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Speaker's Reference of the Hi Ivor Bill
to Committee Cnlla Forth a Storm. In Which 1?*o Silver Men Come Ont. Victorious by a SinuSl liliijority. Recommendation for an Inter-National Customs Union Sent to Hie Senate by the President. WASHINGTON, June 20.—The proceed ings of the house opened with the ex pected light over the reference of the silver bill. When the journal was read Mr. Mills, of Texas, objected to its ap proval, on the ground that the clerk liad not read it in full. The speaker said that the clerk had only omitted such parts as were cus tomary, but be directed the clerk to read it in full, which was done, and it dis closed the fact that the silver bill had been received from the senate and re ferred to the committee on coinage, weights and measures. Mr. McKinloy moved the approval of the journal, and demanded the previous question, despite Mr. Mills' protest that he was entitled to recognition to move the correction of the journal. Mr. Springer, of Illinois, made the point that the journal contained a record of something which had not happened, and which should not be in the journal. The speaker replied that this was for the house to decide, and directed the clerk to call the roll, which was done, while Mr. Springer, amid applause on Democratic side, made a vigorous pro test, saying to the speaker: "You can ignore the rights of representatives of the people, but the people will put you down at the polls next November, and your party with you. The speaker was unmoved, however, and the roll call proceeded and resulted, yeas 108, nays 117: so the journal was not approved. The Democrats applauded vigorously. The following named Republicans voted with the Democrats in the nega tive: Bartine, of Nevada De Haven, Kelly, of Kansas Kerr, of Iowa: Lind, Minnesota Morrow, of California, and Town send, of Colorado. When the applause had ceased, the speaker recognized Mr. Mills, who of fered a resolution that the order of refer ence made by the speaker of the silver bill to the committee on coinage, weights and measures was incorrect, under the rules of the house, and was made with out authority under the rules, and re solving that the journal be corrected by striking the entry from it. Mr. Cannon, of Illinois, raised a point of order against the resolution. He claimed that the resolution proposed to strike out an entry which recorded a question of fact, and argued that tne senate amendments would require to be considered in committee of the whole. No conscientious man could vote to strike out a recital of fact. Mr. Mills, of Texas, characterized Mr. Cannon's position as the boldest, most reckless and absurd position he had ever heard. It showed that a well-disciplined mind might become beclouded by start ing out in error and continuing that course. Under the constitution the jour nal ^vas to be kept by the house, not by the speaker or his clerks. Mr. Mills charged the Republican party with be ing false to its pledges on the silver question. The Democratic party would give the people free and unlimited coin age of silver. The Republican party was voting against the wishes of the people. Mr. Peters, of Kansas, declared him self a free coinage man, but sustained the speaker's action. Mr. Crisp, of Georgia, argued that under the rules the speaker had not the power to make the reference he had made. He referred to a decision made by the speaker concerning the Washing ton postoffice bill, which he held was opposite to the ruling under discussion. This construction was controverted by Mr. Butterworth, of Ohio, stating that he would have voted to overrule the rul ing if he believed as Mr. Crisp did. In reference to a remark by Mr. But-, terworth that the chair was always right, Mr. Crisp, disclaiming any dis courtesy, drew a simile between the re mark and that of the Hindoo who ap proached his hideous god, saying: "I know that he is ugly, but I feel tnat he is great." The speaker joined in the hearty laughter that followed and caused another outburst by remarking drily: "The chair hopes that personal matters will not be introduced in this discussion." Mr. Springer claimed that the house had a right to revise its journal. The purpose of referring the bill to the com mittee on coinage was to prevent the house voting on the question of concur rence in the senate amendments. The rules were now prostituted to the pur pose of gagging the majority. Mr. Bland contended that the only course open, was to strike the erroneous bill from the journal. Mr. Springer held that the silver bill was not properly (under the rules) before the house because business on the speaker's table had not been reached. The Senate. WASHINGTON. June 20.