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Turner County herald. (Hurley, Dakota [S.D.]) 1883-19??, July 24, 1890, Image 2

Image and text provided by South Dakota State Historical Society – State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn2001063133/1890-07-24/ed-1/seq-2/

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IN 1859 Rufas B. Rogers, of VaBSbr,
Mich,, was in Arizona, and one day lie
engraved his initials upon a silver
quarter, adding the year. Last week
Mr. Rogers received the identical coin
from a customer! He will not lot it
out of hi# possession again.
ISABELLA COUNTY, Mich., has a genu
ine hermit. His hut is full of soientiflo
instruments, and two of his brothers
are professors in Leipsic and Heidel
berg. His Greek and Latin are profl
ciont enough to make the text-book
makors blush for ignorance. "What fate
drove him to his lonesome, friendless
find studious life in tho woods nobody
,7i. A PHOSPHATE speculator in Florida
i.ought of another person a tract of
land thut had been sold at a tax sale,
and had exhumed $25,000 worth of
phosphate ready for shipment when a
woman appeared on the scene and pro
duced her deed for the land and tax re
ceipt in full. She furthermore proposes
to sue for $100,000 damages. The trouble
is caused by a loose system of assessing
and collecting taxes.
«CA MISSOURI farmer thought he would
plant twenty acr^ of ground in corn,
and taking the sack which contained
his seed corn, put his corn planter into
operation and pretty soon had the re.
qui! ed number of acres planted, so he
thought, with Beed corn But upon fin
ishing lus job, what was his conster
•riiation to lind his stock of corn un
j-i-touclied. Ho had simply forgotten to
put the corn in the planter, and was
•ft forced to do his whole work over again.
A liKTiiiED Detroit groceryman says
the most independent man on earth is
lie one who pay cash and runs no bills,
especially where he buys his provisions.
When lie feels that he can buy where
-Jibe pleases and pay as he goes he. buys
to better advantage every time and
saves money. If he runs no bill he is
.ft'.not likely to be assessed for losses on
some dead-beat account." Some dealers
consider it perfectly fair to make up on
paying accounts -what may have been
lost on bud ones.
THE Supreme Court of the United
States has recently decided that failure
to protect a foreign pa tent dated prior
to an American patent does not invali
date the American patent. This de
cision, coming from the Supremo Court,
is of the greatest value. It is estimated
....that it will make a net saving to inven
tors in this country of over $10,000,000
per annum, and it certainly will lift a
great load from those who unintention
ally have taken out their patents in a
foreign country prior to making appli
cation for them at home.
~-u.in great danger of being damaged by
... the construction of an underground rail-
'within a few hundred yards of the
«V'l'^""Iding. Sir Christopher Wren, the
iuchitect of the cathedral, left a memo
&»"• -T'fap'dum to the effect that the foun
dations-were not as good as he could
r^wish, and it is feared that the vibration
Efcaused by thfe trains will endanger the
irSdome. It is claimed that the under
ground railway near Westminster Ab-
Jjey is not felt in that building, but in
reality, the trains 6hake it considerably.
ON May 6, 4821, Dr. Automachi, as
sisted by Thomas Carswell, proceeded
vggs^-to make an autopsy on the body of Na
JJJpSpoleon I. at Longwood. The post mor
tem was interrupted by tiie darkness of
•the evening. When going to continue
JJfche autopsy next morning the physi
^•"cians found the great,massive heart had
'almost been devoured by rats. A fresh
iamb's heart was taken and placed in
the dead Emperor's thorax. Thus the
body of Napoleon, whioh reposes under
the dome of the Invalides since 1840,
contains the heart of an innocent ani
mal instead of that of the hero of the
Miss HUNT was alone in a small
cabin in Iowa Gulch, Col., when three
-toughs oame and ordered her to get out
three square meals, and be quick abont
it. She asked how they liked their
eggs, hard or Boft, and at the same in
stant covered the nearest tough with a
revolver and pulled the trigger. Pieces
.of his jawbone rattled against the side
of the cabin, whereupon Miss Hunt,
with delicate sarcasm, observed that
perhaps "two square meals would be
enough." The two toughs begged for
mercy, and were permitted ta carry
their wounded companion into the
THE live and progressive people 'of
the Southwest are disappointed with
the Century Dictionary because it does
not contain the word "bazoo." Eastern
tenderfeet may not know it, but "ba
zoo" is a good standard word in the
Southwest, no more to be sneezed at
or ignored than such words as dog and
cat. When a politician is said to "blow
his bazoo" everybody knows what is
ment. In Sedalia, Mo., there is a lively
paper called the Bazoo, and in other
ways "bazoo" enterB largely into the
life of the people. Therefore, if the
Century Dictionary folks want to work
up a big Southwestern business, they
will have to find a place for "bazoo."
THE Bengal police have published the
following extraordinary warning to pas
sengers at all the stations on theEasteru
(Bengal Railway "Passengers are here
by cautioned against taking anything
to eat or drink from unknown persons,
as there are many who live by poison
ing travelers. They first of all oourt
acquaintance with passengers in a sarai
or some other place, and then gain
their confidence on the plea of being
fellow-travelers going to the same
place. When tliey reaoh a place con
venient for the purpose they poison the
water or food of the passengers, who
become insensible, and then they de
camp with, all their property. They
.•It© at times poison the passenger*'
,. "J, 't-
water when being drawn out of wells,
or sweetmeats brought from the bazar,
or food when being cooked."
T. J. BENTON, of Pent County, Mis
souri, gives the woight of his father's
family as follows: "All of our family
except father, who is eighty-three years
old, are stout. Father weighs 100
pounds, Tom weighs 335, Elijah 240,
Henry 260, Sweeney 205, and I weigh,
as I told you, 336, making a' total
weight for the five brothers of 1,376
pounds, a pretty "heavy load for one
horse to pull up hill." Many Btories are
told of Mr. Benton's powers. On one
occasion, while he was marshal of Salem,
two big, burly six-footers attempted to
rule or ruin the town, defying the
and challenging any one to arreBt them.
Mr. Benton took the obstreperous
couple, one under each arm, and car
ried them to the jail, their legs and
arms plowing around in the air with
the industry of a new and entirely idi
otic species of windmill.
THE French newspapsr originated
in rather a peculiar way. During the
early part of the seventeenth century
a physician named Renaudot resided
in Paris. He was an inveterate gossip,
and owed much of his professional suc
cess to his reputation as a collector of
news, patients seeking him as much to
obtain tidings of what was going on in
the world aB on account of his medical
proficiency. In order to increase the
number of his patients he obtained
permission from the Government to
print a sheet every week for distribu
tion among his clientele. The first of
theso sheets appeared in 1632, and so
great was their popularity that the
ingenious physician soon had many
imitators. The first publications iu all
countries were in the nature of news
letters—irregular, ephemeral sheets,
with irresponsible editors next fol
lowed the weekly, and finally the daily.
OWING to his fondness for conver
sation, the Cuban workman would lose
half his time if loft to his own sweet
will. Consequently the hands in Cuban
cigar-rooms follow a time honored cus
tom and employ a lector, or reader, who
from a pulpit in the geometrical center
of the department, entertains his audi
tors with the latest Havana news
paper in the morning and with Spanish
novels and ballads in the afternoon.
