PHOENIX, WEDNESDAY MORNING-, MAY 21. 1890.
Iowa Prohibitionists Make
a Vigorous Fight.
The Tariff Debate Growing
A Hard Struggle Over the Sugar
Schedule McKinley Finally
Curries His Point.
Washington, May 20. Stanford in
troduced a bill for loans on public lands
nnd announced tlint ho would hereafter
address the Senate on this subject.
Tho Senate then proceeded to consider
the original package bill. Wilson of
Iowa, who introduced tho bill, nddrcfsed
tho Senate in explanation and advocacy
of it, stating that it was made necessary
by the recent decision of the Supreme
Court. It seems in rc-ponso to a sug
gestion contained in that decision, that
Congress could permit tho exercise of
tho restraining power to n State, and it
was for the purpose of gaining that per
mission that the bill had been intro-
duced and reported. The effect would
be to leave each state to determine for
itself what its policy should bo in re
gard to traffic in intoxicating liquors.
At the present time original package
saloons were lcing organized in his
State and it was to put a stop to such
practice and to recognize in every
State the power to regulate its own
internal policy that the bill was re
ported. Vest sa'ul he was not ablo to agree
with the majority of tho coiumitteo in
rej)orting the bill, because it would
sweep away the exclusive jurisdiction
of the United States over interstate
commerce. The Supreme Court had
decided sympathetically that alcoholic
stimulants were articles of interstate
commerce among the State-) and with
foreign nations was an exclusive pow er
vested in Congress by the constitution.
The intimation that Congress might
delegate to the State that power
wns not .in consonace with that
decision. He contended that it could
not be done. The Supreme court had
decided that tho power of Congress over
interstate commerce was exclusive. If
it could be delegated in regard as to one
article of merchandise, alcohol, it could
bo delegated as to any other articles,
wheat, corn, rye, oleomargine, etc. Was
the Senate going to make that new de
parture? Was it on the mere dictum of
the Supreme court to tear down the bar
riers of the constitution? The real
question, he said, was w hether Congress
could delegate iower vested in it by the
constitution to any State or any num
ber of States. He believed it could not.
To do so would bo to destroy the inter
state clause of tho constitution and all
purposes for which it was intended. So
far from having nny uniformity, there
would be in that caso deversity and
hostility. If Missouri would shut out
one article, Kansas another and so on
thero would xs chaos from one end
of the Union to the other.
At 2 o'clock the silver bill came up as
unfinished business, but was laid aside
informally, and Vest continued. He
Raid that if tho original package bill
were not passed it would open up an oj
portunitv for a successive series of
such bills, just as emergencies
or tho opinions of the different States
might call for that sort of legislation.
How long would it be, ho asked, until
another demand was made upon Con
gress to give permission to all tho states
to excludo something else, tobacco for
Hoar agreed in favor of tho hill. Un
less what was proposed in this bill, or
something equivalent, could bo done it
would Iks a law of tho United States for
nil futuro time, unless a constitutional
amendment were adopted, that any
person living in another state or in a
toreign country, could send intoxicating
liquors into any state and dispose of it
through their agents, and it would not i
ins iwnirieiu iui nny euue nuiuuruy w
Rdinunds remarked upon it as a curious
and interesting circumstance that a
condition of things had lieen reached
when, according to debate and accord
ing to the judgement of tho Supreme
court, states had no power to deal with
this subject and Congress had no power
to deal witn it. The result was that
there was in every man in ono state an
inherent individual personal right
to crrry into another state
what that state might consider
injurious to its.safety and there to sell
it, that congress has no power to stop it,
and that the states had no power to
stop it unless congress gavo them that
power. It was only necessary to state
such a proposition to show that some
where, either in the Supremo Court or
in congress, had been taken tho largest
step ever taken within onu hundred
years in this Republic towards tho cen
tralization of power. Ho did not be
lieve in this centralization of power.
Shaking of the importation of intoxi
cating liquors into a State, Kdmunds
claimed that onco got there, thoy were,
whether in the hands of natives or not,
subject to State laws.and that was what
the Supreme Court would come to within
the next twenty years. After some fur
ther discussion tho bill went over with
out action and the Senate proceeded to
the consideration of the resolutions of
fered by Cameron in respect to
tho memory of the Into Repre
sentative Kelly, of Pennsylvania.
