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The Salt Lake herald. [volume] (Salt Lake City [Utah]) 1870-1909, May 31, 1890, Image 1

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LOOK J Ja TH2 f GUESS
FREE M WANT I I THE SALT LAKE HERALD What is lOOOO Salt the Population Lake of
JJ
VOLUME XX NUMBER 3 I SALT LAKE CITY UTAH SATRTTDAY MAY 31 1890 PRIOE FIVE CENTS
1
L OUR HONORED DEAD
Row Decoration Day Was Ob
served Through the Country
HGALLS TALKS AT GETTYSBURG
He Reproaches the South Boutelles Speech
i WashingtonTlie Rtehts and Duties
of German Citizens
WASHINGTON May Decoration day was
observed as a holiday all government depart
ments being closed Large numbers of people
attended the ceremonies at the cemeteries and
many others went fishing on picnics or excur
sions Congressman Boutelle of Maine de
l vcrcd the oration at Arlington Congress
man Morse of Massachusetts at the Soldiers
L < jiae The address of Representative Boutelle
i f Maine at Arlington cemetery was a notable
on He spoke on the righteousness of the
IOL j 1 lau c The men who railed to the de
Ji use of the star spangled banner he sdd
iot only kept step to the music of the union
but marched in the van guard of Christian
cl iz on This cannot be said and nothing
1 it can over truthfully be said of the cause
of 1i jsc who sought by rebellion to destroy this
go i rument a rebellion which conspiracy
orjanid 1 the interest of human slavery
It ojght a pretext for precipitating
the bloat conflipt with the purpose of
e > tj HiMmiz a slaveholding confederacy or
t > t empire to embrace a large portion of
tiritory of the United States including the
I n at section of territory that has been pur
c asd by the whole people Comrades said
the orator w t pay the hghcst reverence to
Hi memory of our dead whom we strive most
memor l
eurmMiy to remember and to impress upon
others the nobility of the cause for which they
bo sir iifastly fought We have no desire to
revive jrhappy memoirs or to fan any embers
of beet tnal strife and so far as I have observed
the fax unff of those embers has been priucip
ally tat work of our brethren of the south
Ri ieiwnce was made to the scenes at Rich
mond iiuring the past few days and Boutelle
expressed a little more than regret at what
he saId could not fail to shock a true sense of
propriety lie protested against the lavish dis
play of rebel color and said the exconfederates
J who displayed the rebel Hag to glorify it were
tOt Jl 1 i g J ta
not true to the oe granted at Appommattox
Boutelle oration was followed bv applause of
the stormiest kind
Congressman Mason of Illinois deliv cred a
crebSonal spirited address cemetery in a similar vein at the Con
A large number of German veterans and
oth n > ithcred at Prospect Hill cemetery to do i
honor t their dead comrades The oration was
dtUvercd in German From the soldiers he
turned to the consideration of poUt cal qucs
fc tions and said in part I the German element
IS of this e Duntry does not wish to expose itself to
f x the wellgrounded charge that it places material
Baccebb above all other aims and objects of
human existence then it will have to devote
itte f to its political duties 1 the future in a
greater degree than heretofore
I nine great states of this union no gover
nor no legislature could be elected i they
should be unfriendly toward the just Claims of
the German clement I i would but assert its
iniurent power and political strength no man
could be elevated to the office of President of
ofcc
the United States by one or other of the two
great parties who should bear upon his brow
Cain mark of Kaownothingisin
4 The principle of political equality upon
which our government is based places in the
hand of every one the most powerful weapon
of selfdefense a mans ingenuity ever created
the elective franchise Has the German ele
ment properly appreciathd this weapon
We imd the German element oneseventh
of the entire population of the unionneither
represented in the supreme court nor Senate by
but a single voice Among the hundreds of
hepreent ties in Congress hardly a fiftieth
part speaks the mother tongue Can there be
tongl
anr valid reason in a system of government
based upon the broadest foundation of univef1
Mil equality for such disproportionate repre
ss of the popular elements claiming
coma pn rights Truly it were better for the
Gtrmau element as well as for the fortunes of
this nation would i but show less party fealty
and more independence in thought in the politi
cal life so surrounding it I would
then be placed one part of the coun
i I try havin the alternative of having its
oung compelled to employ even in acquiring a
rudimentary education the English language
I In preference or to the exclusion of the language
of tci homes I would not be asked in an
other part to accept and respect laws which
originated in the narrow minds of fanatics
laws which at the best are but ephemeral It
would not be asked to give its approval to nar
row restrictions of the free human rights of em
igration by erecting barriers against any nation
ality by means of unjust immigration laws fur
thced by unworthy class spirit and nourished
itae breast of antiquated prejudices
rHh
EW YORK
The parade today consisted of eleven divi
visions with 20000 in line chiefly Grand Army
men The line of march was through Fifth
avenue from Central park It was reviewed
TJJ CommandcrinChief General R A Alger at
Mad son Square As the reviewing party was
goin in a carriage to take their place the
horbcs ran away and dashed through Twentv
turd street A policeman stopped them before
nay damage was done The occupants were
neral Alger Congressman Dolliver and ex
Judge committee George Van Hoesen chairman of the i
DENVER
Decoration day was observed here as usual
nil offices and places of business being closed
The paiaJe which took place this morning
was the largest ever witnessed hi Denver The
exercIses at Riverside cemetery were very im
pressIve The day was generally observed
throughout the state especially at Pueblo
Colorado Springs Leadville Aspen and Grecly
CINCINNATI
Memorial day was observed here in the usual
way Business WES generally suspended
CHICAGO
I
Decoration Day was o1a red in the usual
manner the Grand Army of the Republic
strewing flowers on the soldiers graves the
young people attending athletic sports and pic
nics in the parks Business was suspended
The bronze statute of Abraham Lincoln i
Lincoln park was nearly hidden under flowers
and wrath This decoration was under the aus
pices of Lyon post of the Grand Army of the Ke
public Interesting addresses were made The
day was hot for this season the thermometer