Though tho lector is on duty during the
entiro number of working-hours,
scarcely more than half his time is oc
cupied in reading. Though not recog
nized ollicially by the factory owners,
los lectors are, by a diplomatic subter
fuge, accorded privileges by the own
ers, who provide them with a platform
and reading desk, and in some case3
indirectly furnish them with maga
zines. Payment for the services of a
lector comes from the hands, and is
rarely evaded. At the end of thd week
each operative in the cigar-room is ex
pected to show his gratitude to the
reader in the shape of a small cash
present. As these presents average a
shilling per man, cue position of the
reader is lucrative, yielding in one fiic
factory as much, it is said, as a hun
dred and twenty dollars a week.
Garments Cut, Fitted, nntl Donned in a
Surprisingly Short Time.
The style of a woman's gown has be
come a matter of so much importance
that, not only is the country flooded
with fashion magazines, but even the
staid news and lit(frary journals suc
cumb to the ruling demand, and pub
lish one or two columns of fashion arti
cles. Ladies read these with anxious
interest, and spend hours and days of
precious time in constructing garments
in accordance with them. I wish to
draw a contrasting picture.
Last spring I received an invitation
from a friend, the wife of an army offi
cer, to spend the summer with her at a
post in New Mexico. Of course I ac
cepted, and. rich visions filled my mind,
.making a kaleidoscope of noble* red
men, cowboys, bronchos, brass buttons
and military bands as only a young
girl like myself can imagine.
I was going on the war-path and
must put on my war-paint—i. e., pretty
clothes. I hadn't a great deal of mon
ey and that went for material the
making was to be done at home. For
tified with fashion plates innumerable,
mother, Bisters, friends and myself be
gan a month's siege of cutting, basting,
trying on, etc., till when the day came
for my departure, with my well-filled
Saratoga, I was worn to a shadow of
my former self. But there was conso
lation in the contents of the trunk,
which were to array me with a splen
dor that neither Solomon in all his
glory nor the lilies of the field could
The long ride over the plains was
nothing, so filled were my thoughts
with pictures of my new life picnick
ing in the canyons by day, with a gal
lant lieutenant bymy side, and dancing
and flirting to my heart's content with
the same or another lieutenant at
night, with a medley of Indians and
cowboys thrown in. I confess my most
.anxious consideration was which of
tho many pretty gowns should I don
first to make the deepest impression.
Two of equal beauty lay conveniently
near the top of the trunk to be decided
on at a moment's notice.
Well, I arrived and saw the Indians,
the cowboys, the canyons, the brass
buttons and other wonders, and was
duly amused and awed by them. But
it remained for an Indian squaw to
give me my greatest surprise.
One day as I was wandering about
the grounds, I saw a squaw, wearing
an exceedingly ragged and dirty calico
dress, go into the post-trader's Btore.
In a few minuteB she emerged from the
store carrying'a roll of gaudy calico
in her hand. Seating herself upon the
steps, she produced from some region
about her person, a needle, thread and
B. pair of rusty scissors. With these
she proceeded to manufacture a dress,
and in an amazingly short time it was
finished. Then with a dexterous flirt,
in full view of the disregarded specta
tors, she slipped it over her head, and
after some mysterious sleight of-hand
inside of it, she arose, dropping and
leaving the old garment on the ground
as a snake discards last year's skin.
Fully equipped with clothes for at
least six months' wear, she walked
away unconcernedly back to her quar
ters.—Lady Cor. Detroit Free Press.
I.VSTEAD of laying down the law with
absolute eertainty, the true thinker is
better pleased to put his convictions to
every tost. Even when he is fully per
suaded of their truth, he has no desire
to force thorn upon others, knowing such
a method to be utterly unavailing.
AN antique collection—a group of
old maids.
The Combustible Material Shipped Under
a False Bill of Lading—Sensational Evi
dence Adduced—The Tessel Seized by
the Treasury Department.
Oil Inspector Crain has discovered that
naphtha was shipped under a fa'se bill of
lading from Buffalo on the steamer Tioga,
and in all probability it was (hot explosive
fluid that cansed the death-dealing disaster.
There were several hundred barrels of re
fined oil in the hold that bad been shipped
by the Geneseo Oil company, of Buffalo,
and the Daphtha was presumably smug
gled in. I tested sixteen barrels that
wore supposed to contain oil," said Mr.
Crain, and I found that fourteen of them
contained naphtha. Tne barrels were not
labeled, the only mark on them being
Diamond B.f There are about 100 more
barrels which I have not tested, and for all
I know 75 per cent, of thorn may contain
nnphthn. The fourteen barrels of naphtha
were taken to South Chicago to. the Gen
eGee Oil company's establishment."
Agent Morford, of the Union Steamboat
company, said that if any naphtha had
been shipped on the Tioga from Buffalo he
knew nothing about it. "Our bill of lad
ing," he said, "does not show any naphtha
in the cargo, and it there was any we were
imposed upon. The officers of oar line do
not know anything about it, but if it is
proved that naphtha was smuggled aboard
the Tioga we will make it warm for the
parties who shipped the stuff. Under the
law we have a perfect right to carry dyna
mite, naphtha or gunpowder, provided it is
property labled, but our line does not carry
such explosive goods, as the danger is too
Oil Inspector Drain, who has made an
examination of the contents of several
barrels iu the hold, gave some sensational
evidence. He said that he fonnd upon ex
amination that a large part of the cargo
consisted of barrels of naphtha, and that
these wero labeled simply "Diamond li"
instead of b-ing specifically marked so
that anyone could more leadily learn their
contents, ns required by law. The coro
ner has notified the United States district
attorney of these developments and that
gentleman will look into the matter thor
oughly. James McCarthy, ageut of the
company at Buffalo, said the TioRa had
320 barrels supposed to be refinod oil,
shipped by.tho Genesee Oil company.
Tho line has a rale against receiving in
flnmable or explosive articles on board, but
as it has no inspector of oils it depended
on the good faith of the oil company.
The Cargo Seized*
1 he treasury department at Washington
has ordered the Beizttro of the Tioga's
cargo of oil for violation of the United
States statutes. Treasury Agent Kehoe,
on behalf of the government, Las taken
possession of the Btock now stored at
South Chicago. Coroner Hertz issued an
attachment for Manager Bedford and in
structed the sheriff to arrest him. Judg
ing from the testimony being received at
the inquest, the transportation companies
will pay damages of something like $250,
000 to get out of the scrape.
Afraid of the Witches.
Eliza Strecker, 10 years old, was arrested
at Newbnrg, N. Y., on complaint of the
local Sooiety for the Prevention of Cruelty
to Ohildren, which charged her with im
prisoning her daughter, Anna, the past six
years in her home. Anna is 9
years old, and an only daugh
ter, and the mother deolared that she had
locked her up as a means of preserving her
from witches. Mrs. Strecker several years
ago lost a son, Joseph, who was stiuok on
the head with a stoue by some of his com
panions while on his way to sobool. Soon
afterwards her husband died, while another
son had a portion of his hand removed by
an accident. Her troubles turned the
woman's head and sho finally imagined
ber daughter and herself to be under
malign influences. To save the little one
from the fatal power she conceived the
idea of keeping her shut up within doors.
