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If to, Ut The News carry your ads. It reaches the people that make busi VOL XIX SAYS SOLDIERS Ei Vice-President Sherman Speaks at Dedication of Soldiers' Monument. RECOGNITION OF PATRIOTISM Says Monuments are the Prophets and Teachers of Millions of Sons and Daughters of Those Who Made the Sacrifices. Syracuse, N. Y., June 21. The ora tor of the day at the unveiling hero loilay of tho monument to the sol diers of the Civil war was Vice Presi dent James Sherman. 1 . As ho looked upon the fresh granite and newly molded bronze of tho Im pressive monument just unveiling, the Vice President pronounced It to he a Jit t i ill? recognition of the passionate patriotism which held together the states of tho Union. "This U but one form of testi monial to the "Hoys in Blue," aid tho Vice President, "and Its value and , meaning aro multiplied and Intensi fied because there Is not lacking other forms of expression of the people's gratitude to the Nation's preservers." For tho veterans still living, he pointed out that nearly half a hundred toldler'a homos offered care and com fort to nearly forty thousand maimed and infirm who have suffered from the wounds nnd hardships of war. A generous government with lavish hand had made provision, he paid, to aid tho living and help or succor the dear sur vivors of tho hero dead by pensions. "Neither the monuments we dedi cate," said he, "nor the soldiers homes and pensions the Nation provides Is a charity. All aro acknowledgements of just debts, tho payment of sacred obligations. They are decoration, badges of heroism, more nobly earned than the ribbon of tho French legion of Honor, or tho garter of British Knighthood. "Tho people of today have no fear of too generous treatment to tho sol diers of tho sixties. Their Just mer its are to lie measured by the grand eur of tho Nation which they pre served, by what It was, by what It is, by what in all tho years to come it will be. "The greatest, the most beautiful, the most perfect monument that could be raised to oir soldiers," he said, "they, themselves bullded In the Union tliey saved." "With tho Constitution as Its cor ner stone, tho states as Us buttresses and Us ornaments, 'law and order' In scribed on cither side, and wingless liberty sublime on Its summit, awe and reverence dedicate It to these most worthy among mankind. "All monuments, the Republic U-f-elf, point not alone to the past; they rest in the present and are prophets and teachers to tho millions of sns( and daughters, heirs of the priceless Inheritance secured for them by the men of 'CI to '63. "Not by sloth and neglect can we lay claim to the great estate. Virtue, up rightness, Hclf-sacrtllce and devotion to the nubile weal, heoi '. ' purpose. practical effort for the rest and, highest Ideals must be the iitle deed; to share In this precious patrimony. Wio dare add a word to such oracles? Who dare venture a note In such an the,,,? Surely spirits of heroes rise from the dead to urge anew tho ap peals of their own lives that we all should walk In the pnth of patriotic ,'uly and each do well his full share of the labor of mind and soul and body to preserve and hand to posterity the legacy wo have enjoyed." BROWNE DEFENSE RESTS. Chicago, 111., June 21. An abrupt announcement was made this after noon that tho defense rested In the I'.rowne case. This action followed a ,.r.w..,. urowne's attorneys. n ohm i.f iilmm aliened having been overruled by tho trial Judge warranted manner. in un- liornl. -An OSBORNE FUNERAL TOMORROW. The funeral of tho late Robert Os borne, ono of the old pioneer of the Iwiko Superior district, whose death occurred yesterday -will be conducted tomorrow afternoon, from tho late residence of the deceased on Sixth street. Services will be conducted at 3 o'clock by Rev. Matidus Rarrett. p's tor of the Red Jacket Congregational church. Interment will bo in Lake View cemetery. BIO MASONIC GATHERING. RuffalTi, N. Y- Juno 21. Knlghta Templars from all parts of New York are In possession of the city and the downtown section Is a sea of bunting and Masonic emblems. Tho fir Knights aro here for the annual con clave of the grand commandery which opened this morning with a big pa rade. In addition to the delegations from an over the state visitors are here from Rrle. Cleveland. Detroit, To ronto, Hamilton and other points. ARMED HONORS THE HOTON MASONS TO BUILD HOME Articles of Incorporation for the Building Association