marking 91 degress at 2 oclock this afternoon
GETTYSBURG
Unusually large crowds were present at the
J Decoration Day exercises A large congress
delegatlcn was present The feature of the
days proceedings was the address of Senator
lugalls
Senator Ingalls address was a brilliant one
and was received with tremendous applause
In the course of It referring t yesterdays
celebration at Richmond he said in part I
have no desire on this sacred occasion t refer
t any subject that is Inconsistent with the
solemnity of the hou but unless the ideas for
which our dead died were right they died i
vain But the only regret that seems to be felt
by our adversaries is tent in the rebellion they
failed to succeed Robert E Lee was
undoubtedly one of the greatest soldiers of the
ape lofty of character pure of life For
twentyfive years his sword was put under the
ilag of the republic Ho had been educated at
h r expense hud taken an oath to support her
constitution and laws but he violated his oath
put aside his sword and took the leadership of
the most causeless rebellion since the devil re
btllod against heaven and in perjury
and in violation of his faith and
honor Those who prove to have
accepted the results of the war in good faiih
selecting this oceaioij of all other anmvcsrr
sarifsof UicSOA Uays of the year Kith every
augmentation of UtMjlonce point to the south
tat this is the example after which they should
copy A confederate lag is placed In thehand
iii Washington Aeries of Shame shame 1
SVTiat wonder ij the dead should cry
if ainst this sacrilege We are told that
Gud alone knows which side was right
Now the sun rises on no master and sets on no
res
slave The shame of the republic i washed
out Liberty islhe law of the land and yet Goo
alone knows which was right 1 we were not
right i the national government i not better
than secession then these ceremonies arc
without signification and the war for us
figlcatio
was the greatest crime of the country
This tendency of the sbutn must be resented
This is the way of instruction the duty we owe
the future that our relations t < that great con
flict maybe understood and that our dead did
not die 1 vain It is Dot necessary to disparage
the bravery of our adversaries Let them rear
a monuments their dead and cherish their
t deeds let them eulogize the lost cause let
J i ihem worship euloge leaders let them
carry their stars and bars These
ere matters taste which they must decide for
hemselves There i no other country under
ISt
the sun that would permit such transactions II
They arc our countrymen united to us by a
common heritage then bay but when they
assert that Lincoln and Davis Grant and Lee
Logan and Jackson were equal and that God
above knows which was right it is sacrilege of
the vilest type and needs rebuke
l
A Great Day in Butte
BtrtTE May OSpocial telegram to TUE
HERALD The celebration of memorial day in
the city today was the most successful in the
history of the state For some reason the en
tire city appeared to take an interest In the ex
ercises and turned out in such numbers that
hundreds were turned from the opera house
The procession included nearly every society
in the city and was one of the largest ever seen
here being witnessed by nearly the entire pop
ulation of the city The crowds filled the main
street to the marching line for blocks and at
times almost brought the procession to a stand
still I was a great day for Butte and one
that will long be remembered
Washington Memorial Arch I
NEW YORK May i0This morning the corner
stone of the Washington memorial arch was
laid with impressive ceremonies The music
was rendered by 200 voices selected from the
Oratorio and other singing societies The ex
ercises were opened with prayer by Bishop
Potter George William Curtis delivered the
oration The corner stone was laid by Grand
Master John W Vrooman of the Masons of
the state
Anniversary of the Johnston Flood
JOHNSTON Pa May 30 Business is sus
pended this being the anniversary of the John
ston great flood calamity as well as Decoration
day The finding of the body of John M
Ixosensted one of the most prominent rcsi
dents of the place at the expiration of one
year is a vivid reminder of the flood
Patrollnis the Canadian Border
OTTAWA May 30 In view of the large
amountof smuggling along the frontier
from Montana and the quantity of tim
ber being stolen from the forests of
Manitoba the government has ordered the
whole international boundary line from the
Rocky mountains east to Manitoba patrolled by
the mounted police of whom 800 will be de
tailed This will also prevent the Canadian In
dians from crossing into the United States on
horse raiding expeditions
THE LEIDHHAEDT EXPEDITION
The Geographical Society of Australia Thinks I
It Has Definite Information About It
Special to THE HERALD Examiner Cable 1 I
LONDON May 30Tlie Geographical society
of Australia at Melbourne has sent a small ex
pedition to the northeast corner of the contin
ent for the purpose of investigating reports that
traces have been found there of the famous ex
plorer Dr Leichhardt This explorer made
himself famous about half a century ago by his
remarkable journey from the place where Bris
baue the capital of Queensland has since
arisen northwest across the continent It was
by far the most extensive journey made 1 Aus
tralia upto that time and threw much light
upon the nature of the interior of the country
In 4 Dr Leichhardt started again with a small
party to cross Australia from east to west He
Tras not very far from the coast when the last
news was heard from him and from that day to
this his fate has been involved in mystery no
trustworthy information having ever been ob
tained by later explorers News was recently
brought t Melbourne by a reliable white man
that a tribe in Kimberly district possesses va
rious relics of the expedition and that there are
aged men too in the tribe who saw tho party
and are aware that they perished for lack of
water The reports about the relics are so cir
cumstantial that it has been deemed advisable
t investigate them There is reason to believe
that some conclusive information will soon be
obtained about the fate of the traveler who is
recognized as the greatest of the early explor
ers ot Australia and whose books are still read
with Interest
Thursday
Morning
YvTe will
Place on sale
Our entire stock of
Fancy parasols
At a discount of
33K
Per
Cent
All new goods this season
Notice of our
Embroidery and white goods sales
Will appear in local cplumns
Of this paper
Sunday morning
THE LACE HOUSE
EXCURSION TO EUROPE
Leaving May 31 Fares lower than ever