She conld romp in tho back yard, but she
was rigidly kept from speaking ta another
Laws of Decency Violated.
Secretary Johnson, of tho Indiana state
board of charities, has just returned from
a visit of inspection to the poor farm in
Pike county and reports the worst mixing
of sexes in that institution that he ever
encountered. Each of the four rooms
contains from six to eight paupers of both
sexes, and representing all conditions of
miud. A man and wife occupy one bed,
two men occupy another, and a feeble
minded girl is in a third in the samo room.
In another room one bed is occupied by a
crazy man, another by two women, and a
third by two men. ThiB condition is
duplicated very nearly in the other two
Indians llecome Iloman Catholics.
The squaw and papoose of Geronimo,
the notorious Apache, have been baptized
in the Catholic church. The ceremony
took place at St. Thomas' church, Ht.
Vernon, Ala., and Has performed by Rev.
H. O'Grady, a missionary attached to the
cathedral of the Immaculate Conception
in Mobile. Geronimo and a large number
of his Indians in full war paint attended
the service. The squaw received iu bap
tism the name of Maud and the papoose
that of Frances.
Texas on' Fire.
Destructive prairie fires have been rag
ing for two or three days along the line of
tho Southern Pacific railroad, and have
jiot jet burned out. No rain has fallen
for over a week and the prarie grass is very
dry and catches fire' from sparks from pass
ing locomotives. All the smaller tfater
courses have dried up, and the vegetation
which Has grown up in the former water
beds is burning fioroely. The cattle have
been keeping to the hills, where there iB
still some water, and but few of them have
been loet.
Boyn Find Gold Worth Millions.
Two boys, Phil Borsch and Sam Davis,
aged 16 and 17 years respectively, who
went to Landers, Wyo., from the east im
buod with the gold fever, the result of
reading yellow-covered literature, have
struck it rich. For some weeks they have
been working three mining claims 500 feet
south of the famous Buckeye mine, twenty
miles south of Landers, and on. Saturday
they struck ore whioh assays from $23,000 to
$10,0110 per ton in free gold. This is the
richest discovery ever made in this field,
and miners are flocking to tho place in
lie Spoke Against Religion.
A sensation was created in the peace
congress*by Sir Hugo DeBurgh Lawson,
who presid'd. In his address he startled
the uudience by declaring that ho was op
posid to prayer at the opening of the oon
Riess, and proceeded to give his reasons,
causing much cous'ernation among the
clergymen, and religions people present.
He said, ril gion teaches us to love our
enemies, bnt the first thing the parent
does is to place his oldest boy in the army,
where he is taught to run his -enemies
through with the bayonet. His conclnsion
was that either religion or its expounders
were false. It may be lemembere I that
Sir Lawson recently paid £10,( 00 as de
fendant iu a breach of promise suit.
Milwaukee to Havo a Soldiers' Monument.
After twenty jears of talkitg upon half a
dozen projects, all of which ended in the
New Yoris style, Milwaukee is to'have a
mouument worthy the name erected to the
memory of the soldiers of the rebellion.
An individual will ba eutit.ed to the credit
of the iec. guiiion of honor due. Shortly
aft Alexander MiU-hll's oath it vius
ouncut rtpoit that he had iu coutempla*
-iieu tne election of a soldiers' monument.
John L. Mitchell has now authorized the
statement that he hid determined upon
the work and its completion .as early as
practicabld with regurd to perfection of
designed suitable looation. The mem
orial pile will be made worthy of its object
and the donor, and will cost from $3u.0u0
to $50,000.
A TubBnrned.
A vessel was observod to be on fire about
three miles from shore off Sixtieth street,
Chicago. She was one mass of flame, and
waB made oat to be either a larjjo barge or
an excursion steamer. A small boat was
seen to put off from her, but the distanco
was too great to see how many people
there were in her.
It waB afterward found that the vessel
was the tug Mollie Spencer, of Port
Hnron. Later the Western Stone Com
pany's steam scow Two Henrys, went to
ber assistance, and it is roported, took off
eight people from the burning vessel. The
smoke was still rising in the clouds from
the wreck, aud it was suppos that the
Two Heurys had also taken fire, but this
was said afterwards to be not the case.
Faithful to His Strange Vow.
A notable visitor at the Federal building,
St. Louis, the other day, was Col. A. B.
Norton, editor of the Northern Intelligen
cer, published at Dallas, Tex. Col. Nor
ton is a survivor of the old whig times.
During tho Clay campaign the colonel
swore that if Cluy wnsnotelocted he would
not cut his hair again. Clay was deftnted,
and Col. Norton has since kept his pledge.
He is now nenrly flu Years of age. His bair
is white and Bilken and bangs ov, his
shoulders in long curly locks. His beard
is of tremeudous growth. He carries a
hug cane with half dollar imbedded in
the top beariug tho inscription: "From
Henry Clay to Col. A. B. Norton."
A Wild Tralii In the Mountains Wrccked.
A bad wreok occurred in the Glorietta
mountains, near Lamy station, N. M. A
train consiBtiog of twelve doublo-dccke I
cars loaded with hogs,' while descending
the mountain graie, became unmanage
able and flew down the track at a fearful
rate of speed. Coming to a curve, tho en
gine flow tho track aud the whole train fol
lowed, u'ling one car upoa anothir. Firo
man Dnly wbb maugled and torn pieces.
A brakeman, name unknown, was muti
lated beyond recognition. The engineer
was fatally hurt. Sovoral stockmen were
badly injured, and nearly all the hogs wero
World's Fair Site Selected.
Tho ordinance grautiug the use of tho
lake front as a part of tho site of the
world's fnir has been passed by tho Chicago
city counc.l. Amendments roquiring the
use of no less than 150 acrcs theie, invo'lv
iug tto filling iu of at least 100 aores of
the loko free of expense to the city, were
adopted. In some quartors it is predicted
that the amendment will prevont tho use
of the lake trout and that the fair will be
hold entirely in Jackson park, six miles
from tho center of the city.
An Australian Railway Scheme.
Tho premier has introduced in parlia
ment railway bill providing* for the con
struction of 1,077 miles of country lines
and thirty-nine miles of suburban lines,
tho whole to cost £12,500,000, besides a
grant from the treasury of £2,000,000. He
said tho scheme wos necessary in order to
meet tho growth of the population, which,
as the census proved, was increasing faster
than the population of America. The hill
was received.
A Timely tiifr.
Tho clock to be presented to tho new
cruiser Philadelphia by citizons of Phila
delphia is on exhibition in that city. It is
an elegant example of skill and ingenuity,
and is valued at more than $5,000. It is
about three feet high and about two ond
one-half feet in with. The material is
Bolid bronze and the dial solid silver. The
figures thereon are solid gold. Surmount
ing the entire work is a massive eogle with
wings outspread.
TVIU Not Kosmne.
The Park National bank, of Chicago,
which v/as closed by Examiner Stur^is
four weeks ago, will not resume business.
The time for delay Jas requested by the
directors, in order to gather sufficient
funds to resume business, has elapsed aud
the comptroller, in all probability, will ap
point a receiver to wind up the bank's af
Nearly 3,000 Mei» Strike.