At the closo of tho eulogies tho Senate,
as a further mark of respect to tho mem
ory of Mr. Kellcy, adjourned.
Washington, May 20. Tho ways and
means committee this morning gave
short hearings to representatives of sev
eral industries which seek to have
amendments made to tho tariff bill. In
coiumitteo of tho whole on tho tariff bill
Cowles, of North Carolina, offered an
amendment repealing the tobacco tax.
MeKennn.California, moved an amend
ment to tho sugar schedule reducing
tno existing sciienuio iij per cent., and
retaining the dividing lino at 13 instead
of 15, as in the present bill.
McKonna said that tho pending bill
in nil its particulars, except tho
sugar, schedule, was brave and strong.
In tho sugar schedule it was timid,
time-serving nnd weak. In other sched
ules tho bill cairied out tho Republican
principle; in the sugar schedulo tho
bill refused to ono industry tho bcncli
of Republican principles. It might bo
well for tho Republicans to pause nnd
consider what they were doing. As to
its practical and political effect, if not
to its moral effect. Tho Chicago plat
form had enumerated tho ways and
means of reducing the revenue, nnd
declared that tho internal revenuo sys
tem should bo destroyed rather than
that any part of tho protective system
should be surrendered. Tho sugar in
dustry was n part of tho protective sys
tem that was surrenderee! by the bill.
Tho sugar schedulo pointed as directly
us ever free trader iointed to tho benelit
of buying in tho cheapest market.
(Democratic applause.) Tho Republi
can party could not make sugar a
scapegoat' for the surplus without in
volving tho protective system itself.
MeKenna was frequently applauded by
tho Democrats. His sugar amendment
was defeated, 115 to 131.
On motion of MeKinlev, a number of
amendments were adopted reducing the
duty on certain building material used
as ornaments for stores, except marble ;
changing the eluty on steel ingots valued
above 10 cents per pound, from -15 per
cent, ad valoroin to 7 cents a pound;
placing on the freo list fish from Ameri
can fisheries and fresh or frozen fish
caught in fre.h waters except salmon.
McKinley also offered an amendment
fixing the duty on shot guns valued at
not more than $12 at ulS per cent., more
than if 12 -10 per cent, and pistols and re
volving pistols 33 per cent. Waller of
Mississippi protested vigorously. If the
amendment was adopted, ho sa'id, with
in live years the business of manufactur
ing firo arms in this country would be
destroyed. Tho amcn.lmeiit was finally
Hit ItaUes It In lUliair at Liberty ami
London, May 20. Gladstone spoke to
a large audience to-day at Lincoln on the
political situation. In the discussion of
tho Irish question he said the hope of
Ireland could not Ins expected to find
realization through the peers and privi
leged classes. Where it looked was to
the generous heart and sympathy, sense
of justice and Iovo of liberty which ever
characterized the Rritish people. Ho
w as confident tho people would declare
Ireland's rights at the first opportunity
they might have to mnkc their voice
Not In Contempt.
Rifkai.o, N. Y., May 20. Judge Cor
lett to-day denied tho motion to ad
judge the National Trotting Association
in contempt for its action in the Noble
Somiueiianna, May 20. This place
and vicinity was to-day visited by one
of the most severe rain storms in its
history. Rnscincuts were flooeled, roads
cut up, gardens destroyed, railroad
tracks submerged and bridges carried
away. The damage will bo great.
Sam Itnndnll'H Sneers.
Philadelphia, l'a., May 20. Richard
Vaux, Democrat, was to-day chosen to
bo Randall's suecessorj tho Prohibition
candidate only appearing against him.
The latter receiveel forty-seven votes out
Train netting There.
Chicago, May 20. George Francis
Train arrived at Chicago this evening
and left at once for Omaha en route to
I'relgliM In Collision.
Amoona, Pa, May 20. A collision be
tween a freight and a stock train occur
red late to-night near Elizabeth fur
nace. Roth trains were badly wrecked,
one engineer being killed nnd his fire
man fatally injured nnd mnny iiend of
stock killed. It was also reported that
two brakemen were missing, but reli
ablo details will not bo obtainable until
NEVADA F0H SILVER.
sun stands riiniLY
Scrles of lteaolutlona That
A'olco the Sentiment) iif tho
liuhllcant of tlin Country.