—After routine business the senate resumed considera tion of the legislative, executive and judicial appropriation bill. During its consideration several omissions and defects were found and corrected. Mr. Cockrell spoke of a recently published interview with Speaker Reed, in which the latter is reported as "thanking heaven that the house was not a deliber tive body." Mr. Cockrell said that might account for the shape in which the silver bill had gone through the senate. Indian* Evidently Becoming Civilized. SHAWNEETOWN, I. T., June 20.—Two Indian boys at the government school for Indian children were suspended by Professor Harvey for paying clandestine visits at night to the apartments of two Indian girls. The professor a few nights ago armed himself with a double barrelled gun and watched for the boys. They soon made their appearance, and started to climb into the girls' room by means of a rope ladder. The professor called on them to stop, but they only climbed the faster. The professor then shot at them, inflicting a serious wound on one of the boys. The Shawnees In dians are very much excited over the p.1*^ *r~ CHICAGO'S BIO 80CIETY EVENT. Two Thouaand of the Cr«mn de la Crcmi Present at the Farwell-Taylor Nup tials. CHICAGO, June 20.—Miss Rose Farwell became the bride of Hobart Chatfield Taylor at high noon. The bride is the youngest daughter of United States Senator Charles B. Farewell and a .sis ter of Mrs. Reginald de Koven, the noted musician and comic onera com poser, The groom is 25 years of age, nephew of Wayne Chatfield, the well known society man, one of the founders and editors of America, of considerable wealth and hitherto at the head of the creme de la creme of Chicago's bachelor circles. The bride is a stately and beau tiful girl of 19 and but a few weeks ago graduated from college. No effort had been spared to make the event the great eat social event of recent'years, and 2,000 invitations had been extended to as many Chicagoans of note, whose names figure prominently in the blue book. It re quired three special trains to convey the guests to Lake Forest on the Northwest ern railroad where the senator's summer mansion is located. At the conclusion of the ceremony an elaborate breakfast was given upon the lawn at Fair Lawn, the senator's residence. The happy couple leave for the East in the after noon and the honeymoon will be spent in Europe. SILVER MEN ELATED. Tlicy Feel Confident of Pushing the Sen ute Biil Thronjli the House. WASHINGTON, June 20.—Gen. A. J. Warner, of Ohio, is elated over the pros pects for the free coinage of silver. He says the bill as passed by the senate is as good a free coinage bill as anyone can ask for, and that it is now certain to come to a vote in the house. The motion in his opinion will be to non-concur. If that is voted down, he says, the speaker can hardly refuse to entertain a motion to concur, as it would be contrary to all parliamentary precedents of congress. In Mr. Warner opinion the senate has proved itself to be closer in touch with popular sentiment than the house. "I have no fears," Mr. Warner adds, but that free silver is at hand. Four fifths of the people of this country are united in favor of free silver. jMadam.e Tschebrikova in Exile. ST. PETERSBURG, June 20.—Madame Tschebrikova and fifteen others have been removed to the remote village of Yarensk, department of Vogoda, in the northern part of Great Russia, where they will be placed under surveillence. Madame Tschebriskova is the woman who recently wrote a remarkable letter predicting for the Czar the fate of his predecessors Peter III., Paul I. and Al exander II., unless his reactionary pol icy was modified aud the rigor of the treatment accorded to political offenders abated. The letter was found in the private apartments of the Czar and, subsequently, was very generally pub lished throughout Europe and the United States. •. Kai'.ling Original Package Saloon*. DES MOINES. Iowa, June 20.—The searchers have begun raiding the "orig inal package houses on warrants charg ing the proprietors with owning and keeping liquors and illegal sales. A number of places were visited and all the liquor not in original packages was seised. The searchers then ordered the proprietors out, closed and locked the doors, and carried the keys away. It is understood that they only intend molest ing the dealers who break original pack ages. Stanley Approves the Treaty. LONDON, June 20.—Henry M. Stanley, in replying to an address presented to him at Berwick, took occasion to refer to the recently consummated negotia tions between Great Britain and Ger many on African territorial affairs. Mr. Stanley unqualifiedly glorified the wis dom of Lord Salisbury, which, in its exercise, had resulted in the addition of 500,000 miles of territory to the British empire. The Vesuvius Bun Aground. PHILADELPHIA, June 20.