Between 1,200 and 2,000 iron workers
have refused to go to work in the New Jer
sey Steel and Iron milla at Trentoc, owned
by ex-Mayor Abram S. Hewitt, of New
York city, becauso of the refusal of the
firm to pay the Amalgated Iron and Steel
Workers' association scale of wages or to
recognize thut labor organization
French Again Encounter Natives.
Paris despatches from Senegal report
that the French expedition to the upper
Nigar has had another encounter with the
natives, and several men were killed. Tho
tiibes last encountered were well supplied
with firearmB and skilled in their use they
fought with obstioate courage.
IJrocky Smitli Hespited.
Gov. Campbell has respited to Aug. 29
Brocky Smith, who was to haog on tho
16th for the murder of an old woman at
Cincinnati, in order that the supreme
comt may examine into the merits of
writ of error.
His Third Trip.
Bishop Alpbeus W. Wilson, of the Meth
odist Episcopal churoh south, has started
from Baltimore on his third missionary
inspection trip around the world. He
goes first to Canada, tbencc to Vancouver,
where he will Bail for Japan.
Wlillt 8400,000.
Mrs. Adare, of liatlidare, Ireland, and
Hill street, London, has refused $350,000
for her cuttle ranch in western America.
Her late husband, who was a fine judge of
land, always valuod his purchase at $400.
Stanley not so Weil.
Mr. Stanley is not quite BO well to-day
and continues very weak. The queen haa
telegraphed enquiring as to his condition.
Wont to the Bottom.
The vacbt Marion, of South Boston,
strnok a rock and was sunk. Three of four
persons on board were drowned.
The Silvor Mill Signed.
The president approved tho silver bill
immediately upon its receipt at the white
Pub National \\omens Relief corps'
home for ildiere' mothers, wrv.s nnd army
nurtes, at Madison, Lake couuty, O., has
been do licat*
THE liaiional couvenli of th) Ameri
can Flint Glass Work- r0' nniou, in ses&ion
at Baltimore, has elected Willi,mi J. Smith
of Pittsburg, president.
SEVEKE tuuoder storms, with torrentiol
rains, have occurred in tho southern and
middle counties of Eogland, causing ex
tensive destruction of crops.
DUBING a violent wind storm at Nor
walk, O lightniug struck Otto Goldner's
bouse, killing three BOOB—Willie, Freddie
and Otto—» ho were sitting on a lounge.
FIBE at Allegheny, Pa., destroyed the
ICresB planing mill and tho lumber yards
of A. H. Ewers, the Davidson company
ond Lawrence Willey. I,OB8, $125,000.
MARTIN IIOUK, of Baltimore, shot his
young wife three times, and she cannot re
cover. The couple have been married but
five weeks. The cause was jealousy
Martin has escaped.
Tap. scheme whereby all the Boda water
uud beer apparatus interests in the Unitod
S ales were to be amalgamated to a trust
and sold to English capitalists has fal aQ
llllls and ltesolutlons Introduced and Top
ics Discussed by the National Body or
luiw Makers.
In the senate, on the
loth, Benator Sher
man reported a substitute for the bill in
troduced by him on the 15th of May to re
duoe the buiouc, of United* States bouda
to bs required of national bjnks and to
restore to the chancels of trade excessive
accumulation of lawful money in the treas
ury. The bill w«s placed on the calendar.
It provides that tho compulsory requirement
of a deposit of United States boiids with the
treasurer of the United States by national
banks be limited in nuiouut to $1,000 worth
of bonds for each bauk, provided the vol
untary withdrawal of bonds for tho retire
ment of national bank notes shall not ex
ceed 53,000,000 in any month end it alBO
rovideB that tho act shall not apply to
of bonds to secure' deposits of
publio moneys also providing that'na
tional banks shall be entitled lo receive
circulating notes not eiceediug the whole
amount,- par value, of the bouds deposited,
and that at no time the total amount of
such shall exceed the amount of capital
Btook actually paid in. The senate re
sumed consideration of the sundry civil
appropriation bill, the first item being
$200,000 for surveying public lands, the
committee recommending an increase to
$600,000. Without disposing of the
amendment the Benate adjourned.
In the house on the 15th Mr. Cannon
raovi that the house go into committee of
the whole on the bill approprintiug $036,
189 for an additional clerical force to carry
into effect the provisions of the dependeut
pension act. Pending this motion bo
moved the general debate be
limited to two hours. Agreed
to—yeas, 114 nays, 60. The previous
question was then agieed to—yeas, 135
nays, 37—and the house went into com
mittee of the whole. During the colloquy
that followed between MessrB. Cannou
ing tb
there was cousid rable warmth of expres
sion. Finally tho committee rose, the bill
passed and the bouse adjourned.
In tho senate on tho llith, Senator Pasco
offered resolutions, which were referred to
the committoe on foreign relations, calling
on tho secretin)- of state for information as
to the arrest by the Spanish authorities
in Havana of A. J. D.nz, an American cit
izen and a minister of Ibe gos ,ol. Sen
ator Powers oftVred a resolution, which
was ngned to, calling on the socretary of
the interior for information as to the per
Bonuel of the geological surveys,its duties
and compeu6ations. The resolution of
fered by Senator Cullom as to tho trans
portation of goodn in bond I el ween tho
Atlantic and Pacific ports of the United
StateB ovor the Canadion Pao fio railway
was agreed to after being amended to ex
tend its scope of inquiry to the Grand
Trunk rood. The "fei ato bill extending
the time of paymeut to purchasers of land
of the Omaha tribe of Indians in
Nebraska was paBsed. Senator Teller
lutroduced a bill giving a pension of
$2,000 a year to Mrs. Jessie Fre
mont. Beferred to the committee ou pen
sions. Senator Flower iatroduce I a billt
(Btablieh limited postal and telegraph
service, lieferred. The souute went into
executive session and at the reopening of
the doors pass, the bill to ostablibh a
national military park at tho
battlefield of Chiokamauga. The
senate then resumed consideration of
the sundry civil appropriation bill and
adopted the pending amendment increas
ing the appropriation for surveying public
londs from $200,000 to $600,000. Tho
next amendment that provoked discussiou
was the one increasing the item for topo
graphic surveys from $200,000 to $300,000
"and adding these words:' "One-half of
which sum shall be expended west of tho
101st meridian and such of tho act of
October 2, 1888, entitled 'An act mak
ing appropriations for sundry civil ex
penses of the government for the
fiscal year ending June 30, 1889,' as pro
vides fur the selection and locution of reser
voirs and canals upon public lands and the
reservation of irrigable lands, is hereby
repea'cd provided, that reservoir aud canal
Bites heretofore located or selected shall
remain segregated and rest rved from entry
or settlement until otherwise provided by
law." Witb'but action on the pending
amendment the senate adjourned.
In the house, on tho. 16tb, the journal
having been read,. Mr. Breckenridge, of
Kentucky, objected to ils approval, and
the yens and nayB were ordered on the
question: "Shall the journal ba approved?"