Tickets good for she months For full par
ticulars apply or write to IV C Spence or
w A Rossiter Box B Salt Lake city i
ONE HALF Oil WHOLE CHEAP INTEREST FOR SALE
In good mining claim in the centre of min
eral belt and adjoining other mines that
have produced millions Owner has had
business reverses and is compelled to sell
ddress Herald
CLIPT HOUSE
CLI f
Located Cor Main and Third Sonth Streets
The Clif i the best S3 per day house
west of Chicago Rooms large cool and
airy new and handsome furniture electric
lights and all the latest conveniences and
accessories Dining hal spacious and per
ject in it appointment Table firstclass
Rooms may be secured by telegraph
AKDBEW Q BBIXEX BKO Props
I WHITE ROUSE
corner of Main and Second South Most
I central location of any hotel in the city
i Opposite postoiUce Union ticket and Pull
j man educe in the hotel Newly remodeled
1 and furnished throughout Table unsur
i passed Electric light bolls and all mod
era conveniences Terms 200 to 250 per
i day H L HAL Proprietor
Go to Barratts for furniture
South Lawn is looming to the front t
Vii have the sole agency for the Miller
and Christy derby huts They have no
equal BASTMARSHALL MEM Co
142 Main Street
LAWN tennis shirts blousss belts and
BAT InSRALrJ Malt Co
142 Main Street
I you want a choice roast or n juicy
steak call Ward Ic Co
ft c on Washington at market
315 South Main street
Central Park lots 2
I
w
I SCHOOL OF MINES
Entrance examinations for the School of
i Mines of Columbia college New York city
wi be held at my residence 570 East Tem
I ple street South beginning Friday June
6 I 1890 at 10 oclock am
amR H TEKHUXE
Oust line of summer underwear is the
largest and finest in the city We invite
an inspection
inspectionBASTMAKSHALL
In3pecton
BASTMAKSHALL MER Co
142 Man Street
Van Houtsns Cocoa Delicious made
1 instantly
DELICIOUS WAfiJI BEVERAGES
The decoctions served to the thirsty and
cold at the Occidental are delicious pure
and superior Firstclass nines liquors
beers ipecinlty ales and cigars Family supplies a
pecllt Await 8e MORPHT Proprietors
FRENCH SOUPS
Chicken Mulligatawney
Mock Turtle Ox Tail I
Consomme Tomato
French Bouillon Julienne
I Printanier Mutton Broth
Vegetable Beef
At ROGEBS Cos
PERSONAL MENTION
E N P DAILEV of Nephi is at the Clif
E E EJCTEKLINE is in from Rock Springs
Dn BASCOM will return home this morning
DR SIIIIIES came up from Provo yesterday
L M OLE 01 Price 1 at the Continental
IVES COBB has returned from his visit to the
coast
COL EDDY a prominent Chicago Insurance
man is in town
J V ROCXDY of Springville came to Salt
Lake yesterday
J I CalvE and D G CALDER have returned
from a pleasant trip to the coast
M GUGGENHEIM of the Philadelphia smelter
Pueblo Colo left for home yesterday
Y Y CLDEn and family who have been
spending a few weeks on the coast have re
turned home
KOBERT VAISDHOP of the Pennsylvania Lead
works and Minpo Furnage company whose
I home is at Pittsburg is in Salt Lake
1t S H KAurFMAXK of the Washington
Entiling Star accompanied by his wife and
I daughter and Mr George P Kowell the great
advertising man with his sister are in the geat
I en route for San Francisco and Alaska They
I will remain until Monday
JAMES A GARFIELD
Dedication of the Monument to
Him at Cleveland
PRESIDENT HARRISONS TRIBUTE
To him ExPresident Hayes PraiseGeneral
Sherman is Called for and Hakes a
Characteristic Speech
CLEVELAND May 30The Garfield memorial
in Lakevicw cemetery was dedicated today
with imposing ceremonies in the presence of
the President and his cabinet members of Con
gress and otner distinguished people from all
parts of the country The memorial is a colos
sal structure ICO feet high and cost S1500CO
The exercises began with a parade of the military
tary and civic societies Thousands of people
lined the streets through which the procession
passed The decorations along the line of
march and all over the city were the finest ever
seen here The procession consisted of twelve
divisions including members of Garflelds old
regiment and the Grand Army of the Republic
state militia the VicePresident members of
the cabinet General Scholleld Senators Iud
Representatives and other distinguished guests
At the cemetery exPresident Hayes president
of the memorial association presided After
prayer by Bishop Leonard exGovernor Cox of
I Cincinnati delivered the oration of the day
Among other things he said It is well that i
this memorial should be built here in the capital
city of the western reserve himself the type
of a western reserve boy His marble efflgy un
der this dome Is a sort of apotheosis of western
manhood I typifies the courage of the mel
and women who planted new homes where
the savages still roamed the physical vigor of
the body and limb the tireless Industry and
thrift and soaring purpose and unfaltering will
Standing in the presence of Gariields statue
many a young soul is consci us of kinship in
the self dependence in the longing for cultiva
tion and for a noble career and possibly also in
capacity and well may form aspirations and
purposes as this sculptured form and pure as
the marble in which it is chiseled I will be the
rightful privilege of such to idealize the char
acter which serves as his model and stimulates
his best ambitions
Cox then traced Garflelds career and closed
with a brilliant peroration on the martyred
President President Harrison VicePresident
Morton members and exmembers of the cabi
binet the general of tho army and the governor
of Ohio were present President Harrison then
addressed the assemblage
Mr Chairman and fellow citizens
I thank you most sincerely for this cordial
greeting butr shall not be betrayed by it into a I
lengthy speech The selection of this day for
lenghy exercises a day consecrated to the I
memory of those who died that there might be
one flag of honor in this republic applausel is
most titling That one fag enriches us with
of
its folds today the unrivaled object
our loyal love Applause This monument
so imposing and tasteful fittingly typeties the
grand and symmetrical character of him in
whose honor it has been builded Applause
His was the arduous greatness of things done
No friendly hands constructed and placed for
his ambition the ladder upon which he might
climb his own brave hands framed
and nailed the cleats upon which
he climbed to the heights of public
usefulness and fame Applause He never
ceased to be a student and instructor Turning
from peaceful pursuits to army service he
quickly mastered tactics and strateghy and in
his brief army career taught some valuable
lessons in military science Applause
Turning again from the field to the council of