—The dyna mite cruiser Vesuvius, fifteen minutes after casting losse from her moorings at League island, grounded on the spit of land that make out at that point where the Schuylkill empties into the Dela ware, just west of the navy yard. She was pulled off by tugs, but it has not been ascertained whether any serious damage was done. Cigar Makers Strike. NEW YORK, June 20.—The cigar mak ers and packers employed in the factories of Bondy & Lederer, Hahn «fc Brussels, Heimann Bros., Lowenstein, McCoy & Co. and Lewis & Co. are on a strike for an increase of 75 cents to $1.25 per thou sand. The hands employed in the fac tories named, together with those of about a half dozen other factories which struck recently, make a total of about 2,000 men now out. Less Wol'k and More Pay. RED JACKET, Mich., June 20.—All the miners at the Tamarack mine, 100 in number, have struck for eight hours in place of ten and a raise in wages. So far there has been no disorder. It is al most certain that the miners in the Os ceola. Tamarack, Jr., and the Calumet and Hecla will strike also some time this week. The men are determined, but promise to keep order. Lodge's Election Hill Keported. WASHINGTON. June 20.—T!ie new na tional election bill, introduced in the house by Representative Lodge, of Mas sachusetts, and sanctioned by a Repub lican caucus Monday night, was con sidered by the house committee on the election of president and vice president, and after some formal amendments had been made the committee, by a strict party vote, ordered a favorable report on the bill. Rocoinniend International Customs Union. WASHINGTON, June 20.—The president sent to congress a letter from Secretary Blaine, conveying the recommendation of the international American confer, ence for the establishment of a custom* union. Cornell's Crew Won. ITHACA, N. Y., June 20.—The Cornell Bowdern eight-oared race was rowed at 7:15 p. m. Cornell won by over two lengths. The distance was three miles. Time 10 minutes Id seconds. r«* FATAL CLOUDBURSTS. Appomattox, S. D„ Deluged—Eight People Drowned and Much Stock Destroyed. Ileaiy Storms of Wind and Rain at Other Points—Some Casual ties Reported. Two Killed by Tennessee Lightning Fatal Railway Wreck—Day's Disasters. HURON, S. D., June 20.—Heavy rain and wind storms are reported from va rious localities. They occurred late Tuesday night or early Wednesday morning. The rainfall in Huron was a little over 1.5 inches, and was attended with very little wind. At Redfield, Spink county, a sharp wind storm oc curred, accompanied by heavy rains. The Episcopal church was lifted from its foundation and badly damaged, and a number of outbuildings wrecked and windows broken. Near Lebanon, in the east part of Pot ter county, a tornado put in its appear ance. It was southeast of the station and swept things clean for several miles. Valentine Bohm was killed and John English was so badly injured that his life is despaired of. Houses standing three or four miles apart were blown to pieces. The direction of the twister was from northwest to southeast. A cloudburst occurred near Appoto max, in the same county, which fairly deluged a large tract of country, ana raised Cheyenne creek to a turbulent river. Five members of George Wayer's family and three of William McElroy's family were drowned, and much stock destroyed. At Faulkton two cars loaded with steel rails were blown from the track. At Athol the rain was very heavy, but no damage was done by wind or hail. No rain is reported west of Highmore. The storm seems to have extended every where else in the state where the North western road extends. Killed Under Dump Cars. TRENTON, N. J., June 20.—Two men were killed and several others seriously injured by an accident on the new branch of the Pennsylvania railroad now being constructed between Mor risville and Downingtown, Pa. A com pany of men were engaged in grading the new track and were at the bottom of a hill from which dirt was being dumped from a number of flat cars. In some manner six of the cars became de tached from the locomotive and ran down the hill at a rapid speed, finally leaving the track and toppling over where the men were working. Forty Took a Free Bath. NEW YORK, June 20.—A section of the bridge, leading from the sea-wall in front of the Hudson Square park, Ho boken, to the free baths, gave way Wednesday night and precipitated about forty men and boys into the water beneath. There was great excitement among the hundreds of people that were on other parts of the bridge and in the neighborhood, and their frantic move ments greatly retarded the rescuing of the drowning people. It is believed, however) that all were rescued without serious injury. Two Victims of Lightning. JELLICO, Tenn., June 20.