It was agreed to. Mr. Owens, of Ohio,
called attention to the colloquy which oc
curred between the gentlemen from Il
linois and Tennessee, (Cannon and
Houk) during which he Baid in their
anger they told some truths which
were entirely omitted from the
record. He wanted to know if the" demo
crats could do the same thing. The
speaker—The chair is unable to respond.
Ihe hous» then went into committee of
the whole on the land grant forfeiture bill.
After a brief discussion the committee rose.
Mr. Sweeney, of Iowa, presented the con
ference report on the bill authorizing the
construction of a bridge across the Iowa
river at Wapello, Io. On agreeing to the
report Mr. llogers, of Arkansas, raised the
point of no quorum and a cull of the house
was ordered. Only 142 mi mbors, less than
a quorum, responded. On motion of Mr.
McKinley a resolution
adopted direct­
ing the sergeant-at-arms to bring to tho
bar of the house such members as were ab
sout without leave. After waiting an hour
and a half for a quorum to appear, Mr.
Breckinridge moved that all-leaves of ab
sence be revoked. Mr. Peters offered an
amendment, excepting those members ab
sent on account of illness. Lost. Pend
ing the vote on Mr. Breckinridge's mo
tion Mr. Bliss, of Michigan, moved an
adjournment and the house adjourned.
The senate on the 17th resumed consid
eration of the sundry civil appropriation
bill, the pending question being an amend
ment to add an appropriation of $300,000
for topographic surveyB, with a provision
that one-half of that sum 6hall be ex
pended west of the 101st meridian, .and
that tho act of October, 1888, reserving
irrigable lands be repealed- Senator Call
argued in favor of the continuance of
irrigation surveys. The repeal of the
irrigation law would open that vast
area of arid lands of 200,000 square miles
to tho operatiouH of foreign syndicates,
who would seize muoh of it under the des
ert land and timber land laws, and tho
people would be deprived of their use and
occupation. Senator Moody argued in
favor of the amendment and spoke of its
importance to the people of South Dakota.
He ridiculed tho pretensions of Maj.
Powell. The region in which he
(Mood}-) lived, and for hundreds of
miles west of it, which Maj. Towell
bad designated as arid land, WAB OB
fine on agricultural country as the suu
ever shone upon. Senator Reagan spoke
in opposition to the amendment and in
favor of continuing the irrigation survey.
ithout finishing his remarks. Senator
Beagan yielded the floor for a mo
tion to adjourn, no progress hav
ing been made with tho bill. Sen
ator Allison offered a resolution mak
iug it in order at any time to move that do
bate on any amendment,., or on all amend
ments to appropriation bills, bo limited to
five minutee for each senator, tho question
on such motion to be determined without
debate. He remarked that Bitch a resolu
tion had been frequently adopted by the
senate. After executive session the senate
Immediately after the reading of the
journal the hocso on the 17tu went into
committee of the whole on the land grant
forfeUuro bill. A short debato ensued,
bnt little attention waB given to the diB
cuBeion because of the heat. Mr. Hol
man, of Indiana, offered an amendment for
feiting all land not earned within the time
limited by tbe granting aot. Lost.
Mr. McBae offered an amendment direct
ing the attorney-general to institute auit
against persons holding lands opposite the
constructed portion of roads which were
not constructed within tbe time specified
in tbe act. The amendment was de
feated and the bill reported to the house.
Mr. Ho'man moved to recommit it, with
instructions to report it baok with a pro
viso forfeiting all lands not earned within
the time limited in the grantirg act. Lost.
The bill then passed. Tbr bill, which is a
senate bill,with Ihe house substitute there
for, forfeits all laudB granted to aid in the
construction ef a railroad opposite to and
coteriuiuus with auy portion of any such
railroad not now completed. Adjourned,
Is the umli on th» llth Um molatios
.' -v.
offered by Senator AHisoa makiDg in
order, in co deration of appropriation
bills, to limit debate on amendments to
five minutes for each Beuator, was pre
sefited and laid on the table, bUbj, et to a
call." Senator Dawes, from the committee
on Indian affairs, to which was ref«-rrtd
the president's message vetoing the bill to
change the boundaries of the Uccompahgre
Indian reservation, reported it back w.thout
recommendation, and at the same time re
porting anew bill for the same purpose. The
bill and message were placed on the calen
dar. Consideration if the snndry civil
appropriation bill was resumed, and Sena
tor Beag.in cont nued bis argument began
the d*v before. Senator Beagan warmly
defended M»j. Powell, and iu the course of
his remarks said it was because Powell
could not be UBed by tbe Bpeculatora in
public lands that war had been made upon
him. This led to a lively spat with Sena
tor Stewait. Senator Allison said he de
sired to put himself on record agaiubt
any approp iatiou being made iu the
diiection of continuing tho irrigation
survey. He was firmly convinced an
immediate stop should be put to
thut survey. The r. suit of its continu
ance would be to involve the government
iu enormi.us experditura and entangle
ment. Alter further discussion by Seua
ators Plumb, Cockrell, Tiller and Stew
art the amendment" was agreed to. The
items of $720,000 for au irriijalion survey,
$50,000 for engraving mops and $7,500 lor
iiffico. reut were stricken out, and tbe bill
laid aside, Senator Allison giving notice
Le would ask tha senate lo remain in ses
sion until it was completed. A conference
wns ordered on tbe laud forfeiture bill.
In the liou6e on the 18th Mr. Cannon, of
Illiuois, from tbe committee on rules, re
port a resolution ttat tbe house shall
immediately procofd to consideration of
tbe "original package" bill, the previous
question to be considered as ordered Mon
day after tbe rending of the journal, and
tbat the house 6hutt consider the bank
mptcy bill, the previous question to be
considered us ordered Wednesday after the
reading of the journal. The house
deoided to conBider tbe resolution.
After some debate tbe resolution was
modified so us to provide that appropria
tion bi 1b shall not iutirfere with the cou
sideration of the two bills and tbe resolu
tion was then adopted. The "original
package" bill was then taken, up. Mr.
Beed, of Iowa, whose decision as a judgo
was oveiruled by the decision of the su
preme court, spoke in favor of the pro
posed legia'ation. He conld not indulge
in the hope expressed by Mr. Adams that
on a rehearing of Ihe question a diffcreut
result would be arrived at.- Any
lawyr who bad Btudiod the dissenting
opinions of tho court would see
that every possible phase of the ques
tion had boon discussed thoroughly be
fore the deiison was annouueod. He was
iuformed a rehearing had been applied for
and denied. If any relief wa9 to be given
the people from the wrong and evil to so
ciety growing out of thu decision of the
supreme court, it lay iu the direction
pointed out by the pending bill. They
delegated no power to the stilt -. They
merely exercised tho power delegated to
congroBti to regulate comm rco among the
states. Mr. 11 nderson, cf Iowa, sad no
decision rendered by the Bui-icmo court
since tbat court had decidod that
the human soul was a proper arti
cle of morchaudiBe, had so excited
tbe feelings of the country as tbe
original package decision. No goodcitiznu
would foil to submit to the decmion of the
court, but he (Heodeison) wguld lint nit
down with fo'ded hnnds ond wait until tho
supremo court mado somo other docisi-iu.