state he stood among the greatest debators
that have even made our national
Congress illustrious What he might been or
done as President of the United States is lelt
chiefly to friendly augury based upon a career
ilia do
that had no r 1eg l failure or inadequacy
Applause The cruel circumstances attend
ing his death had but one amelioration that
space of life was given him to teach from his
I bed the great lesson of peace and forbearance
Applause His mortal part will had honora
ble rest here but the lessons of his life and
death will continue to be instructive and in
I spiring incidents in American history
President Harrison was followed by Vice
President Morton and Governor Campbell who
made short speeches There were cries for i
General Sherman and when the old warrior
warror
responded there was tumultuous cheering
General Sherman said Comrades all You
see me here today and our former President
will tel you I am not General Sherman in
Cleveland but a pioneer of the first
order and i you come to New York
our VicePresideut will tell you I am
a member of the chamber of commerce But
when I see that badge upon you and the star
on your breast I thank God that herein Ohio I
am old fashionedlJncle Diy Laughter I
have come hereto your beautiful city to pay
my tribute of love to the memory of James
Abram Garfield I see no statute of Garfield
from where I stand but I see a temple a monu
ment erected 10 his memory not for you and me
for our careers have run but for our children
who are to come after us There i will stand
pointing to heaven cen r from the beautiful
lake and to those who come after us by land
and by sea It points to a man who was the
finest type of manhood of soldier and of citi
zen that my memory recalls Applause
Secretary Windom PostmasterGeneral Wan
amakcr AttorneyGeneral Miller Secretary
Rusk Major McKInley and Bishop Gh our
spoke bristly followed by brief ceremonies by
the Knights Templars This closed the exer
cises
I
A California Levee Breaks
STOCKTON Cal May 30The levees on the
lower division of Roberts island gave way yes
terday flooding 13000 acres of land in a high
state of cultivation The entire lower division
will soon be under water
w11
Letter Prom Dr Peters
BERLIN May 30 Letters from Dr Peters and
Lieutenant Tidetnann dated April 13 at TJkura
have been received Peters says he will reach
Zanzibar the latter part of June
THE RACE COURSE
Good Sport in Denver Chicago Latonia
Brighton Beach and Morris Park
DENVER Colo May 20Special telegram to
TIE HERALD The races at Overland park
opened today under favorabloauspices The
attendance was very large
First race mile dash four starters Low Car
lisle Miss Dollar Roscmeado and Jubilee
Carlisle was first favorite In the pool The
horses ran well together for the first quarter
and at the half Jubilee was leading Rosemeadc
second Carlisle third Then Carlisle shot to
the front winning easily by three lengths Jubi
lee second Rosemcade poor third Time 11
Second race Colorado Derby mile and a half
five starters Ale Benjamin Governor Adams
Pliiiy Senfold and Blue Rock Ale Benjamin
and Adams were the favorites A perfect start
was made at tho third effort and the finish was
very exciting as the horses were neck and neck
in the stretch Pliny won a nose In advance
of Adams the latter leading Benjamin half a
length Official time 2ili4 The winner is a
California horse
Third race mile and onesixteenth had seven
starters Kismet Mart Valdron Jou Tou B
P Parnell Patricia Jack Brady B P won
by a neck after an exciting finish Kismet sec
ond Mart Waldon third Time 15I
I Fourth race trotting 2I2 class three start
j ers Bismarck Care and George Moshler His
j march won the first heat Mother the second
and third heats awl the race Time 2204
223 4 9
Four horses competed for the three minute
I
trot Lucy Abbott Undo Toby Red Bird and
Eosita Abbott waS the favorite and winner
I three heata Tirao223 2 SH fiG
A Great llaco at Cliicaso
CHICAGO May CO Twelve thousand people
attended the West Side races todiy tho prin
cleat attraction being the Speculation handi
cap among tae starters in which wore Riley
winner of the Kentucky Derby and the no less
noted Robespien Tim track was In good con
dition Red Light led at the start by n length
II Robespierre second and Rlley and Pilgrim
hal a length behind At the half Pilgrim was
first Riley and Red Light neck and neck
Robespierre threp lengths away At tho three
quarter post Riley and Red Light were even
with Pilgrim second a length behind and Robe
spierre beaten off Coming Into the stretch
Godfrey urged Riley who was then half a
length i the lead and the son of Longfellow
1
0
left the field as i they were anchored Into theI I
stretch he came a length and a half in the lead
running fast with Red Light second Pilgrim
close nu and Robespierrethree lengths away
At the finish Riley led by three lengths winning
in a canter Red Light second Pilgrim third and
Robespierre six lengths back Time 157 dis
tance mile and an eighth
Latouia Races
LATONIA Ky May 3 Mile and seventy
yards Rollin Halley won Salute second Ger
manic third Tmel 14nJ
Mile and onesixteenth Gunshot won Mount
Lebanon second Brookful third Time 1M O
Mile and onesixteenth Bon ita won New
castle second Catalpa third Timei 49i
Decoration Day handicap mile and onefourth
Teuton won King Itegent second Gloikncr
third Tlme20sl i
Fiveeighths of a mile Woodbenajwon Leon
ard second Jeannette third Time103l
Morris Park Races
MORRIS PARK N Y May Fiveeighths
I of a mile Fordham won Civil Service second
Timothy third Time5
I Gala stakes twoyearolds half a mile
Russell won Captain Wagoner second St
Charles third TimclH
Winthers stakes threeyearolds mile Cy
clone colt won Magnate second Cayuga third
TimeI 1
New York Jockey Clubs handicap mile and a
fourth Tenny won Tnlon second Cynosure
third Timc 207J4
Fiveeighths of a mile Parolina won Lady
May second Woodcutter third Time 103 > 4
Mile Sam Wood and Flitterran adeadheat
Monola third TimeI 12
Sam Wood won tho run oJfin l li
Brighton Beach Kaces
BRIGHTON BEACH N Y May SO Three
fourths of a mile Long Branch won Insignia
colt second Little Jake third Time 1215
Half a mile Kitty L won Lconavie second
Cascade third Timer
Mile and onesixteenth W Daly jr won
Tanner second Little Jim third Time 1111
Seveneighths of a mile Faustina won
Century second John Atwood third Time
1 2
Mile Shotovcr won Tramp second Super
visor third TimeI 144
Fiveeighths of a mile Eclipse won Prince
Edwards second Osceola third Time 102Ji
Pettit Declared Champion of the World
DDBLiNMay 30Tho final sets in the court
tennis match between the American Pettit
and the Englishman Saunders took place to