—About 10 o'clock a. m., a heavy thunder storm passed over this section of the country. At Williamsburg, Ky., the streets were flooded for an hour and a half. Mrs. Carl Brown, the wife of a prominent merchant of Williamsburg, accom panied by her two small boys, were on the river bank when the storm came upon them. They were struck by light ning. Mrs. Brown and one boy was instantly killed. The other boy was badly injured. Lighted a Lantern in a Gasoline Car. CALAIS. Me., June 20.—C. A. Lindow, station agent of the New Brunswick railway at St. Stephen, N. B., entered a car containing two iron tanks filled with gasoline and lighted a lantern. A small amount of gasoline from one of the tanks exploded, blew him out of the door, wrecked the car, smashed all the windows in the vicinity, and set fire to the car and freight house. Lindow was badly burned. BIDS FOR LOTTERY. Three Companies Alter Privileges in Louisiana. NEW ORLEANS, June 20.—In the state senate the proposition to investigate the rumors of bribery in connection with the lottery legislation, was indefinitely postponed by a vote of 22 to 13. This vote is regarded in some quarters as a test of the strength of the lottery people in the senate. As two "Antis" were ab sent when the vote was taken, the result shows that fourteen senators are opposed to the lottery scheme. This will be suffi cient to defeat the bill, which requires a two-thirds vote to pass it. A. Pengass, of London, England, pre sented a proposition to the legislature offering $1,250,000 a year for a lottery privilege for twenty-five years. This is $250,000 a year more than is offered by the Louisiana Lottery company. It is said that a New York syndicate will make a similar offer. .ilatch Xenny Against Salvator. NEW YORK. June 20.—David T. Pul- sifer, owner of Tenny, has announced his willingness to enter Tenny in a sweepstakes with Cassius and Salvator for $3,000 each, the same conditions and weights to prevail as those under which the suburban was run. If the Cassius people do not wish to enter, he will enter Tenny in a sweepstakes with Sal vator for $5,000 a side. Rumors of Boodle. YANKTON, S. D., June 20.—It is re ported that the electric light men will bring charges of bribery against the aldermen instrumental in passing the franchise for the gas company. There ie nothing definite as the electric light men refuse to talk. It is a matter of much interest in the state. ,fv n*"VW" IS NOT A CANDIDATE. ftcildent Harrison Says He Is Not in th« Field for a Second Term. BROOKLYN, N. Y., June 20.—A special to The Standard Union from Washing ton says: A piece of news that will be read with intense interest has just come from the White House. It is no less than a positive declaration by President Harrison that he will not be a candidate for renomination under any considera tion or circumstance. The president, it appears, made up his mind some time ago not to seek the presidential nomination again. He did not think it necessary to make any an nouncement of the fact, although it was assumed by thousands of party men that in the natural course of things he would be a candidate for a second tern. In deed the announcement was made in the most casual way. The president was in conversation with an intimate friend at the White House and the talk turned on the silver bill. Incidentally national politics was mentioned and the president expressed himself quite freely. He said among other things that he had made up his mind not to be a candidate for re nomination, and that at the end of his present term lie intends to settle in In diana again and resume the practice of law. The president's declaration touch ing lii,i relation to the next presidential nomination, made as it was without re serve, was soon in wide circulation and afforded a topic for conversation that in interest subordinated all other topics for the time. "CHEAP MONEY IDIOCIES" Is What The Chicago Herald Terms the Senate Silver Bill. CHICAGO, June 20.—The Herald says editorially: "Quite in keeping with its changed character and low estate, the United States senate, in dealing with the silver question, out-Herods the Her odis of the house of representatives, and declares most sweepingly in favor of the depreciated silver dollar as a standard of value. The silver bill, as it came from the popular branch of congress, merely increased the coinage of dollars—a meas ure that was useless enough and vicious enough, in all conscience—but it re mained for the senate—supposedly the most conservative legislative body in the world—to adopt all the cheap money idiocies that have been advocated by visionaries and knaves for the last twenty-five years. Unhappily for the Democratic party, more than one-half of the votes cast for the free coinage bill came from senators claiming affiliation with it NOT A CHICAGO AFFAIR. The Selection of a World's Fair Site a Question of 3Iore Thau Local Interest. DENVER, Colo.. June 20.