Filed This Morning. HALF OF STOCK AIRFADY S01D $75,000 Structure to be Built on Shel den and Portage Streets, Hough ton Directors of Association Named Last Evening. Articles of Incorporation were filed this morning by Attorney Dccn L. Rob Inson, for the Houghton Masonic Build ing association. The articles give aa the purpose f the organization, to build and rent a building, the term of existence being given at thirty years. The association is capitalized at ?.", ooo, divided Into 5oo shares with a par value of $loo each. Half or this total amount has already been subscribed as follows: Kdgar Kashleigh, 2 Bhares; C. G. Sea her, 2; l U Bachcldcr, 1; C. Mayworm, 1; J. H. Rice, 73; W. J. Cal- vcrley. 5; Fred W. Sloyle, 5; Dccn L. Ro,)lnS(m 3; and Wm. B. McLaughlin, 15C. At a meeting of the association held last evening, the following directors were named: J. H. Rice, A. D. 1'd wards, W. C. Douglas, Kdgar Kash leigh, Y. I llachelder, Ieen L. Rob inson and Win. 15. McLaughlin. The directors will hold a meeting In a few days to name a building committee wbii b will sunerv se the plans lor the construction of the building. j It is the purpose of the Incorporators to bond the association for an addi tional $r.0,000, giving as security a lean on the bulldhiK. this having been pro vided for In the by-laws which were adopted last evening. A 175.000 building will be erected on Sheldon and portage streets. Houghton, the site of the same having recently been purchased from Oeorgo and Jo seph Ruppe of Hancock for $25,000. The lot purchased is 83 feet wide by 100 feet long. The building will con sist of., three stories and a basement, the ground floor to be used for store purposes, the second floor for offices and the third floor for lodso purposes. NEVADA WONT SIOPBIC BOUT Governor Dickerson Says He Has No Authority to Prevent the Fight. GIlltTT STOPS OTHER FIGHTS Fighting Game in California is Dead, at Least During Gillett's Term Reno Can Have Big Fight if it Raises Money. RENO GETS THE FIGHT. Ntv. June 21. Rickard this afternoon decided to award the Jeffries- Johnson fight to Reno. Hnn Krandsco, t'al.. June 21.-To nil iiiuiearances tho flRht promoters have surrendered completely so Tar a California Is concerned. Rickard. (Sleason. Hint and the lesser promoters in San Francisco, and the Los An g. lcs promoters, have ceased all talk of contesting the mandate of Oovern r :i!lctt in the courts. The govern or has Issued orders to stop all bouts scheduled for the present month In the Angeles, Shasta and Kern counties. The latter Includes tho At-toll-Moran ten-round affair down for next Friday in I.s Ange.es i . -vertigo of proposed opposition to M (.tfs position has seeminKly did away and the noting fraternity apparent y havo concluded the game Is dead In California during Oillctt's term at least. , Reno Assured of Fight. Reno. Nov.. June Sl.-lf Uo raise, funds to construct a sultablo arena with a seating capacity of 25.000 pco ,,,. nd pays a $1,000 license fee and furnishes a site, the battle may bo . .. . nioknnl r.ractlcally assur ed this city of contest If It me . the stipulations at a meeting late last ... . rr is no doubt the money, "T "1 . . .munt to about $17,000. wnico viii will bo raHcd. Won't Interfere i-.c, June ri. Governor IMcKcrsou " ' In,rfore with declared be wou.o the Jeffries-Johnson URm. .... vv n reporter for the As soc ated Tress today the gov ernor said I he laws of Nevada licensed prUe, flantlng and that therefore w.e - CALUMET CALUMET, HOUGHTON ARE DEFENDED Have Always . Redeemed Pledg es and Can be Depended Upon to Maintain Policy. MINNESOTA C O. P. (MINIS : Mayor Keller of St. Paul, Temporary Chairman, Lauds Party for Its Past and More Recent Ac complishments.. St. Paul. Minn.. June , 21. The re- . publican state convention organized this' morning with Mayor Keller, tem porary chairman; ' ' ( ' Mayor Keller, of St. Paul, temporary chairman of the republican state con vention, in Ins address to tho delegates, said in part: "This Is a convention of delegates chosen by the republican voters of the state of Minnesota to place in nomina tion candidates for the various state ofllccs to administer and manage the affairs of this great state for the en suing two years. National Issues are not of paramount Importance in the deliberations of this body. We might refer to the accomplishments of the republican party since its beginning in congress, and In tho national adminis tration. We might refer to the more recent achievements, notably