das The match was won by Pettit When
play was resumed this morning the score tied
each having won four sets out of n total of
thirteen Pettit today won three Saunders
one Pettit was declared champion of the
world The first set was won by Pettit l to 3
the second 6 to 1 Saunders won the third 6 to
4 Pettit won the fourth 0 to 2
A Banquet to Stanley
LONDON May 10The American colony en
tertained Stanley at a banquet tonight
Speeches were made by United States Consul
General others New Sir Charles Topper Stanley and
THE UNITED STATES CENSUS
The Fortytwo Thousand Enumerators to Com
mence Work Monday Morning
The census year began June 1 1889 and
ends May 31 1890 Each state has from
one to eleven supervisors districts There
are 175 supervisors in l There are 42000
enumerators who in all parts of the coun
n Pfrts
try will begin their work Monday morning
June 2 1890 Every farr will be visited
before June 30 and the following questions
will be asked keeping in mind that the
figures you are to give nearly all pertain to
the crops of 18S9 and not to the growing
crops of 1890
1 Your name as occupant of tho farm
2Are you owner renter for money or
for share of the crops of the farm 1 3Are
you white or black 4Numbers of acres
of land improved and unimproved 5
Acres irrigated Number of artesian
wells flowing 7 Value of farm buildings
implements machinery and livestock 8
Fences Cost of building and repairing
0Cost fertilizers 10Labor Amounts
paid for labor including board weeks of
hired labor white or black 11 Products
Estimated value of all fhrm productions
sold consumed or on hand for 1890 12
Forestry Amount of wood cut and value
of all forest products sold Grasslands
Acres of each1 kind of grassland cut for hay
or pastured tons of hay and straw sold
silos and their capicity 14 Sugar Cane
sorghum maple and beet sugar and mo
lasses acres product and value of each
15Castor beans Acres 1C Cereals Bar
ley buckwheat Indian corn oats rye
wheat acres crop amount each sold and
consumed and value 17 Rice Acres
crop and value IS Tobacco Acres crop
amount sold and value 19 Peas and
beans Bushels and value of crop sold
20 Peanuts Acres bushels and value
21Hops Acres pounds and value 22
Fibers Cotton flax and hemp acres
crop and value 23Broom corn Acres
pounds and value Livestock Horses
mules and asses number on hand June 1
IbGO number foaled in 18S9 number sold
in 1889 number died in 1889 25Sheep
Number on hand June 1 1S90 of fine
wool and Hal other number of lambs
dropped in 1SS9 spring lambs sold in
ISSJ sold in 1889 other than spring
lambs slaughtered for use on farm in
1SS9 killed by dogs in 1889 died from
other causes in 1SS9 20 Wool Shorn
spring of 1S90 and fall of 1SS9 27 Goats
Number Angora and common 2SDogs
On farm June 11 1890 29 Neat cattle
Working oxen much cows and other cattle
on hand June 1 18O number of pure bred
grade and common calves dropped in 1889
cattle sold in 1889 slaughtered for use on
the farm and died in 1889 30 Dairy
Milk total gallons produced on farm sold
for use in families sent to creamery or
factory used on farm including for butter
or cheese used on farm in raising cream
for sale including for creamery or factory
Butterpounds made on farm and sold
in 1889 Cream quarts sent to creamery
or factory sold other than to creamery or
factory Cheesepounds made on farm
and sold in 1889 31Swine Number on
hand June 1 1890 sold in 1889 consumed
on farm and died in 1889 32 Poultry
Number each of chickens turkeys geese
and ducks on hand June 11889 value of
all poultry products sold eggs produced
I sold and value in 1889 33Bees Num
ber of stands pounds of honey and wax
produced md yalue 34 Onions Field
cropnumber of acres bushels produced
and sold and value 35Potatoes Sweet
and Irish bushels produced and sold 30
Market gardens and small fruits Number
of acres in vegetables backberries straw
berries and other small fruits and total
value of products in Ifcs9 37 Vegetable I
I and fruits for canning Number of acre
and products in bushels of peas and beans
green corn tomatoes other vegetables and j
I fruits 33 Orchards Apples apricots 1
cherries peaches pears plums and prunes
and other orchard fruits in each the num
ber of acres crop in IfcSJ number of bear
ing trees number of young trees not bear
ing and value of ail orchard products sold
f Vineyards Number of acres in vines
I bearing and in young vines not bearing I
I i products of grapes aud raisins and value I
In1tJ
Besides these questions on the regular I
agricultural schedule No2 Superintend i
cut Robert P Porter has ordered several
speciul investigations in the interests of I
agriculture among which are viticulture
nurseries florists seed and truck farms
semitropic fruits oranges etc live stock
on the great ranges and in cities and vii
i lages also the names and number of all
I the various farmers organizations such as
I agricultural aud horticultural societies
poultry and beo associations farmers
I clubs granges alliances wheels unions
I leagues etc I
Jn no part of the census work have the
lines been extended more than in the direc
tion of agriculture and if farmers will now
cheerfully cooperate with tho enumerators
and other officials in promptly furnishing
the correct figures more comprehensive re
I turns regarding our greatest industry will
be obtained than ever before
ON PLEASURE BENT
i
Young Robert Peel Tells the Story I
of Bis Adventure
WITH SWINDLES JOHN MDERJIOTT
The Cabby was a Charming Companion but
Somewhat Expensive The Englishmen
Will Taste the Wild West
Special to THE HEHATJ > Examiner Dispatch i I
CHICAGO May ieTlse two young Englismen
whoso unfortunate introduction to America was
narrated in thccc dispatches from New York
Wednesday arrived at the Auditorium yester
day They were Robert Peel son of the pres
ent Sir Robert and a grandson of tho great
statesman of that name as el as a nephew of
tho present speaker of the house of common
Hon Arthur Wellesloy Icel and James Talbot
Clifton who recently attained his majority and
look his position as a lord of thu manor with
the 20000 acres which have been in the family ac
cording to a fourcolumn article in the London
Times since the time of the conqueror Tlcsc
gentlemen gave to the Chicago newspapers last
evening what they termed tne only coned account
count of their New York troubles
On the Auranla coming over to New York
sail Mr Peel 1 took quite 1 fancy
to this John McDermott who said
he was the chief of the New York detectives and
hal been over to Ireland on secret business He
I made himself very popular on board ship by
his odd stories and general information and of
Cored to get our trunks safely through the cus
tom house As he succeeded in doing this I
supposed his story was perfectly correct He
also showed us the sights of New York and it
was for this that I presented him with that fSOO
diamond pin I am sure however that I never
gave him as high as JoOOO in English money to
e exchanged into American currency We did
however give him at odd times quitelargo sums
10 be change and the night he was arrested
wlmile dining with us at Delmonicos he in some
way picked my pocket of several ten pound
notes which Clifton had just handed
me across the table I did not
know anything about this until they
searched him at the station In fact we never
suspected him at all until officers walked into
the cafe and took him away He had been hav
ing rather a jolly time of i at our expense in
New York and he would have been with us hi
Chicago i the police had not recognized I
turns out that he was a celebrated swindler and I
had run away to Europe after having obtained
all the money of a prominentNew Yorkwoman
under promise of marriage I seems too that
the fellow was once a cab driver He didnt
look It But then remarked Mr Clifton that
didnt make us feel bad because of course in
your country the cabbies are just as smart as
anyone else
The young Englishmen leave today inc Den
vcr hoping to see something of Buffalo Bill
life having purchased an outfit of that charac
tel at Colonel Codys exhibition in London
and will return east in time to meet Mr cU
tons yacht which will bo sent from England to
Newport
Baseball
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION
Morning games
COLUMBUS
Columbus Athletics 7
SYRACUSE
Syracuse 3 Toledo 2
BROOKLYN
Brooklyn 4 St Louis 3
Brookly St
ROCHESTER
Lovisville game postponed onjcoo t of rain
Afternoon gamesCOLTOIBUS
COLTOIBUS
Columbus 8 Athletic 2
SYRACUSE
Syracuse 3 Toledo 1
BROOKLYN
I Brooklyn 1 St Louis 3
ROCHESTER
Rochester 4 Louisville 3
PHILADELPHIA PLAYERS MORNING GAMES
Philadelphia 4 Chicago 2
NEW YORK
New York 1 Pittsburg 7
BROOKLYN
Brooklyn 10 Cleveland
BOSTON
Boston 8 Buffalo 7
BOSTON AFTERNOON GAMES
Boston 10 Buffalo 3
PHILADELPHIA
Philadelphia 9 Chicago 3
NEW YORK
New York 8 Pittsburg 9
BROOKLYN
Brooklyn 1 Cleveland 1
PHILADELPHIA NATIONAL MORNING GAMES
Philadelphia 4 Cleveland 1
NEW YORK
New York 1 Cincinnati 3
BROOKLYN
Brooklyn 4 Chicago 6
BOSTON
Boston 1 Pittsburg
BOSTON AFTERNOON GAEL
Boston 3 Pittsburg 0
BROOKLYN
Brooklyn 7 Chicago 1
PHILDELPIIIA
Philadelphia 1 Cleveland 4
NEW YORK
New York 0 Cincinnati 1
Attendance at the GamcTK
CHICAGO May 30The attendance at the
games today morning and alternoon was as
follows
Brotherhood League
Brooklyn nnn h 0993 1011
New York 8157 443
Phllcdelphia 15000 6916
Boston 10754 670
Totals 41921 2316
Escaped Convict Shot I
PHILADELPHIA Pa May 30 Thomas and
Jackson negroes who escaped from Trenton
jail were discovered by Officer Berger who at
tempted to arrest them They lired seriously
wounding him Mounted police pursued them
Juckhon was shot dead Thomas was sub
sequently captured
The ScotchIrish Congress
PITTSBURG May ZOFar more people at I
tended the session of the ScothIrlsh congress
this morning than yesterday Among them
were ladies and societies The tricolored stile
badge with its scat in gold was conspicuous
everywhere The stage 1 > was better occu
pied than yesterday ulan members from far
away having swelled the number There was
T J Alexander secretary of tho California
ScotchIrish society The meeting was opened
by President Uonnor and after prayer Jonn
Dal7ell of this city spoke on the ScotchIrish
of western Pennsylvania The meeting took a
I recess until oclock tonight In the mean
time the visitors will attend memorial services
At a meeting of the committee of the whole
they elected Robert Bonner of New York
president Among the vicepresidents elected
ware Rev J C Quinn of Montana and Alexander
ander Montgomery of 11oltana
Conspirators Against Bulgaria Sentenced I
SonA May 10The trial of Major Panitza I
and nine others charged with conspiring against
the government of Bulgaria ended today
Pauitza Captain Kaobolofi of the Russian
i army Major Anamoff and Major Rizolt were
l foumt guilty Panitza was sentenced to death
The court however Intimated that Prince Fer
dinand might possibly commute the sentence to
I imprisonment for llfteen years Kaoboloff was
sentenced nine years imprisonment Anamoll
and Rlofi each to six years The others were
I acquitted
Fastest Maldeu Trip on Record
I NEW YORK May 10The Normannia the
latest addition to the HamburgAmerican
1
packet line of steamers arrived this morning
from Hamburg and Southampton Her time
from Queenstown to New York beat the record
for maiden voyages itbeinp6 days 5 hour and
minute From Southampton her time was I
days 21 hours and To minutes No particular
effort was made ata fast time but Commander
Hebicli thinks that when an e3ort Is made she
will prove the fastest vessel afloat Tuesday
during a dense fog she had D slight collision
with an ic3berg which the commander thinks
would have been serious had 1 not been for her
double screws When the Iceberg was sighted
the starboard engine was reversed and the port
shot ahead at full speed with the rudder nard
aport The effect was to swing the vessel
around almost within her own length and she
skimmed the iceberg with a slight collision
i two plates being cracked and the rail damaged
I The passengers hardly felt the shock
A Cracker Trust
MINNEAPOLIS May 10Tho Journal prints
this afternoon the particulars of the formation
of a big cracker trust including nearly every
I prominent cracker maker in the country There
has been a pool In operation for some time but
i this proved unsatisfactory aud the trust is tho
i result Ills to conduct the entire business of
i the various concerns Stock to the amount of
510000000 is being issued in return for trans
ferring of individual properties The Jonrnal
I says the tlnal papers have just been signed
I A Terrific Hail Storm
HENDERSON Minn May 10A terrific hailstorm
i storm occurred In Red River valley yesterday
The hail lies four feet deep in places Trees
I WCTO stripped of their foliage
I Bines and Grays at Port Gibson
PORT GIBSON Miss May 20A large excur
stan party arrived here this morning from the
blue mind gray reunion of Vicksburg In response
to an invitation from the Claiborne County Me
orial association C S A Speeches of tel
conic and response were made and all joined in
an oldfashioned barbecue
THE HATCH FALLS THROUGH
Sullivan and Hcinllffe Will Not Fight For
Five Thousand a Side
Special to THE HERALD Examiner Dispatch
NEW YORK May 30 Billy Madden called at
rakelys cafe yesterday to post an adittonal 55CO