—The News says editorially that the people of Chi cago, who are squabbling over the site for the world's fair, must remember that the exposition is not a Chicago affair, nor even a national affair, but an inter national one, and no question of interest to real estate speculators or cable rail way lines must be allowed to have any weight whatever. Unless a site accept able to the people of the United States is speedily chosen it will be the duty of the national commission to interfere and select a site. Chicago owes it to the cities and states who supported her claim to the fair to put a stop to the un seemly wrangling of private interests, which imperil the prospects of a success ful and creditable exposition. New Cardinal for the French. LONDON, June 20.—The pope has inti mated that he will nominate Monsignor Ferratta, formerly papal nuncio at Brus sels, to the cardinalate and appoint him nuncio at Paris in place of Monsignor Rotelli, whose presence at the French capital in his present capacity has be come disagreeable to the French gov ernment. but the Vatican imposes as the condition of his recall and the elevation of his successor to higher rank, that the government change its attitude toward the church and establish throughout France a system of religious peace whereby the church will enjoy greater freedom. Will Prevent Prize Fights in California. SACRAMENTO, Cal., June 20.—In a let ter to the governor replying to the lat ter's recent communication regarding pugilistic exhibitions under the auspices of certain athletic clubs, the attorney general concurs with the governor in characterizing them a disgrace to the state, and under the state law the attorney general declares that such ex liibitions area felony and assures the governor that he will use every means in his power to prevent further transgres sions of the law in this respect. South Dakota Firemen. PIERRE, S. D., June 20.—A coupling contest, hose cart races, ladderman's contest, and contest for the best drilled company, together with a grand parade and review, constituted the day's tourna ment features. The Indian running team, in native costume, attracts much attention, also their war dances each evening. Two hundred firemen are now here and 1.000 visitors, besides sev eral hundred Indians. A Stallion's Kite. ELDORA, Iowa, June 20.—Frank Wal lace, a horse breeder and trainer, was severely if not fatally bitten by a Clydes dale stallion. While bending down currying the animal's front legs the horse made a bite at him. entirely de stroying his nose, upper lip and apart of his cheek. Should he recover he will be disfigured for life. Bucket Shops are Gambling Dens. FRANKFORT, Ky., June 20.—The court of appeals has rendered a decision which gives the loser in bucket shop transac tions the same rijjht to recover money as in other kinds of gambling. This will probably settle the bucket shop business in Kentucky. Oot a Fraction of His Claim. MADISON, Wis., June 21.—E. M. Boyer, of Michigan, sued Price county, Wisconsin, for $25,000 damages to char acter and business because of a charivari in December, 1888, led by the county clerk and other officers of Price county, at Phillips. A jury in the United States court gave him 9100. WtfmpwrfW IT TWIN C1TYCEN8DS WAR ttinncapolis Furious Over the Arrest of Their Census Enu merators At the Instigation of St. Paul Parties —Indignation .Heatings Held and Action Taken. The Flour City Will Retaliate by At tempting to Secure the Removal of the Capital. MINNEAPOLIS, June 20.—Minneapolis is more thoroughly stirred up over the arrest by a deputy United States mar shal on Tuesday evening' of seven census enumerators at the instigation .of St. Paul than over anything that has ever happened within her borders. Nothing else was talked of on the streets, or thought of in stores, offices or hotels, lobbies and private residences. Business men left their occupations to talk the matter over with their fellows and plan measures to seek redress and punish the guilty perpetrators. W. H. Eustis, ac companied by two police officers, and having a search warrant in his posses sion, visited St. Paul in the endeavor to secure possession of the documents stolen Tuesday night, and was brutally as saulted and intimidated by revolvers in the hands of so-called guardians of the peace in the Saintly City. People were excited before, but when the news of this cowardly assault became known, they could scarce contain them selves. Men stood in groups on the sidewalks all day long and discussed the situation excitedly. In fact, so great were the crowds in places that it was difficult for people to pass. A meeting was held at Armory hall in the evening which was a grand success in every sense of the word. People turned out en masse, and had there been a hall of several