While he was willing to recogni/.e the de
cision ob low he was unwilling to sit still
one moment and submit to the operatiou
of that decision if there was a lawful
remedy, and he beliovcd there was. Lot
tbe gentlemen not forget that the supreme
court iu throwing this thuuderbolt into tbe
republic did not fail to .send with it a cur*.
It ciied out lo congress: "While
wo believe this to be our duty,
we believe it your duty io
remedy the evil." The people of the coun
try, without regard to party or politics, the
people who i-ended their knees and un
covered their heads in the presence of God
and biB fellowman, appealed to congress
for its action, aud for one he would not
hesitate to act. Pending further debate,
the house took a recess, the oveuing ses
sion to ba for consideration of private pen
sion bills. Nothing was done at tbe even
ing session, Mr. F.nloe raining a point of
no quorum.
Tho senate met at 11 a. m., on the 19th.
Senator Frye, from the oommittee on Pa
cific railroads, reported back the senate
bill authorizing tho secretary of the treas
ury to Battle the indebtedness to the gov
ernment of tho Sioux City aud Pacific
railroad. Placed on the calendar. Con
sideration of the snndry civil appropriation
bill was. then resumed. Among the
amendments reported by tbe committee on
appropriations and agreed lo by the Benate,
were the following: Advancing tho ap
propriation for the construction of
baildiugB and tbe enlargement of military
posts from $650,000 to $800,000.
Tbe amendment to add to the appropria
tion of $400,000 for artificial limbs,or com
mutation therefor, the words: "And in
cases of commutation the money shall bo
paid directly to the soldier, Bailor or ma
rine, and no fee or compensation shall bo
allowed or paid to any agent or attorney,"
waB made the text of a statement bv Sen
ator Cockrell, to the effect that it had been
tho practice of the various departments
nol to inform creditors of tbe I act bat the
mouey is due to tfiem, and that the prac
tice encouraged an increase of claim agents.
Senator Cockroll insisted that it Is tho
duty of the government, whenever its
records show indebtedness to any person,
soldier or citizen, to huut that person up
and pay bim. The amendment was
finally agreed to. The amendment
was adopted increasing the amount
summed up as a to'tnl of ap
propriations for all the national soldiers'
homes, from $2,611,70.) lo $2,686,000 the
amendment to add to the paragraph as to
the appointment of managers of national
homes the words, and Wm. B. Franklin,
of Connecticut Tbomas W. Hyde, of
Muiue John C. Blajik, of Illiuois, and
Geo. W. Steele, of Indiana, for tern'B of
office commencing April 21, 1890, lo fill
vacancies occasioned by the expirationE of
Ihe terms of office and by tho increase pro
vidod reby," gave rise" to a long discus.
Bion. Senator l'lumb said that hereafter
he should not vote to coutinue auy man
ager in the board any longer thon one
term of six years. He believed in a reno
vation of tho board. The management of
the national home was not as wise, con
servative or economical as it should be.
Senator AlliBon presented the Hawley
amendment proposing the name of Lewis
Gunckel, of Ohio, in plsco of Gen.
Harris, who recently died. Senator Sher
man suggested the name of S. S. Yoder in
place of Steel, who bad been appointed
governor of Oklahoma. After further dis
cussion the amendment was agieed to,
modified by the insertion of the names of
tiunckel and Yoder. The paragraph now
appoints OB managers of the National
home: Edmund N. Morrill, of Kansas,
for the unexpired term of John A. Martin,
deceased Alfred I: Pearson, of Pennsyl
vania, for tbe unexpired term of John F.
Hartranft, deceased Lewis B. Gunckel,
of Ohio, for the unexpired term of L. A.
Harris, deceased ni. B. Franklin, of
t'oi necticut Thomas W. Hyde,
of Maine John O. Black, of Illi
nois, aod Samuel 8. Yoder, of Ohio.
The amendment appropriating $4,000 for
aid to the Industrial Christian Home asso
ciation in Utah (which was established for
the protection of Mormon women desiring
to eBcape Irom polygamy) provoked a long
discussion. Tho amendment, was finally
ngrotdto, an WBB also one innerting an
item for the payment of $8,745 to tho
widow of the late Chief Justice W'aite, tbe
balance of bis year's Balary. The amend
ment as to the proposed Latin-American
memorial library was amended as proposed
by Senator Hawley, by Btriking out the
provision for a building to cost $500,100
and by substituting a provision for a sec
tion of the library of oongress and ap
propriating $25,000 for its outfit. After
the adoption of some further amendments
the bill was reported to the senate and all
iha amendments agreed to in oommittea of
the whole were agreed to in bulk, except
those as to the irrigation survey. Tin dis
cussion of the irrigation question occupied
an hour's time and then the amendments
were agreed to. The tariff bill was taken
up as unflnishtd busibets, and Senator
Aldrich savo notice that he would move to
take it up at 2 o'clock Monday. The Ben
ate the u, at 4:15, a journal.
In the house, on the 10th, Mr. Mollae, of
Arkansas^ ^introduced a joint ibsolutiou
suspend Hie lesufe of patents for lauds of
the Union tfaoiflo railroad company until
the adjustment of the debt due the United
States by Baid compiuy, and authorizing
tbe a toruoy-geLernl to iustitulfl BUOII pro
ceedings as mivleiu his opioiuii necessary
to subject tbe lauds granted to and he d.by
said compnny to the payment of the debt
due the CJnittd States. Referred to the
ojumittee on publio lands. The house
then resumed discussion of the original
package" bill. After further debate the
house took a recess, the evening session to
be for debate only. At the evening ses
sion a number of brief addresses were
mad©, and tbo houso at 10:30 adjouroea.
In the senate on the 21st the senate se
lect committee ou lelations with Canada
wos authorized to coutinue its investiga
tions during the coming recess
and tbe next session. The senate bill
authorizing the construction of a pontoon
bridge acroBs the Missippi river at Quiooy,
III., was passed. Senator Dawes
moved to proceed to consideration
of the Indian appropriation bill.
Senator Gray made a motion, which was
adoptod, that the senate procee to con
sideration cf the bill (house measur. to
transfer the marine service from the
treasury to the navy department, i'he bill
baviug been read, tbe date for the appoiut
mout of marine revenue officers to be offi
cers of the navy was fixed for Jan. 1, 1891.
At 2 o'clock the bill was laid aside with
out action, and the senate proceeded to
consideration of the tariff bill and waB ad
dressed by Senator Vooihees in opposition
to it. At the o'ose of Senator Voori s'
speech Senator Cockrell offered reso ut ouB
which were agreed to, expressing the sen
ate's regret at the announcement of the
f'eath of Bi-preeentative Walker, of Miss
ouri, and for the appoiutaaeut of a coin
mitUe of three senators tn attend the fun
eral. Sei ot. rs Vest, Plnmli an I Berry
were appointed, and tl senate, as a fur
ther mark of resptct, adjourned.
Ii (be house on the 21st Mr. Payson,
of Illinois, from the committee ou
publio lands, reporied a resolution
calling on the secretary of tbe
interior to infrrm tbe house by Svhat au
thority ond why he has atithurized and di
r, cled the issue of pntcntB to the Union
Pacific rai'road compauy for lands granted
the company prior to payment of tho debt
due the United States fr ra said company,
and that ho also report lo tbe bmiFe
the amount of lands that has boen
certified to each of the land gr.int corpora
tions of tbe Union Pacific railway
system up to this date. Adopted.