in the match for f3000 a side between Sullivan
and JMcAuliffe Phil Lynch who without the
knowledge of Sullivan made the match in his
behalf was not present and Wakely who was
chosen stakeholder exhibited a telegram from
the big fellow stating that Lynch had no au
mrity to act for him Wakely offered Madden
he 3500 which he had put up but Madden would
not accept it claiming ho had acted in good
faith anti that the men were to all intents and
urposes matched to fight A dozen gentlemen
were present and Wakely again paid the
money to Madden
Youd better take it he said or Ill not be
responsible for it I intend to see that Lynch
ulets a run for his money and 1 desire to protect
Sullivan and not allow Lynchs money to be
forfeited
Oh very well replied Madden smilingly
Ill leave my money up until Sullivan is at lib
arty to fight
That suits me perfectly observed Wakely
as he tucked the money away in the inside
pocket > of his waistcoat Ill have more money
to bet on the races tomorrow Then the party
Indulged in some champagne and thus the
match fell through
UNION PACIFIC EXTENSION
An Interview with Mr Sidney Dillon He Says
He Knows Nothing About It
bpecialto THE HERALD Examiner Dispatch
NEW YORK May 39 Theres nothing in it at
all young man When you get to be as old as
me you will not believe all rumors you hear
The Union Pacific has enough to do to attend
to what it has at present
Thus spoke Mr Sidney Dillon one of the
Union Pacific Railroad company today to the
Examiner correspondent What Mr Dillon referred
erred to was the report which had been float
Ing around Wall street the past few days that
he Union Pacific would immediately extend its
system from Ogden to San Francisco
But Mr Dillon said your correspondent
hasnt your company just completed a survey
to Red Bluff California and was not it thougnt
at one time that the Union Pacific would build
from Pioche in Nevada to Barstow or San Ber
nardino I You of course are aware that the
engineering corps said such a route was fea
sible b
sibleWhy my dear sir said Mr Dillon there
probably have been twenty surveys in the past
few years Because a survey has been made it
doesnt follow that a railroad will be built on
such a route
Do you recollect Mr Dillon the report cur
rent about four months ago that the Union Pa
cific would probable absorb the Carson Colo
rado railroad and make connections with both
ends of it and so reach San Francisco
I never heard of it remarked Mr Dillon
New stories about the company are coming up
almost every day They are so common that I
jay very little attention to them You may say
that the Union Pacific will not try to have a
terminal at San Francisco at least for the
company is satisfied with what it has got now
Of course what maybe done within the next ten
years I do not know
Dont you think Mr Dillon said your
crrespondent that the Santa Fe or
the Atchison will push over and
soon reach San Francisco It has a
big system now since it has absorbed the At
lantic Pacific and the St Louis San
Francisco
Well surely I dont know was MrDillons
reply But I do not think the Santa Fe will
attempt any such thing The company is an
Immense one now andmy advice not advice ex
actly but Idea would be that it would be a great
deal better if the company should devote its
profits to paying dividends instead of building
another expensive line Besides I think
there are enough railroads entering San Fran
cisco
Your correspondent called at the office of the
Atchison Topeka Santa Fe on Broadway
One of the officials who didnt want his name
mentioned was sanguine over the prospects
that his company would soon have a line run
ning into San Francisco Said he The Atlan
tic Pacific now belongs to us We will con
nect that route Barstow with that new line
that runs through southern California At least
that is what I think will be done Im not at
liberty to speak afflcably our nest meeting
will be held June 12 and then undoubtedly plans
will be mapped out and some action taken At
least that is the opinion of the street and it is
my opinion also
At the office cf the Union Pacific three blocks
further up Broadway one of the officials evi
dently had different views from Mr Dillon
The gentleman in the Broadway office thought
it likely the Union Pacificwould go to the coast
If the Santa Fc should move in that direction
we will also and Id like to bet we will get there
first Mr Adams in Boston probably knows
more than any other man what the company
intends doing
Texas Spring Palace Burned
FORT WORTH Tex Hay 10The Texas
Spring palace tonight was destroyed by fire
Later So far as known at 135 am no lives
lost Alexander Haynes a contractor is alive
but cannot recover A score of people were
painfully hurt
TERRIBLE ACOIDE11T1
A Train Goes Throughan Open
Drawbridge
WITH FEARFULLY FATAL RESULT
y
At Webster Street Oablijgd The Number of
Dead ami Their NthsThe Panic
Stricken Public
SAN FRANCISCO May 10One of the most
horrible railway accidents ever known in Cali
fornia occurred at 140 oclock this afternoon
when it local train connecting nt Oakland with
the ferry boats from San Francisco went
through the open drawbridge over San Antonio t
creek at Webster street Oakland A yacht had
just passed through the draw when the train
appeared going in the direction of Alameda
The drawbridge keeper endeavored to close
thebridge but was too late and the engine
with the tender and first car which
was filled with passengers plunged Into
the estuary Engineer Sam Dunn and Fireman
OBrien went down with the engine The
former when he saw that the bridge did not
close reversed the lever but the momentum ot
the engine was too great to be stopped in time
The weight of the engine and first car broke
the couplings and left the other two cars of the
train standing on the track The second car
ran about a third of the way across the bridge
and stopped but the jar was sufficient to break
open the front of the car and many of the pas
sengers were thrown Into the water The first
car which had fallen with the engine to the
bottom of the muddy esturay soon rose and
such of the passengers as had escaped there
from were picked up by yachts and
small boats which gathered at the scene
The train men and the rest of the passengers
went to aid the work of rescue and when a
wrecking train arrived from Oakland the car
was drawn into shallow water and small boats
began to drag the creek for bodies The top of
the passenger conche was cut open as soon as
it was raised above the water and the work of
removing bodies commenced thirteen being
taken out in quick succession At the morgue
the bodies were laid out as soon as received to