the pass age and approval of the postal savings bank bill, creating as it does, safe and desirable depositories for the sm; ill savings of the humble citizen, and call ing Into circulation vast sums of mon ey hitherto unavoidable for commercial purposes; we might refer to the pass- ago of the railroad rate bill, providing as It does, for fair arbitration between the railroads and the shippers, and by prompt adjustment furnishing a speedy and effective remedy for abuses which formerly obtained In the transportation business of the country by settling con flicting contentions between the ship pers and tho carriers; we might refer to the conservation bill, now being con sldered and about to pass, which pro vides for the withdrawal by the pros Ident of public lands from sale and en irv Tiinn. hint two measures were vigorously advocated by that great representative of progressive repub licanism. Theodore Roosevelt, and have been brought to a successful Issue by his worthy successor, President Wil liam 11. Taft and the republcan major ity In congress. "The republican party has ever been a conservative party, a party or prog ress and advancement. It has done more for the promotion of the welfare and prosperity of the common people than any other political party In the hlstorv of the world. While at times we are Impatient at the delay In the accomplishment of what seems to us most desirable and necessary; while at times, even recent, there may have been disappointments In the expecta tions of the members of that party with respect to the accomplishment ''f certain policies In their fullest mens ure yet.' It must be remembered that n 'man ever realised fully his own Ideals; no great reform can be Idean.v nccomplishod. Ureal Ideas perineum tho minds of the people of a great na tion slowly, and these great reforms will nil come In time The republican party has niwns redeemed Us pledges In tbe past. am. can be depended upon to maintain that policy In the future." TODAY LONGEST OF YEAR. Sun Visible Here for 15 Hours and 55 Minutes Yesterday Hot, Today Is the "longest day of the year." that Is. on this day the sun rises .riir than upon any other day and ..,.! n longer time before going to ...i.i. ..i ii... ur.Htern horizon. The resi in- " . .i.i, ..rnimr ii t 4:&S and sun arose imo -- -t tonkht at 7:53. It will not i..Ur. reach the farthest point ,,..rin until 3 o'clock tomorrow morning l.tr rnir time. Yesterday was a little the hottest .l.iv In the year for the copper country. the mercury reaching 86 degrees above i:,io In the afternoon. n iwo .no. days about a week ago tho temperature was up very near to that mark but yesterday has been set down In the books at the local weather bureau ns tho hottest of the year for tnis sccimm, DEATH OF GEO. KLOBUCHER. nhn funeral of the late C.eorge Klo v.,.ir took i.lace this morning v.i I i.. st. Joseph's Slovenian r tirrh. and Interment in Lake View The decedent, who was flRed 13 yearn win the son of Odors'! Klonucne.- Hth street, ml passed away SUur rtav nlKht. Ho was to have taken hi flist communion S n.duny mor. ...i.u n mrpo tAn for which he ha 1 been prepared by Fr. Klonclc. James V. Oaul of Seventh street, has a.a n vrnnklln automobile. H expects to receive It this week. said the governor, "I shall stop It, but I am convinced the contest Is o Its merit. certain to qualify that statement as to a fake flglit." REPUBLICANS COUNTY, MICHIGAN, Change in Supremo Court Likely to Take Place Within Six Montlise At rkht, Associate Ju.Nt i e .. Moody. - i t hit. Solicitor Cienoral--Lloyd ) . Rowers, who Is lool.d lipomas a likely successor to Justice Moody . In th' su- ....... A prcmo court. ......... Washington, U C. June 21.-- Through the bill Introduced by Sena tor Idge, which, it Is expected, Will be na.iscd by this session of congress, s.iociate Justire M ly of the Su preme court will be retired on full pay, twitlMtanding that he has not seiv 10 years nor Is he 70 years old. -as liiired by exisllii- law. Mr. Moody's NGLISH VISCOUNT TAKES ' AMERICAN GIRL AS BRIDE Mildred Carter, Daughter of Min ister to Roumaniaf Is Wedded Today. RETTY MARRIAGE CEREMONY London. June 21. At St. tloorffe's litirch, Hanover sipiare, this after noon MISS .VIlKireu viihit, mo ""ij aiiKhter of John Wd ly Carter, for merly first secretary of the American mbassy In London and now- minister o Roumaiiia, was married to iscouiu Adieson, heir of the linl of bsl'ord. here was a largo and fashionable at tendance both