Resolutions were then uuauimonBly
adopted expiessius the sorrow
with which the house bad
heard of tho death of B°presentative
Walker, of Missouri, and providing for
the appoiLtmont of a commission of seven
members of the house and three members
of tbe senate lo take charge of the funeral
ceromonies. The house then, at 11:15, as
a mark of respect lo the deceased, ad
Public lloceptton in New Orleans to the
.. Nearly §1,0(I0,(JUU haa aliejdv b.'«i. .*
dii»cti»g the ttcMtnry ot th» to p.ai.d la tha pnlJntflKr? *orL
of the Measure.
The anti-lotteryitos at New Orleans held
a meeting to'indorso Ihe action of fie one
senator and four represeutativi from New
Orhans who votel against the lottery.
Grunewald oll, the lorgest one iu the city,
was tbo place of meeting. Everv ch of
Btanding room wos occupie I. At 8 o'clock
tho ass mbla.,o wan ca'le 1 to or!er"lv ol.
W. G. u^ei.t, president of lli? nn'i-lot
tery league, who announced as ofii ih of
the mi ct ng Louis Bush, ex-sre -ker ot the
bouse of repr sentatives, pionideut Col.
J. O. Wickliffe, of tbo A' tr Delta, b»cro
tary. Col. Bush made a i-hoit spcech of
acceptance and look the gavel. At this
moment tbo cbe rs of the crowd ou tbe
outside announced the oppro.ich of the
mm in whose honor thi meeting had
assembled, and as the band in tbe h'lll
played "See the Couquering Hero
Comes," tho guests of the even
ing, eecortad by tho ception
comuiitttfc/intered. At their head marched
Gov. Nicholls, the loss of one leg
causing him to lean heavily on the arm of
tbe gentleman who escorted him, whi'e the
empty Bleeve to which he referred in his
veto message waB nued across his breast.
As the noveruor eutered the hall tbe nudi
enco rose to its feet and broke forth into a
cheer which drowned the music and con
tinued until he aud his companious were
'seated.' Telegrams from Murphy J. Foster
and Edward Booth, one of the first citizeua
of New Orleans, regretting inability to be
present, wero read. Charles Pa:lauge
then address the meetiup, and
JjS^ 3K'
lowed by S. M. Gilmore in a ringing speech.
Resolutions denuncialorv of the lottery
and commending tbe legislators voting
Bgainst it, were passed unanimonsly by a
rising vote. The audience called in buc
cfBcinn for Gov. Nicholls, Speaker
Henry, Senator Duggan and each of the
representatives, who responded with
An Anny of 175,000 of Her Sous Yearly
reavo lor Other Shores.
Tho emigration statistics for the year
1889, issued by the Italian goverumeut,
show an increase iu the number of depait
ureBfrom Italy, BO large as lo cause much
uneasiness in ri gard to the country's avail
able material for military augmentation
in the event of au tmersency demanding
large addition to the army. The returns
juBt published show that during tho pe
riod mentioned nearly 175,00 I ItiliinB
sought homes in other countries. Of these
88,000 emigrated to the Argentine Bepub
lie, 36,000 to Brazil and 30,000 to the
Unitod States, the remainder going chiefly
to Englaud.
Baron Wiasmannhas reconsidered his de
termination to resign his position as Ger
man imperial commissioner in Africa, and
will remain in tbe colonial service for tho
present. It is understood tbat Lieut.
Baron Gravenreuth will continue as com
missioner nnd Wissmnnn will rcmaiu in
Berlin to assist in the reorganization of the
German system iu Africa on an entirely
new basis, the cbauges ing demanded by
the large increase of territory throngb the
Anglo-German agreement.
It is th9 subject of much comment in
Rome that Capt. Casati, nince his arrival
iu Italy, haB hud nothing further to Buy
concerning his rather profuse censure
Stanley, in which he indulged some time
A Shooting Match On Account of Family
Excitement in the celebrated Payne baby
case at Dallas, Tex., reached a maximum
when LeBter Poyne shot down his
brother-in-law, Will EBtes, in the
leading commercial street of that city.
Lester Payne nnd Lizzie Estes w« re
married five years ago, and then went to
Los Angeles, Cal. A fevr woekB ago List,
Payue took bin 2-vear-old baby to a sub
urb aud iuformed bis wife tbat it waB prob
ably drowne I in a lako. This threw the
wifo'into convulsions. The chief of po
lice took the matter in hand aud
leurned that Lestir Payne'* mother
hod been in the city. The body wns
tra-ed to El Paso in her possession,
where she was arrested on the charge I
kidnaping. Drtectives start b.ic'r »itb
her nnd the baby, but ot liable For 1 iti
fathor slipped ou board of the tirin nnd
stole the child. A few days lat r' Pay eV
father arrived from California, nnd tei
remaining in tho city thr. days diHi.p
peorea. He wob discovered with the b.iby
in the Indian territory and arr Med
Tho baby was brought baok ni.d turned
over to its mother, who i.o.v has it.. To
day Will EBtos, a broth-r if Mrs. Payne,
struc't Lester, whereupou tbe latter dr.-w
pistol and Bhot Estes in the de, inflictl.
an ugly but not fatal wouud. He iilao sh .1
John Kanady ia tbe arm accidentally.
A GIGKTIC scheme to devo'op t' oi'
territory of Wnst Virginia is under r.d
wny, with Jamos G. Bhiii.e, S.. H. Ellin
and thy Ktauilard Oil compos bchi it
Sudden Death at New York Citym 1
Republican Tarty'* First rresidi.
Gen. John Charles Fremont, n,
candidate of tho republican party form.'
ident, died at the home of hii ifolu I
daughter, the wife of Col. H. M. -But 1
49 Weat Twenty-tifth Btreet, Ne» Yonl
at 3:30 o'clock oil the afternoono(th»iju
Hia death was due to inflammation o[ u, I
bowels. There were present at th» I
Bide at blB demise hia sod, Lieut. J. I
Fremont, of the navy, and his phfriejn'J
Dr. Mortou. His flicknejs »U(jj
comparatively brief duration aud datedb
its first stage from the excessire beaie(|
last Tuosday. The following dsy, I
nesday, he experienced tome pain,
Thursday was woree, but did not'eo*!
plain. Matters assumed so mack worse•
turn on Friday that he sent for apbyu
oian. The doctor, advised the sickminufi
take a sail and get a littlo freek sir. W)j|f
be was out ou the water he got colli
chill. Friday night he sent for Dr. U#.I
tou again. On tho following morii
(Saturday) tbe disease developed tntip
to show it«i true character (peritonitis),bj 1
even then the case was not considered du."
gerous and a dispatch to tbat effeot
sent to Seabright. The final dis«olotiei!
was sudden. The general was 77 t«il
and 6 months old at the time of bis detli.!