VntoiNA, Nov., May 20. At a meeting
tho Republican Stato Contrnl Com
mittee to-day, Hon. Thomas Fitch in
troduced the following resolutions,
which were unanimously adopted.
IIeholvkd, That thW convention affirms tho
Plato nnd National Republican platform of '8,
Including tho declaration that the Republican
party Is In favor of the no of both gold and
Mlvcr as money, and that It eondomns all efforts
ItEsOLVKD, That the persistent neglect of
Secretary Wlndom to Increase tho coinage
of silver to the maximum of 1 1,000,000 por
month, coupled with his attempt to In
fluence Congressional legislation so as to per
petuate silver deinonatlzatlon, Is a shameless
violation of the silver plan of tho National Re
publican platform, an attack upon the rights
nnd Interests of miners, farmers and workers
of land, and an act of party perfidy that should
call for his retirement from tho councils of an
administration which Is pledged to help the
remonctlzation of siher.
Rf.soi.ved, That the Republican party of this
State Is In favor of tho free and unlimited
coinage of both gold and silver; that it holds
to this principle) as a trust of party faith and a
test of party allegiance; that it will permit of
no abandonment or modification of this doc
trine; that, let whosoever will, prove recreant
to the principle of bi-metalllsm, It will remain
steadfast thereto, nnd that It Invites all voters
In Nevada who favor the repeal of the In
lquttous lnterllneated law of '73, by which
sliver was demonetized, and who desire the es
tablishment of free and unlimited coinage as
the law of tho United States of America, to
Join In electing n delegation to tho Republican
Stato convention to bo held In Virginia on Sep
ltoii Enters a Plea
of Self Defense.
It Was Necessary for Him to
Disastrous Floods in the Sacramento
Valley A Murderer Sciitcnceel
San Fkantlsco, May 20. In the trial
of John Naughton to-day for the killing
of Marcus Ilerr, Marry J. Rreeder testi
fied that Ilerr, upon the evening of the
3rd of February had attacked him anil
wanted to drive him out of the office of
tho Guarantee Reneficial Association,
and that defendant Naughton had come
to his assistance and endeavored to avoid
trouble. Witness described the attempt
Ilerr made with a seal upon Kaughton,
nnd was positivo that if Naughton had
not Intel a pistol al tho tune this occur
red he vrould undoubtedly have been
killed bv Ilerr.
rindlnc Still All p.
San Fkancisco, May 20. Edward
Flailing, whose wife was shot and killed
last night and who was mortally
wounded, is still alive this mornjng, but
is elelirious most of the time.
llnthei it Light Hose.
San Francisco, May 20. J. S. Ken
nedy, Cashier of the Foreign .Money Or-
eler Department of the Pan Francisco
Postoflice, who w as convicted of embez
zling $10,000, was this afternoon sen
tenced to six years in San Quentin.
the death koll.
Tlio Grim Hiirwslrr lliislly :it Work On
OutiviM.n, Cai.., May 20. Hon. L. C.
Granger, of this city, died at home thin
evening. The cause of death was pneu
monia and a complication of eliscases.
lie was born in Ohio in 1S21. lie came
to California in 1840. lie wasa prominent
democrat and served two terms in tne
legislature from Ruttc county. He was
district attorney of Los Angeles in 1S51
and ran for Attorney-General in 1S0I!.
Ho was receiver of the Marysville land
office, which jioiitiou is made vacant by
New Yokk, Moy 20. Lawyer Clinton
Reynolds died this morning from the
wound received a few days ago at the
hands of Alphon.-e Stephanie.
CHANGED HIS MINI).
Goiemor Waterman May Ilo a Candidato
Lew Angeles, May 20. It is stated
that Gov. 'Waterman lias reconsidered
his recent determination not to be a
candidate for Governor and will enter
the race for nomination. This informa
tion conies from one very near the Gov
ernor, and understood to bo acquainted
with his plans.