at the church ami ai the reception held afterward at lor- hester house, the residence of the American ambassador ami Airs. W.iltclaw Keid. The bridal procession was an un usually l-u'f? and pretty one. j ue ride, who was accompanied by nei father, who Kave tier away, woio a cry simple gown of diluting satin Krom one Hiouldcr to llie oorner o the train was arranged a fall of ex- luislto anthill" Venetian point lace She wore a coir r real lace un.ier i Hint nf .Teen myrtle leaves. A slrim of pen lis were the only Jewels worn by the bride. liiere was half a dozen brioe-maios, gowned In soft white satin. Among them were Lady Tl losia Acheson. the bridegroom's only unmarried sis ter; Toly Vhtoii.i Stanley, daughter of Lord ami Lady Derby; )MU". de La-. grange, a cousin of the bride; Miss '.Isle Nieoll and Mls Cami lla .Morgan New York, also cousins of mo bride; and Miss Marion mtmhuh Philadelphia. The three train-near- were the daughter of Mrs. Mar shall Uobcrts and ino young ... Lady Mary Ward nnd Lady Alexan dra Stanley, the hlslcrs oi me ......v- groom. The bride received many nanus... .n. . ... .....I ln.r. presents. 1 rmn ner iMrs. David Morgan, sm roc.-... beautiful .liamotul crown. Mrs. jonu W Mackay pres.nt.il her vvtin a pear, and emerald brooch. Other gifts In cluded a silver basket from Mrs. An thony J. liresel. an enamei.-.i p . clock from Lady Craven, a gold bag purse set In sappnires French Vanderinu. a ............ ornament from tlie vv ni.e..i . - watch set In diamonds from .Mrs. iu- t,.n Vrench. some magnuiccni ia,o.., Jewels from I'ly bsford nms-wiwaiisiaM THE. DlSCOVtKYOr IK FULLY IQUlPFtD GENERALLY FAIR TONIGHT AND WEDNES DAY. Temperatures: ICOUNTtWtltlNfi PLANT IN n tUt " THE MI350UW PHI TNT1NY 00t5 TO show THAT IMPRIS ON Mr NT DCt3 WOT '''.': A J..i7,1 t&SBS&Sufj Midnight . ...63 -J-rLnT''! 3 m 64 -Xx?ri'( 6 m 63 ' i TV fyjp 'if 9 a. m 75 !VkN Noon" 85 Tit (O 1 p. m 90 yS 'Highest yester- 7, ' day ,85 NEWS. TUESDAY, JUNE 21, 1910. health Is the reason given for tho pro posed act. "H is generally believed bete that the retirement of Justice IMoody will be followed by the appointment of Lloyd W. Rowers of Chicago, .-solicitor gen eral of the t'niled States, to his seat on the bench. Rowers was regarded us the favorite for tho plate tilled by the appointment of governor Hughes of New York, .but was passed oyer at Jhe time for political reasons. Now that another vacancy Is about to occur It is expected that the president will be able to favor Rowers, who Is an old Yale man and a great .personal friend of the occupant of the WJiite house particularly as It Is believed a western man will get Justice Moody s place, BIG SUM IS DUE STATE OF Uucle Sam Has 'Never Settled . With States in the Public ' . 'i Land Sales . BILL TO ACQUIRE ACCOUNTING asblnBb.n, Juno 21. The United States government is indebted to the ,tatexf Michigan fur the sum of 1293. tu0. and tho money remains In the treasury of the United Slates, await ing for some able-bodied citizen from tho stato to lay claim to It. Under the question enabling act. by which (.Michigan was admitted into the Union. 5 per vent of nil money derived rrom tho sale of certain public lands 'y the government was to be paid into tho stato treasury. There was paid to the state on this .(count $2Sfi.751.4'.t. but no accounting ,as ever been made by the govern m tit to the state. In 1S3, under the Jackson admlnls r.itlon, a very large surplus accrued n the treasury and the government oustrued It advisable to distribute his sum among the several states, and mi Hct of congress was passed to that vffoct. lYoin the debates which occurred in congress at the time of tho passage of the act, It H learned a large amount of the surplus then In the treasury, arose from tbe sale of public lands. This surplus was distributed among tho several states and amounted to $2S,10t.:il.!U, and the amount paid .Michigan was 2Sf..7."l.i9. In l!aO a congressional committee whieh Investigated this matter, ascer tained the amount due the several states, end after deducting the amount advanced during the Jackson adminis tration, found the sum due Michigan as slated above. As there .has been no cause for any deductions rrm this ui....n ih:it lime, chargeable to Michigan, it Is th" amount now one from the 'government, and which M..ni.i i... r,ald to Michigan. A bill Is i,..w pending before congress to re oui an accounting from the govern tiient to the several states and for the payment to them of the