times the capacity it would have been filled. As it was, hundreds were turned away. Probably 3.500 gained admittance. The speakers of the even ing included Judge J. P. Rea, Judge J. M. Shaw, W. H. Eustis, Mayor Babb, F. F. Davis, John Day Smith, John De Laittre, and others. It was an enthusi astic audience. The committee ap pointed at the afternoon meeting sub mitted a series of resolutions declaring that St. Paul, by her own act, had for feited all sisterly relations with Minne apolis. called upon congress to investi gate the matter and appealed to every loyal citizen of Minneapolis to do all in his power to secure redress. A resolution pledging Minneapolis' support in an attempt to remove the capital from St. Paul was enthusiasti cally adopted. A committee of lawyers was appointed to look after Minneapolis' rights in the case and the meeting dispersed. A boycott of The St. Paul Pioneer Press and The Globe is general among the business men. Driscoll and Wlieelock Burned in Effigy. MINNEAPOLIS, June 20.—F. Driscoll and J. A. Wlieelock were submitted to the same degree of public chastisement in Minneapolis as was A. J. Blethen, of The Tribune, a few years ago. Some one of the men on 'change discovered a lone copy of The Pioneer Press, and there was a sensation in a moment. "Call it Driscoll and Wheelock and burn it!" a man yelled, and the paper was placed in the centre of the room imme diately. A match was applied, and as the smoke of the burning paper went up to the ceiling the circle of cheering and excited men yelled, "So be it to traitors." ABOUT BINDING TWINE. Committee Report to Governor Merriam Recommending the Manufacture. ST. PAUL, June 20.—The committee to investigate the binding twine question has laid its report before the governor. It is different in some respects from what was first given out. Instead of saying that the "making of flax twine for binding grain is no longer an experi ment," the report recommends that the state purchase machinery for "experi mental purposes." The cost of machin ery for a daily product of 2,500 pounds is placed at $25,000. In conclusion the report says: Your committee unite in the recom mendation that the state purchase, as soon as practicable, one, two or three sets of machinery for experimental pur poses, that a thorough practical test of the manufacture of binding twine be made by the state of Minnesota. With out this practical demonstration it is im possible to arrive at any conclusion bearing upon this important subject that can be regarded as at all definite. It is due to our agricultural producing classes that their interests be regarded to this extent, and in this view we re spectfully submit our recommendations as above stated. Governor Merriam was seen and said he should lay the matter before the at tention of the prison board in a few days. This board has power to act without any further legislation, as there is already a state fund of £50,000 for ex periments in manufacturing at the state prison. The governor's letter will lie made public, and in that his views will be expressed. North Dakota Republican Convention. FARGO, N. D., June 20.—The Republi can central committee has decided on Grand Forks as the place find July 29 as the date of the state convention, and the basis of representation will be one dele gate at large for each county and one for every 100 votes or major portion that were cast for the Republican candidate for member of congress last fall. ^ouisiAmi'Cupiial oe -Moveu. BATON ROUGE. La.. June 20.—By vote of 9 to 5 the ways and means com mittee decided to report favorably on the proposed constitutional amendment removing the capital from this city tc New Orleans. Drew Pensions by Wholesale. BOSTON, June 20.—George Watson, a veteran of the Mexican war. aged 05 years, has been arrested at East Milton, charged with fraudulently drawing th« pensions of four other veterans. Minnesota Medics In Session. ST. PAV'L, June 20.—The twenty-aeo ond annual meeting of the Minnesota State Medical society convened in the house of representatives at the state capitol. Dr. J. H. Dunn, of Minneapo lis, presided. A banquet to the mem bers will be given at Hotel Ryan in the evening. To Take Hill's Place. BANGOR, Me., June 20.—The Demo cratic state committee has voted to call another convention in Augusta on July 2 to nominate a candidate for governor in place of F. W. Hill, deceased. St. £.onis Falls Short 75,OOu. ST. LOUIS, Mo., June 20.—According to figures turned in by the enumerators, the population of St. Louis is 435,000, or 75,000 less than the most conservative estimate. Four special enumerators have been set to work revising districts from which come reports of neglect. JtnOUMCU XtiAV BUFFALO, N. Y., May 23.