await identification and heartrending scenes
were witnessed as friends came forward to
claim their dead
The list of identified are as follows Martin
Kelly Oakland A F AustIn San Francisco
Miss Florence Austin Mrs Bryan OConnor
San Francisco J B Irwin Oakland E R
Robinson San Francisco Captain John Dwyer
Sacramento Mr Williams San Francisco II
W Auld colored Honolulu the two Misses
Kienon San Francisco a Japanese boy sup
posed to beH Malerta San Francisco The
engineer and fireman both escaped The ex
perience of the passengers hi the first cocoa as
related by those who fortunately escaped were
horrifying in tno extreme
F F Fmley of Francisco said I was
on the first seat facing the engine Just as
we approached draw bridge it seemed to me
that the draw was open and a fearful accident
was inevitable Just then a man leaped from
the engine into the water and then came
a crash The horrible crushing of timbers
and the snapping of heavy ironwork followed
and at once constrenation prevailed In the car
The next thing I knew the car wa
in the water and i found myself gropelng
for the door which I fortunately reached
when that end of the car rose out of water and
quite a number of people escaped in this man
ner principally women and children The car
was about twothirds full when we left the
wharf and I should judge there were at least
twentyfive to thirty people in There was a
fearful outcry when the car began to fill but this
was almost immediately hushed in one long
final wall of dispare
George I Hawleyof Oakland said there were
about forty people including children in the
car Conductor Perath said the first car was a
combination When the disaster occurred ho
was in the rear car and had as much as he
could do for a few moments to attend to the
passengers in the car some of whom were in a
state of frenzy He then went forward and
locked down on the scene of death He noticed
at least half a dozen men swim out but not
any women or children He is not sure
about the number of people in the coach
James Dunlap the bridge tender had noth
ing to say further than that he had opened the
bridge for a yacht and was just closing it when
the Train came along Several of the passen
gers who went down but were rescued sus
tained painful injuries The frame of the car
has been raised and the bed of the creek thcr
oughly explored and it is believed there are no
more bodies in the wreck Conservative esti
mates this evening place the number people
on the car at about thirty and it is believed the
thirteen bodies recovered comprise the
list of dead Thousands of people
rushed to the scene of the disaster
and the streets leading to the bridge are
crowded by hurrying men women and children
The wildest rumors of the extent of the loss of
life were circulated and many people went
across from San Francisco to look for friends
When news of the disaster reached Mountain
View cemetery where hundreds of Oakland
people were decorating graves a panic was
created and men women and children rushed
into the town leaving all their floral tributes
behind them
The engineer and fireman disappeared right
after the accident andhave not yet been found
so that taeir views of the accident are not ob
tainable The bridge tender tonight maintains
that he had the red danger flag up Trains ap
proach the bridge around a curve and it Is pos
sible that the engineer did not seethe flag
A Bicycle Road Race
CHICAGO May 30 There was a road race
from Van Bnren street and Michigan avenue to
Pullman fifteen miles by bicycle riders of Chi
cago today Seventyfive men started A E
Lumsden of the Chicago Cycling club was tho
scratched man and the others were allowed
handicaps Charles Knisety who was allowed
a heavy handicap was the first in covering the
distance in 1 hour 26 minutes and I second
Lumsden won the quick time prize covering
the distance in CG minutes S3 seconds Some
other remarkably good time was made There
were a number of prizes distributed
Eyraud Protests His Innocence
Special to THE HERALD Examiner Cable
HAVANA May 29 Eyrud although he ac
knowledged his identity continues energeti
cally to deny that he committed the murder he
is accused of He protests that when he ar
rived at the apartments of Gabrielle Bompard
on the fatal day he found there the corpse of
Gouffe who had been murdered by parties un
known to him The only part he took In the
bloody deed was to help Gabrielle on account
of the affection he had for her to remove the
body from the premises
How Eyrand Was Taken
Special to THE HERALD Examiner Special
NEW YORK May According to advices
received from Havana by the Courier dee Elats
Unls which have been remarkable the author
ities were well informed of the movements of
Euraud before and since his arrest It appears
that the assassin before his last journey to
Havana was actually arrested in Mexico but
played the part of surprised innocence so well
and denied his identity with so much energy
and with such an appearance of truthfulness
that he was released His means having be
come exhausted ho returned to Cuba to find
fresh resources with ail the more confidence
as he had escaped recognition when there
In February and had no fear of
the police of Havana when those of all other
countries had failed to discover him So when
arrested he was taken by surprise and com
pletely unnerved He lost the assurance and
effrontery which had saved him in Mexico He
was troubled by the first questions nut to him
and In his conluaidn he acknowledged to the
French consul who still doubted his Identity
that he was indeed Eyraud Before that he
had sought to dominate Gautier tho only man
who knew him by terror and had approached
the house of the Puchens several times but
seeing the agents of the police in the neighbor
hood prudently withdrew He was finally ar
rested by Police Inspector Leal as ho was mak
ing one of these attempts to enter the house
The inspector suddenly barred the way and
presented a revolver at the man while two as
sistants seized him by the thioit pinioned and
disarmed him Eyrand had been wandering
about the neighborhood all night watching for
an opportunity to wreak vengeance on the
family which betrayed him He was worn out
with fatigue and although armed to the teeth
and resolved to defend himself to the last had
neither time nor strength to resist and fell an
easy victim in the hands of the police Ten of
of them he afterwards said could not have
taken ma had I suspected they were police
The Archbishop of Posen Dead
BERLIN May 10Dr Dinder the Catholic
archbishop of Posen and Herr Zlffer managing
director of the Credit AnstadVare dead r i

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