Sho Will Not Dlo nnil Apparently 'Will
San Francisco, May 20. Sarah
Althea Terry made her appearance in
Judge Shaffer's court this morning, ac
companied by Attorney Raggett, who
asked that the case of Sharon vs
Sharon be postponed. He said the ap
peal in tho Federal court had not been
perfected. W. T. Ilerrin opposed the
motion. lie said the case had bsen
pending tex) long and it should be set
for trial. Judge Shatter said he woulel
continue tho case until July 15 to give
Attorney Raggett an opportunity to ap
peal before Judge Sawyer.
THE COOLIE KILLED.
Ono of the llestllls of .lumping u Mine.
Sacramento, May 20. The Sheriff
and assistant District Attorney have re
turned from Michigan Rar, whero they
went to inquire into the death of a
Chinaman who died Saturelay from tho
effects of a gun shot wound. The in
quest developed the fact that the shoot
ing was done by an old man naineel
Joseph Jordan, who owns a gravel min
ing claim a short distance from Michi
gan Bar. Jordan was injured several
weeks ago ami tno umnaman jumpeet
his mine, and-when able todosoordorcel
the Celestial to leave. The latter than
attacked him, nnd Jordan shot him.
Jordan was acquittcil.
Water Worka Association.
CnicAtio, May 20. The tenth annual
meeting of the American Water Works
Association began hero to-day, a num
ber papers being read. The associa
tion deferred fixing nny standard list for
water pipe. L. J. Laconbe, of Oakland,
California, was among tho delegates.
No Had Management.
Li:avi:nwohth, Kas., May 20. the G.
A, R. committee appointed for tho pur
pose of investigating tho management
of tho National Home lias prepared a re
port finding that there are no legal
grounds ior coiupiauu against
l'KAISKS I'tlll PA.
Curhntono inthcrln;s Where Hoys Eulogize-
Have you ever overheard tho conver
sation of a number of smnll boys who,
tiring of "peel away" and "frting
goal" havo seated themselves upon a
curbstone to cool off? It is a stuely.
Thoy invnriarably talk of their respective
fathers, and the evielent desire ofj each
is to place his own particular paternal
parent on the highest pinnacle. "My
father knows more than yours," says
ono boy to another, " 'cause he's
a newspaper man ho writes for
the paper." The other boy snuffs con
temptuously nnd eays : "Huh 1 ho dont'
write nny ho gets advertisements.
That's what my pa says." Then the
first boy gets back with: "Maylte he
does, but ho gets freo tickets to the
theater, just the same." This is usunlly
a crusher, ns boys do not usually see
anything above free theater tickets. A
third lxv boasts that his pa is on the
Roard of Trado and that no lias often
accompanied him there, while a fourth
liov's pa is in a rnilroael office and can
lieie without paying. So the youngsters
go on, while their fathers hustle for
them, and the "old gents" would all
feel proud if they knew what enthu
siastic curbstone champions they had.
Man is tho only thing that causesdoubt
Man was created to utilize everything,
It is not wickedness that does the most
harm, it is stupidity.
1 prefer the wicked to the imbecile,
because they sometimes rest.
Those whom we love and have lost are
no longer whero they were, but they nre
wherever we are.
The presentiment that man feels of
eternity in another world arises from his
despair at not being eternal in this.
Men are so cowardly and servile that
if their tyrants should order them to'
love each other, they would adore each
Let women engrave this deep in their
memory, "He alone is worthy of their
love who has deemed them worthy of
What is a coquette? A woman who
causes one or seeral men to suffer with
out giving them anything. What is a
man who can be made to suffer bv a
woman from whom he receives nothing?
lie is a simpleton. Whv, then, despise
coquettes, and where is the harm when
a heartless woman elestrovs a headless
HTATK CONVENTION TO HE
AT SAN JOSE.
The Test nt the PrlinarleH To lie n Sewre
tlno Orange County Get Kepresfiita
tlon. San Fkancisco, May 20. The Demo
cratic State Central Committee this
afternon selected San Jose as the place
for holding the next State Convention.
The vote was, Sacramento, 23; San Jose,
10; San Francisco, 20. The Convention
will be helil on August lit.
Geary, of Sonoma, introduced n reso
lution providing that delegates to tho
Convention should be elected at either
open or club primaries, or by County
Conventions selected for that purpose.
Tho resolution was adopted.
