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THE OMAHA DAILY BEE.
ELEVENTH YEAR OMAHA THURSDAY MORN11NG JUNti 1 , ib82. 295 AH OPEN LETTER From W. filatkwoll & Co. , for the Trade. DPHIIAU , N , 0. , Hey 22 , ' 82. Messrs. M. E. MuDowfiLt A Co. 431UyorSt. , Chicago , 111. s : Wo understand that nearly all the tobacco manu facturers are offeiing prises of various kinds to salesmen who wilt specially push their goods. