.
A TRIPLE TRAGEDY NEAR IATES
'CENTER, ' ""
A Farmer Kills His Brother-in-Law
and Wife and Commits
Another Brother to the Mordexer'a Wifa
Has His Arm Shot to
No Cause Known for the Madman'3 Terri
ble Deeds A Man at Ottawa, DL,
Decoyed to His Death by a Woman,
Who Makes Pull Confession.
YATkiS Ckstkr, Kan.. Juno 23. A. E.
Coe. a prosperous small farmer Itvlng
twelve mile south of hem, visited hfa
brother-in-law, X. C. Anglin, at about 1L
a. m. todny, armed with a single-barrel
breech-loadincshotguu. Mr. AugHn wan
plowing corn less than a quarter of a milo
trom his house. It is not known whethor
any quarrel occurred or not, but Coo dis
charged a henvy load of buckshot at Mr.
Anglin, striking him full in the left brea.it,
causing instant death. Coo pasvd from
that farm to another across the road, and
into a field one-half mile wewt, whero an
other brother-in-law, Adrian Angliu, was
plowing corn, and, approaching, him,
said: "1 suppose you know I am keeping
a house ot prostitution ovar there,
to which Anglin answered that ho knaiv
uo such thing, whereujwn Coe leveled h!
gun and dischannl a load of buckshot at
Anglin, who dodged and caught the buck
shot in his right arm, just above tho
elbow. The f-hell stuck in Coo's gun, nnd
before he could, extract it and put in a new
oue parties living 'near came to AnglhVs
aid. The surgeous have amputated hi
Coe left the scone of the attempted mur
der and went to hi house, lusa than half a
mile away, where his wife, a sistr to tho
two Angiitis, was hoeing in the gardon.
He attacked her with a revolver, tha ilrst
shot passing through her bonnet, but doing
her no injury, bho must have stnrtml
to run. as the nxt and fatal sht
struck her in the back of tho neck? killing
her almost instantly. lie thou went iuto
tho house, sat down on the sofa, placed tho
re-olver to his forehead and Ultod himself.
Xo cause is assigned for his turribledeud.
Ho was (M years old. His wife was aged
about 26 years. They bail been married
about Uitii years but had no children. Ho
left a will devising his property to tho
Coyville lodge of Freemason, providing
they burv him with Masonic honors.othor
wiie to the Protestant Orphans' homo at
Leavenworth, Kan. The- ooronor Li hold
ing an inqucsL
DECOYED TO HIS DEATH.
Ottawa, 111., Jnne2S. Atraveling man,
David Moore, whoso residence is in Oma
ha, nnd who represented the T. B. Scott
Lumlxtr comnanjv ot-Merril. WJ. wsw onr
ticed from his hotel last night to Allen
park, and there killed and robbed. HIh
body was found by a boy thhi morning.
The police wero called. An examination
showed that Moore had bean beaten to
death with a railroad coupling pin. Tho
upper and lower jaws were fractured. Tho
Iwnes in the right aide of tho head warn
brokun Into thirty-woven pieces. Flvo
holes wore punched through tho skull on
the back of tho head, aud there was a out
on tho back of the head ono
nnd ono-balf inches in length. A
lettered Darby hat saturated with
blood, lav near the body and a pair
of battered gold-rimmed ghiwes lay near.
The troiuior pockots were turned hwlde
out. A gold watch, diamond ring and dia
mond pin were taken. In an Inshlu
vest iKs;ket, fastened with safety
pins was found $140.
a wnmsit hn1 tuutii notiml wnlklnif tha
streets early ami in a narrous condition.