A resolution cmjioweriiig delegates to
the State Convention to meet in Dis
trict Convention to nominate Congress
men, Rnilroad Commissioners and
Members of the State Roard of Equali
zation was unanimously carried. It was
eleeided that the test at the primaries
should be, "Will you vote for the Dem
ocratic state ticket nominated nt the
State Convention at San Jose on Tues
day, August 1(1, 1800?" It was decided
to give Orange county n elelegate-at-large.
The new cemnty was overlooked
in making the former apportionment.
The committee then adjourned to meet
at the call of the chair.
On motion of Georgo W. Pcckhnm,
the basis of representation was fixed nt
one delegate for each 200 votes cast for
Cleveland Thnrinan ; ono for every frac
tion of over 200 votes, nnd one for each
county at large. This will make the
Convention consist of C18 delegates.
Chicago, May 20. Rye, quiet, 52c;
barley, steady ; w hisky, 2c ; shoulders,
5.10(?20; short clear, 5.75085 : short
A FENIAN GONE WRONG.
SENSATION AMONfl NEW
Pntrlck lllnes In Four Thousand Dollar!
Short In IIIh AecollnlH llellewd to Ilnvu
Gone, to Australia.
New Yoiik, May 20. The disappear
ance and rumored defalcation of Patrick
Hines, of Brooklyn, is now fully con
firmetl, and has caused u sensation in
Irish-American circles. Hines was
high in the Ancient Order of Hibernians,
having been president nnd treasurer of
the division of this State, and delegate
and national treasurer for years. Two
weeks ago Hines disappeared. His short
age is variously reported from $1500 to
$4000. It is feared tho accounts of the
division nre not straight and a commit
tee is examining them. It is undor
stood that the matter of his disappear
ance was up before a recent Hartford
meeting of Hibernians nnel caused a big
row. His friends are trying to smooth
things over. It is repo'rteel Hines has
gone to Australia.
ins accounts shout.
A Democratic City Treasurer U Sua
riemleri. Kansas City, May 20. City Treas
urer Peakc was suspended from his
office this evening, a shortage of be
tween $-17,000 and $20,000 having been
discovered in his accounts. Peake was
elected to the office as a Democrat two
years ago, and was re-elected this
spring. It is tho custom upon the in
stallment of a new city council to ap
point a committee to examine into the
condition of the e'ity treasury, and the
result of this examination is the sus
pension of Peake.
How Money is to be Loaned
A New Bureau in the Treas
All lien to be Supplied With Ready
Money How the Loans nre
to be Repaid.
Was hinoton, May 20. Stanford's bill,
introduced in the Senate to-day, for
loans on land, provides for the estab
lishment of a Land Loan Rurcau in tho
Treasury Department. Tho Secretary
of the Treasury is authorized to prepare
United States circulation legal tender
notes, not to be placed to the credit of
tho Land Rurcau, but to be loaned by
the Rureau to any citizen owning land
free of incumbrance, or from which a
mortgage is to bo lifted. Any citizen
owning agricultural land may apply to
the Rureau for a loan, to be secureel by
a lien on his land, such loan not to ex
ceed one-half the assessed value of the
land. No loan will be inailo upon land
of less than $500 value, nor in sums of
less than $250, nor for a longer time
than twenty years. The loans will bear
interest at the rate of two per cent, per
annum, payable annually, nnel may be
paid at any time in Finns of not less
than 25 per cent, of the whole amount,
the Secretary of the Tieasury to cancel
and retire notes equal to the payments
made on the loans. In case of default
on the payment of interest or principal,
the Chief of the Rureau may order a
foreclosure in the United Ltates Circuit
AlchUon Reaching Out.
New Yokk, May 19. The principal
owners of the St. Louis and San Fran
cisco rnilroad stated this afternoon that
the control of the company had lx?en
absolutely sold to the Atchison, Topeka
nnd Santa Fe railway. This (leal adds
1400 miles to the AtchNon system, be
sides giving it absolute control of the
Atlantic and Pacilic railway.
IIASE BALI, GAMES.
Whnt Whh AeeomplUheil on the Illamond
Chicago, May 20. The Rrotherhood
games at New York and Roston, Na
tional at New York, Rroeiklyn and Ron
ton and All-America games postponed
on account of rain.
Piiii.Anci.i'iii.v, May 20. GlenFon
pitched n great ball for the Philadelphia
League club this afternoon, holding the
Chicngosdown to three hits. Attenel
Chlenco 0 2 I) 0 1 0 0 0 O- 3
l'hllnileliihla . ...1010310129
Hate hits Chicago 3. Philadelphia 13.