several amounts found to be duo them. if this bill should become a law un der It the state of Michigan would rcall.o the sum of $2!.".,000. The Mim-P1'' ! under the Jackson ad ministration should be treated as an advance on the amount due Michigan from the fund created out of the sab of certain public lands. f per cent of which Is to be paid under the law to the plate, leaving tho amount above Mated still due Michigan, and which the federal government Justly owes tho state. GLIDDEN TOURISTS IN TEXAS. T..nrkann. Ark.. June 21. The (Hidden tourists crossed Into Texas shortly after day break this morning. They will reach Dallas tonight. COUSINS DIE ON GALLOWS. Lancaster. Pa.. June 21. .Walter and P.enjamln Aston, cousins, were hanged together here today for the murder of Alfred Hnllm.m. In Tequea township, In January. 1909. - : . v" v: y j ; ! , TAFT IS ANGRY AT President's Ire is Stirred by Pro posed Filibuster Against ' Postal Bill. ABANDONS NEW HAVEN TRIP Thoroughly Aroused Over the Situa tion He Says He Will Stay in Washington All Summer if He Finds it Necessary. Washington, June 21. On receiving information from the Senate today that a filibuster was proposed there by the "insurgents" against the political sav ings bank bill. President Taft decided to abandon his projected visit to New Haven, where he expected to see his son graduated from Yale tomorrow. The president said he would remain lu Washington to look after legislation and that he would stay here all sum mer If necessary to get the Mslal sav ings bank bill through in satisfactory form. It is his desire tho House bill be adopted by the Senate without amend ment. Karly today he sent for several recalcitrant senators and had a long and earnest talk with them. The president Is said to be thorough ly aroused over the situation. Taft in Fighting Mood. Several so-called "regulars" in sen ate, It was said today, had been dis covered tff the reservation' In the final round-up on the postal savings ,1m nk bill. This phase of the situation has particularly, annoyed . the president. Keports, which . reached the White House this morning, were to tho effect that while the president , was at fNew Haven tomorrow It was the intention of the senators to so amend the post al savings bank bill, as- to kill any enhance of Us passage by congress this session. . , . - . As. soon as tho president learned of this plan hodirected Secretary Nor ton to cancel 'his trip to the Yale com mencement and .also to send . for the fVaW. 1 adcrH. The president w as In rttittng hnmnr nil morning and callers at the White House declared he was very forcible In his references to the Senate situation. The president for more than a year has been looking forward to this New Haven trip, which ".was, abandoned to day. He. said some time ago he would allow nothing to Interfere with seeing his oldest 'sn graduated from Yale. At first the president proposed spend ing, three days at New Haven. The l.-Ulatlve situation last .week was i.mvver. he ordered the trip . ... a,iv Mew develop CUriaiie.i ... ...I o.,i twin-over, and tno apparently took all thought of New or the resident's mind. Tho progress of tho bill through con Kress has been fought every inch of the way. Powerful Interests seemed at work against this measure. The president Is said to have unaersioou this feature of the situation thorough ly and he believes he will be able to cope with It. or at any rate let the country know .by what subterfuges certain senators are seeking to Justify their opposition to the bill. SEND PROTEST TO CAN4LEJAS Catholics in Spain Oppose Anti Clerical Measures Regu lating Orders. Madrid. June 21 The Central Cath olic association has sent to Premier Canalcjas a voluminous protest against the recent decree authorizing the edifices of non-Catholic religious societies to display an Insignia for public worship, and against other nn- ti-clerical measures, inciuuu.g i..-- regulating religious orders. The protests sets forth tbe declara tion that the extension oi me ,.u.-... ...