Her frequp nt iaauiriea about the affair led
to her arrest. L. pon r arnwt a paimar,
ipIi liful cum hr (Mir nn nnd thruw away
a memoranda book, gathered the frag
mriits up, and it proTed to have belonged
to Moore, W he it rim fronted by this evi
dence, she weakened and made a confes
sion. It was to tbf etH'ct thai sun nau in
vited Mooro into a meeting arrow tne nver
in tho aftornoon and mada arrangement to
meet him at V o'clock that eroning at Allen
park, She then informed her husband
she lwl a "Knap" for him. They planned
to let Calvin Carr and Hilly O'Hrleniaio
the affair, so that tney imgni bwm n uru
t hing of it. Toward evening Ford got an
old fashioned coupling pin. uau wrapping
it iu a papT. awaited the hour. When
ifnM fMiu tj the matins nlace. Ford
walked away and tha woman bckacd
Moore to go with her. Tatty went down
into the park. A moment latr Ford
rushed out f rotn behind a clump of bnas,
and wnxing Moore, demanded that mi
either give him f or stjffer deoth.
"You can't bluff ntti that wajr,"aaW
Moore, 'I won't pay yon a dollar.
Hord knocked Mm dowi, hot la tba
scuttle which followed Moore wbh
gaining tbe mastery -whsa 0I3rli
rsn up and struck him a torrlble
blow oa the ltnpi with a
coupling pin. JMoore fell, boi tha
continued btaUn him td tfcay woxa
sattafled that life wa extaa. Thay Hunt
secured tha diamond, watch and poefoaV
liook and ran oat at tha park. Whau
fairly out of sight of tbair rkti tbT?'
gan qnamliiac about tha fcf"rila. tTBrtoo
wanted tba Ikw's abara, aud got taw
pocket-book. Carr. bo had la
part ia tba warder oHmv than a an -lookpr,
waa giT-a tb watch, whUa tb
Fords took tbe diamond
Armed with tb -rUkmr foraiafeed by
tbe wwm 9 raalvmmtoH. !taW AUomagr
Ttl.ko 1 n'rlnrlr KttrtVtffald La III1 I fai
O'Brien, tba wiHdwrof Urn eovpUag i.
tr. wi.k wi tMirMl fvoaa Carr. at
O'ffeVa ad tba Forda had, n 1 a kit
hoar. rWuB-l to drrnljw tbe bleB pfcute
of U diatnood and toanrj.
DAM AGm6STOM "aTOUSOQOS.
IX-aTC. Ia.. J una 25 A wwwalKn
aceompaaied by toiwawiit tt$fetti: ad
thusdrr aad wtad wttb a Tloritjr ot ftort?
mile aa hour trrk Dolwqoa yasinjr
morning. Tba raia Ml ia tarreatta. Im
Rockdale TaUry nutb of tba city hrilpn
wera wrpt away nod tba peopav "ww
driven tha hiibrr tcnmnA to rT.
Tba Chfc. Jutwa tz 8c Pawl
brids at Waabiaston Mills,, two bctta
of Ue miao Central fevfaoa Dtttmqpa
and Joli' aad TOO oi track
awentaway. Tba CJojo. St. PaI &
Kaaaa Chy waa wspad ewt for tfcJsrty
mllm mm Ad weat at DwbtHfi! TV
rtamoM to tba cowaty k LuciaaeOd at
MY6TEaiOtJ 8UICtD AttO MUROER.
GaoTCTO. Tx. , Jumt &.- rat eoteJt
nttwt ww caja&ed bee Uat sled by ta
auk! of a rontnc lady. Ml Aaafe
Tniwar. daaaJiier of Juds Job 1.
Turner smd tba exestoaoeart. ww isteaaaAed
wbea tbe father iok ia atatot Izom tAta
band of h rfrtag daoajbtcr aad killed
Ptoimae Darfe. Notbia fc kaowa tt
tbe ohm of tba tragedy. Profoanor Daw
oaaMfberia ho. Marrb frean Ijskm Fcrt
eoHeaa, Xortb Carotuat, mm! tk ebars
of tba aovkaoy at Una ptaca,
FAVORS HCiASEO DUTIES.
Itcxuy. Ja . Hrr aftgiiai. t rw
ftaaaes maaattor. fae aa taerear A tLo
iooarae txz. and cors tJtttSts,