Errors Chicago 3, Philadelphia 4.
llattcrles Sullivan and Ragle, Uleason anil
Rrooklyn, May 20. Only eighty peo
ple went to the Rrotherhood ball
grounds this nfternoon to e the home
team defent the Ruffalos. Score:
llrooklyn 2 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 3 S
llutralo 0 0 110 0 10 03
Hlts-llrooklyn 13, llullalo 11.
Krrors Brooklyn C, Iluiralo s.
liattcrles Sanders and Cook, Ferion and
Umpires Fergucson nnd Holbert.
What the Horses Did nt e'.raiesenrt nnd
Gkavi:si:n, Ivy., May 20. Five
eighths mile Civil Service won, RIuo
Rock second, Chieftain third. Time
Three-fourths mile Sorronto
Philander second, Carnegie
Time 1 :18,
Five-eighths mile Correction won,
Limnzrond third. Time 1 :0(!?4.
Mile sixteenths Erie won, Castaway
second, Otter withdrew. Time 1 :52:
Five-eighths mile Evangeline won,
Servitor second, Wooelcuttcr third.
Time 1 :07.
Mile and sixteenth Golden Rooel
won, Eleve second, Kemplnnd and
Lotcon dead heat for third. Time
Louisville, May 20. Mile and one
liu ndred yards Castaway won, Clamor
second, Mary H. third. Time 1:59.
Mile Crookfull won, Semaphore
second, Morelields third. Time 1:52.
Mile and eighth Glockner won, Jojo
secoud, Hypocrite third. Time; 2:20jj.
THEY WOULD IU.KED THEM.
How tho New York Democracy .11 liked
tho Ilo s.
New Yohk, May 20. The Fassett
committee to-elay began an investigation
of the health department. Several milk
dealers swore that the health inspectors
of milk demanded money for immunity
from inspection, nnel when the demands
were refuseel the denlers were arrested,
their milk dcstroycel nnd that they were
continually harrasseel by "strikers."
Stocks Steady With an Upwnril Tend
ency. New Yokk, May 20. The stock mar
ket was quite irregular to-day in its
movements, nnd while the general tone
of the list is drooping, there were a few
specially strong spots which served to
give character to the dealings.
Atchison was the strong feature all
the way out. The prospects
of its securing complc control
of tho Atlantic and Pacific, together
with the late handsome earnings of the
road created a demand for the stock.
Sugar was also Etrong and nt the close
showed an advance of 3gC. The
close was active and strong at about the
best figures in most of tho list, the final
changes being insignificant as a rule,
though a few stocks recovered
their opening declines and a majority
of the list is lower tonight. Govern
ments are steady. Petroleum opened
irregular, spot steady and June strong
at 94. After a slight decline the market
became strong and advanced to OGj-sCc.
Then it reacted and closed spot, 95c, and
The closing prices of stock were:
United States 4's, registered, 22; United
Strtes 4 and one-half registered, 2? ;
United States 4 and one-half coupon Z
Pacific Cs, 10; American Express, 18;
Canada Pacific, )u ; Canada Southern,
OOJjJ ; Central Pacific, !i0; Burlington,
S. ; Lakawniina, 47)b ; Denver nnd Rio
Grande, 19; Erie, 29?if; Lake Shore,
ll?4j Ixmtaville and Nashville, itljjj
Michigan Central, 99c. ; Missouri
Pacific, Ql4; Northern Pacific, :!7?g;
preferreel, 85; North Western, 15!;
preferred, 45 ; Svw York Central, 01J4 ;
Oregon Improvement, company, 51 ;
Oregon Navigation company, 0'; Short
Line, 515; Transcontinental, 47;
Pacilic Mail, 45, ; Rending, 47M ; Rock
Islnnd,95!f ; St. Paul, 70; St. Paul and
Omaha, 35j ; Texas Pacific, 23; Un
ion Pacific, Gf; Wells Fargo, 45;
Western Union, 80; American Cotton
Oil, 33; money on call, G10; pure
mercantile paper, 57; sixty-elay bills,
4S3J; demand, 485l; bar silver, 103
New York Produce.