—Frank Mc Hugh, of Cincinnati, aud James Ken nard, the "St. Paul Kid," fought with small gloves under the auspices of the Arlington club for a purse of $1,000. McHugli was knocked out in the twenty sixth round. HOLDEN'S HOPE. Judge Nelson, of the United States Circuit Court, Grants a Writ of Habeas Corpus. ST. PAUL, June 21.—The fight for the life of Clifton Holden, the Redwood Falls murderer, still continues. His at torney, C. C. Willson, of Rochester, haa appeared with a long petition before Judge Nelson, of the United States cir cuit court, setting forth that Holden was convicted and sentenced to be hung after the legislative act of April 24,1889, went into effect, which provides that any, person convicted of murder in the first degree, instead of being hung, shall be kept in solitary confinement. It is there fore claimed that all former acts were repealed, that Holden should not hang and a writ of habeas corpus prayed for. Judge Nelson ordered that a writ of habeas corpus be issued directed to John B. Scbmid, the sheriff of Brown county, instructing him to deliver the body of Holden over to the United States mar shal. The writ is returnable the 24th inst. at 10 o'clock a. m., when the case will be heard. WILD AND WOOLY. Indians of the Hump and Big Foot Bands Play Havoc with the Parade of the Pierre Firemen. PIERRE, S. D., June 21.—When the firemen's parade formed at 10 o'clock a. m., the Indians from the Big Foot and the Hump bands, who had been in vited to take part, rode up on ponies, painted and breech-clouted, and swung in directly in front of the parade. The stylish Pierre City band was crowded to one side, the Indians sweeping through them with war-clubs in the air. The officers of the day attempted to lead them to the rear, but were compelled to run to get out of danger. An inter preter was finally procured, the bucks were quelled, and upon promise of sev eral fat beeves to kill directly after the parade they took their place in the rear. Once again during the parade the braves could not contain themselves and rode down the line on a run. scattering the companies right and left. During the night the Indians held a big war dance. W American Institute of Hoinoepathy. WAUKESHA, Wis.. June 21.—The ques tion of legislation relating to the make up of state boards of medical examina tion was disposed of in the American Institute of Homoepathv in session here. A resolution recommending state boards for each school of medicine was lost, and the old resolutions against any and all examining boards endorsed. It was agreed to hold the Atlantic City meeting at its usual time, in June. The dele gates, visitors and their friends were banquetted at the Fountain house and a most enjoyable time was had. The First Minnesota. RED WING, Minn., June 21.—The twenty-third annual reunion of the sur viving members of the First Minnesota is in progress here. The forenoon was spent in renewing acquaintances. In the afternoon the regiment was ban queted at the opera house. There were speeches, toasts and responses. Gov ernor Merriam, Col. Colville and others were present. The reunion is in every way a success. LIFE IN THE MINES. General Manager Hazzard, of the Dunbax Mine, Says Some of the Imprisoned Miners Are Still Alive. DUNBAR, Pa., June 21.—General Man ager Hazzard says: "You may say that there are men down in the mine alive. They have been heard from. We do not expect to reach them till 2 or 3 o'clock in the morning. They will be taken care of. I have ordered a corps of physicians to be at hand ready for anything. We don't want to let the people know outside, because the excite ment would be too great. We will reach the men." When Bert Wormley came out of the mine he said that for some time the men at work in the Ma honing mine had not heard a sound. "We will not reach the mine before morning." said Mr. Wormley. "I am sure that only two men can work at a time where we "are digging." No Signals From Die Miners. PITTSBURG. June 21.—A Leader re porter has arrived from Dunbar and states that there is positively no truth in the statement that signals from the en tombed miners were heard by the rescu ing party during the night. He states that the mine superintendent tele graphed to the officials of the Dunbar furnace company, in Philadelphia, that he did not expect to reach the men be fore Sunday, and that there is no hope whatever that they will be found alive. The distance to be dug at 10 a. m. was about 180 feet through rock, ribs, slate and coal. Only three men can work at a time and progress is necessarily slow. CINCINNATI BUILDING TRADES. Strikes Now on Which W til Throw 16,000 Men Out ol Y\ ork. CINCINNATI, June 21.—The plasterers and architectural iron workers have fol lowed the brick layers and hod carriers by joining the carpenters who are now on a strike. A general tie-up of the building trades is now on which will throw 16,000 men out ol work.