John Charles Fremont was born in BaTuu^ 1
Ga.. Jan. 21,1813. He was educaod at Chitt» 1
ton college, and at an early age entered ft I
United StateB engineering corps. In 1941 1
undortook tbe first of the memorable eiptfl.
ttons into tho Bocky mountain region that n
suited in the opening up of that region,i*H
won for tbe gallant young explorer tho
qaet, "The I'athflnder of the ItockyMountaisi,'
which baa ever Bince clung to him. In 1515 hi I
was fn California at tbe time of tbo memento I
uprlelug against tbo Mexicans, nntl became tbl
leader ot tbe movomont, and when CalKotili 1
declared herself independent of Mexico ly
elected go\ernor. After tbo war ho rcwuil
bis explorations, surveying a routo from ta 5
river to San Franciaco. Inltafi
was sent as ono of thofirstftcnfttorafr.nl
Ca ifornia to tho United ftatcB senate. !a|
1830 be was the first nominee of tbo rc-pubUcnl
pa ty for president, receiving 114 \oteB agaloitl
Mr. Buchanon's 174. In ItOl-Ti be Barrel Intb
union army, with tbe rauk of inaior-gcneni]
Ho conceived a plan for dislodging tbo confri
{•rates from the entire valley of tbe MiBSiiilpti
river, and opening that stream to union Tei-1
Bels. Tbe plan proposed by bim Las Binco heel I
indorsed by the most omin nt authorltei ii 1
military matters of the period. But ju»t aih I
ae ready to carry it into cxecutli ho wain
moved from his command by Gen. Hcot" form
reaBcn that has ever fce:n very well tinder-1
Et'Ofl. I
Bince tho war bo has boen apro'ninent figrrt 1
in national affnirB. For r.omo yearn
tereetsd in a project for a Houtbern transconti
nental railroad. He was governor cf Arizona
from 1878 lo 1882. Ho was recently placet ca I
the retired list of tho army, with tho rank
IVnr Between lio Anacontla Mining Com
pan3* and tiio Mulltana Union Ronii.
ProBpect for war between the Anacondi
Mining company aud Montana Union Rail
road company grows brighter.' Tho Union,
which has done all tbe hauling between tbe
mines of the Aunconda company in Butte
nnd tho smelters in Anaconda, a distance
of twenty-live miles from Butte, claims tho
riqht to charge for snitching done iu that
oity. They further claim to bo losin?
money at the presentrate charged Me com
pany for transportation of orte. The Ann
conda compauy declares that the road rs
losing through too low pro rale with Its
Uuion and the Northern Pacific and
declines to pay for Bwilchirg.
Both are firm ia their positions
aud are preparing for war. Tbo
Union opened the fight by refusing to de
liver ore after it had been hauled to Le
yards of the smelter city, nnd their yards
are now crowded with unloaded card. Now
the Anaconda company gets bick by
threatening to shut down both mines and
emelteit for the BeaBon and thus deprive it
of its traffic. It 1B reported that a portion
of the smelters have been ebut down and
others will follow as soon aB the supply of
6and Rives out. It is 6aid all BmelterR and
mines belonging to the company will close
Boon. Some idea of the magnitnd of in.
terests involved may be gathered from the
faot that the Montana Union hauls to Ana
conda nearlv 3,000 tons of ore daily when
the mines and smelters are tunning at fall
capacity. The move is doubtless a bluB
on the part of both as neither cau afford
to shut down, but it nill ba a bold one,
nnd considerable interest is felt in tbeont.
Tho Silver State oi'Nevail-i Steadily Dimin
Islifng In Population.
Senator Stewart, of Nevada, is' very
much annoyed at'a proposition coming to
bim. from his neighboring state of Ca'i
fornia lo wipe out the state of Nevada from
the union. It will be shown from the
next census that tbe Btate of Nevada, in
stead of increasing in citizenship, is
retrogreBBing, and the charg that it is
nothing but a "rotten borough" of mining
camps, while an exaggeration, is un
plen«nntly buggeslivo to Mr. Stewart. The
coming census will show that tbe entire
population of Nevada is something less
than 45,000 souls. The total vote cast at
thd last election, admitted to be ono of the
hottest contested elections in Nevada, only
amounted to some 10,009 votes. It has
been held tbat it is a disgrace and injus
tice to tbe other Btates in tbe union that
Nevada, with only 12,000 voters, shonld
have two senators. Senator Stewart
edmita that the figure! appear to
be against Nevada, but Bays the
explanation lies in the fact that Ne
vada is now in a transition state from a
mining to an agricultural community, and
that if given a fair chance she will in time
become as popular as any of her Bister
Btates. While no one believes that tbe
popnlation of Nevada villi ever amount to
much, it must be confessed ou the othei
hand that there is no method of ousting
Nevada from the union, beennse thereji
no provision in tho constitution by whick
either the senate or house or both can
eject state after it has dnce been ad
Vice-President Morton ltobbeil.
About noon sneak thieves entered the
BHBB Cottage at Saratoga, and got away
with $10,000 worth of diamonds and jew
elrj\ The cottage is occupied by Morton,
vice-president of the United States, and
partner, Bliss, and their wives. A reward
of $1,000 is offered for the recovery of tb»
Sioux City Mn Stock.
Hog«—Beoetpta, 1.000: official Haturday, JM
Market 18®20o higher than Saturday norninft
lolling at »3.66(S8.84J4 Bulk, »S.67I$.
Cattle—Xtooelpta, 2C0: official Saturday.
BhipmentB, ?!88 Market dull and ateaay.
Quotation!: Fat iteen, prime,
4.U0 fair to geod, •8.SOA8.70 '««,
era, oboioa 000 to 1,000 ponnda, M.W4
3.86 fair to good, •2.8511.10: atockerl, choice,
•3.0038.16 lair te good, •1.7698.00 inferior,
82.riVSa.66 cowa, extra ahplae, corn-fed,
•2.75s3.-{5 graaao a, (alt to good, S1-7SA2-3,
inferior to oommoa. »1.?S
1.G6 earuian, 79°
•1.9S yearling!, extraoholoft, l».00«s "j.00.?'
moil, •3.7(08.00 balia, eholob,
oommon, •1.7»©2.!5 Teal calves, poor to
oholoe, •3.0068.76.
South Omaha Un Stock.
Hoga—Raoeipta, 8,BOO official Saturday, 4,'"
ahipmenta, 7 cart. Ma ket opened 10c higher,
Belling at S3.5S&3<S5 bulk, *).60.
Cattle—Receipt!, 1,000 offloial Saturday,
1,100 ahlpmentB, J4 cari. Market openol f»'f
and looks lower.
Chloaio Ut*Stock.
Hogs—Beoolpta, 2'.000.
active, firs
an,t nighc-r. Light •3.7083.88 heavy pactM
and shipping, •3.7098.98.
emtio—Receipt!, 81,000. Market alow and
1-jn-tr. Boevea, S3.tjOei.SO atockere, *2
Hheep—Receipts, '7,000. Market «t«?/
JIu-.touB t3.75403,10 Btockeri, «3.fi094.: 'M
Chicago Produce.
Wheat—Easy oaih, S7)»c Beptembei, WW
Curn—Steady caih,87&c beptcrcuer. 3--.a
Oat!—Steady oaah,»Ho Beptembei,
Bye—Quiet at 4»o. 3$
l'rime Timothy—ll.3231.Si. "S
Flax—Kasy at »1.81.
rrovlaiona—fork dull oaah •11.83 I

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