Nnw Yohk, May 20. Hops are firmer.
Coffee, options, eloed steady, 520,
points up, sales 31,250 bags; May 10.25
0J40; June, 10.10(515; July 101.10;
August, 15.85(el; spot, rio, steady;
Four cargees, 19; flat beam, 173.
Sugar, raw, steady; sales, 5089 bags.
Centrifugals, 90; best, 5; refined
ipiiet. Copper dull. Lead strong and
in finest domestic nt 4.30. Tin steady.
Chicago, May 20. Wheat opened
J4e lower, but prices steadily ad
vanccel 2,le for July alwvc early inside
figures, closing firm ami lic higher
than yesterday. The advance was grad
ual and there was no excitement to
speak of until the prices reached the
higher figures, when ojierators began to
show some uneasiness.
Receipts, 300,000 bushels; shipments,
Clitcacu Llic Sloek.
Ciiicaoo, May 20. Cattle receipts,
95,000; dull and 10(.tl5 lower liecvcs
5C?5.15; stockers and feeders, 2.80(34.10;
steers, 3.50(U4.00: Texas grass
steers 2.40(s4.25. Hogs receipts
20,000. Strong and 5c higher; heavy,
$4.05(34.30; light, $4.004.25. Sheep
receipts, 3000. Steady. Nntives, $4.00
e?0.10; western, $4".50(a0.50; Texas,
LivnnrooL, May 20. Wheat quiet.
Holders offer moderately red western
spring at 7s and 3d per cental ; reel
we.-tcrn winter 7s jd ; corn dull and
lower. New mixeel western 3 O'el per
A ltlow nt Trusts.
Ni:w Yoiik, May 20. Judge Ingraham,
in the Supreme Court special term, to
day decided that Receiver Henry Win
throp Grant, of the North River Sugar
Refining company, has no right to a
share in the profits of the illegal com
bination known as the Sugar Trust.
In it Iturnliifr Mine.
Siiamokin, Pa., May 20. The work of
turning the creek into the burning
Neilson shaft has not yet been complet
eel. A numlier of men went down to
the 75-foot level today, and were over
come by gas. A volunteer squad got
them out just in time to save their
(oneAeoss tho I.aLes.
Indianapolis, May 20. A special from
Logansport, Indiana, says that Henry
Winklebleck, a large lumber dealer and
saw mill operator, has fled and is le
licveel to 1 in Canada. He has re
cently peipetrateel extensive forgeries
nnd !fl0,000 in fraudulent paper has al
ready come to light.
A JEALOUS DEMON
ATTEMPTS Tt KII.I. HIS WIVE AND
Tho Mud Crime of a
Tho Woman Will
Philadelphia, May 20. Ludwig Mar
guart, an artist, this evening attempted
to murder his wife Frederica, by shewt
ing her several times, nnd died shortly
afterward, evidently from the effect of
poison he had taken. Mrs. Marguart is
a.clerk in the fur department of Wana
maker's store, and had separated from
her husband several times on account of
his insane jealousy. This afternoon, on
going home, he was waiting in her
room and opened lire as soon as she en
tered, wounding her in the foce ami
arm. Physicians think she will recover.
Parnell Turns Prophet.
London, May 20. Parnell made n
speech to-day u Inch was mainly devoted
to showing the urgent necessity of plac
ing every possible Irishman in Great
Britain upon the voting register, lie
said that a general election might come
at any moment.
Wllkesharro Get a Done.
WiLKnsiiAiiiiE, Pa., May 20. The un
usually heavy rain that has been
pouring down in tiiis valley for the past
two days caused a great deal of damage
in this city and throughout the country
All tho railroad tracks along the foot
lulls here nnd nt other places were
washed out and covered with dirt and
sand, and trains nre delayetl on all
roads. A dispatch from Plymouth sny
mai an tno couenes nave ueen uungcei
to shut down.
Holdover Officials Begin to
Lose Their Grip.
Three Allow the Matter
Go By Default.
Continuation of the Argument
the Insane Asylum Cases
The official torcdo's are on the run.
In fact, some of them have concluded
that it is better to let go gracefully than
tei be "flreel," and yesterday in the Dis
trict court judgment by default was en
tered in the enses of the Territory on
the motion of the Attorney-General
againstJFred. J. Fleishman, treasurer of
the Ixiard of asylum directors, and Ren
Goldman and Frank Raxter, directors
of the Territorial Normal school.