-i.e..! svstem Is contrary to tne reii- Eln of the state and aspirations of the Immense majority of Spanish people, it noints out that the number of reli gious orders In Spain Is less than In V.ilulum. Kngland. and Germany, ann dwells especially upon liberty wnicn religious orders enjoy In America. Peru Recalls Its Troops. Lima. Peru. June 21. Peru has nc eot.led the suggestions of the medlat ors In the dispute between Peru and Kciiador over the boundary line, and recalled 15.000 volunteers mobilized on the frontier. CONFERENCE OF GOVERNERS. Frankfort. Ky.. June 21. The na tlop.nl conference of governors, Inau T..rute.t an a regular annual event during Hoosevrlt'a administration, will this year be held at Frankfort and T.oiiNville. November 29-30. President Taft nnd ex-President Ttoosevelt po sibly will attend. NSMTS Can you attend to mora bueinees? If so, Ut The iNew carry your ado. It reaches the people that make busi nest. NO 191. NO OPPOSITION TO GOV. HARMON Ohio Democrats Seem to be Di vided However Over Senator . ial Indorsement CONVENTION OPENS TONIGHT Ohio Democrats Are Confident of Vie tory in Fall Elections. Think Standard Bearer Will be Pres idential Candidate in 1912. Dayton O., June 21. Confident of victory in tbe fall elections and with their enthusiasm given added force by the belief that their standard-bearer lu the campaign about to begin will bo the presidential candidate two years hence, the Democratic hostj of Ohio have rallied here in force for the state nominating convention. The commit tee meets in Memorial hall this even ing to organize by the appointment of the necessary committees and to lis ten to tho opening addresses. The work will bo completed tomorrow by the nomination of a state ticket and the adoption of a platform. Ctovernor Judson Harmon will be re nominated by acclamation. No other name, will be presented for the head of the ticket Contests are in prospect for. the nominations for' lieutenant governor and tate treasurer, but the general belief Is that when the con vention gets down to work a slate ap proved by Governor Harmon will be put through without much difficulty. Ono of the subjects with which the convention has to deal and the only one apparently which threatens to in terfere with the general harmony of tho gathering Is the question of in dorsing a candidate for United States senator. The proposal to Indorse a senatorial candidate was approved by William J. Hryan, who some time ago wrote a letter attacking Governor Har mon for his opposition to tho sugges tion. Air. Rryan has always had a largo following among Ohio Demo crats, but in his demand that they nominate- -eandidate for the senate In their state convention ho has found little support. Nevertheless, a fight on tho question in convention Is already outlined and it may not be an easy matter to defeat the resolution. Mirny of the Democratic leaders be lieve Mr. Hryan was instigated to make his demand upon Governor Harmon by Tom L. Johnson of Cleve land. Nearly two months ago John son declared his Intention of offering a resolution In the state convention that the convention proceed to the nomination of a candidate for the sen- . - nfCUvo aiorsnip. i"1""-1 - anu w ivj iia " ...v - the eleven hundred delegates In It un- der his control. GREAT TRADE CONGRESS. Fourteen Countries Represented at In ternational Meeting Today. Ixmdon, June 21. The International Congress of Chambers of Commerce began its fourth biennial session here today with representatives of fourteen countries in attendance. Among the delegates from the United States are Dr. Tatrlck B. J. Lennox, of the De partment of Commerce and Labor; Frank D. La Lanne. president of the National Board of Trade; Harvey D. r.oulder. president of the Lako Car riers' association, and William J. Schieffelln of the New York State Chamber of Commerce. TO ISSUE $750,000 BONDS. Cullman. Ala.. June 21. At a spe . . . . rial meeting today tne stocK.noiu.ers ui the Cullman Coal and Coke company oted to create a bonded Indebtedness not to exceed $750,000. The proceeds of the bond Issue, it I understood. will be used to complete the railroad that Is being built by the company front Cullman v to the Bremen- coal fields. EXCESS FARE IN PULLMANS. New York. June 21. Committees representing all the passenger traffic associations in the United States con ferred hero today on the proposition to charge an excess fare for all passen gers riding in Pullman and parlor cars. i . MOODY BILL IS PASSED. m . ' " Washington. D. C June 21. The house bill authorizing the retirement of Justice 'Moody was passed by the Senato today. i NORMAN LAWLER IS SAFE. ..Washington. D. C. June 21.A con sular dispatch from Vera Crux. Mexico to the state department today, stated the rumor that Norman Iawler, an American, was assassinated there, ta untrue. CHICAGO TANNERY BURNS. Chicago, 111., June 11. The Grelss PfleRger tannery burned today. Tho loss Is n quarter of a million.