For the rest argument was continued
yesterday morning in the cases
against Secretary Alexander ,of the board
of asylum directors, and Dr. Titus, su
perintendent of the asylum, upon the
point upon which Judge Kibb desired
further enlightenment, namely as to
whether these men were public officers
or merely employes of the board of
asylum directors. Attorney Alexander
spoke for the defendants upon
his plea in nbatement, Attorney
General Churchill following for the
plaintiff, and the Judge took the matter
under advisement promising to render n
elecision at 9 o'clock this morning.
The Stato prison ca-es were
then taken up. Judge Rarnes
anncarim! for the elefense to argue
a plea in abatement upon sub
stantially the same grounds as that in
terposed'in the other cases, and Attorney-General
Churchill for the Territory.
The argument was confined exclusively
to the cae of Rehan, Judge Rarnes
taking substantially the same ground on
behalf of his client' that bad been taken
by .Mr. Alexander in speaking of Alex
ander and Titus on Monday. He argued
that Rehan was not in any sense a Ter
ritorial official. He owed his appoint
ment solely to the Roard of Stato
Prison Commissions s, to whom only
he was accountable for hi acts in office
and by whom only he could be removed.
He was not. therefore, in any sense in
truding upon or usurping an oflie-e. Mr.
Churchill re.'plieel to this by pointing out
that the position of Superintendent of
the Territorial Prison was emphatically
a public office. The Superintendent oc
cupied a most responsible position, hav
ing under his control the lives and
liberties of the occupants of the prison
with no one, entirely, to question his
authority. Of course the Prison Com
missioners exerci-e a certain supervis
ion, but they could not lx; present nil
the time ami the Superintendent was
intircly the iuler of the Prison.
At the conclusion of the Attorney
General's remarks the Rehan case was
also taken under advisement with per
mission to file points ami authorities.
NorrlKEijuine Pnradoxaltliu Opera Houae
Summer is hardly the season of the
year for amusements in Pheenix, but
there will lc an attraction at Pntton's
Opera Home Thursday evening that will
draw a large audience. Prof. O. Norris
with his wonderful group of twenty-five
trained dogs will hold the boards for the
evening. Prof. Noiris gave one of his
novel entertainments here about fifteen
months ago gfving general satisfaction
to a large audience and ins success tnen
promises to be more than duplicated
An Idea Submitted.
The Nesales Herald.
The Tucson Star remarks: "Arizona
demanded home rulo in the selection of
its fedeml oH'.tiais. Her demand was
complied with." That is very true, but
to be candiel, we are fast elrifting to the
conclusion that home rule is responsible
for a great deal of the lack of harmony
that exists to-elay in the Republican
partyof the territory.
The It est lly and Ily.
From The Solid Muldoon.
The House has passetl a bill pension
ing Mr. Parnell's mother. Mrs. O'Shea
and the descendants of St. Patrick will
be subsidized later on.
A Machine to liutter 1 1 rend.
The latest an most unique invention
is a machine for buttering bread. It is
used in connection with a great patent
bread-cutter, and is intended for use in
prisons, workhouses and other reforma
tory institutions. There is n cylindrical
shapped bruh which is fed with butter,
and lays a thin layer on the bread as
it comes from the ciitter. The machine
e'an be worked by hand steam or electri
city nnd has a capacity of cutting and but
tering 750 loaves of bread an hour. The
saving of butter nnel bread and the de
crease in the quantity of crumbs is said
to be very large.
GnoduliiH Company ftafe.
A Rutte, Mont, special says: "The
report of an accident to the train carry
ing the Nat Goodwinn company was not
correct. Miss Mac Durfee, the soubrette
of the company, died at Missoula on the
14th inst, and the company remained
there longer than was expected ; henco
The youg lady was in this city three
weeks ago, anil played the ingenue role
of Tena Foxwood, the banker's daughter
in Goodin's play "A Gold Mine," at
the California -Theater. This was her
first season with the comedian. Sho
was a bright anil promising young
actress. She hail been on the stage
about four years, and was at one time
with James O'Neil. Her real name,
was Miss Maggie Duffy.
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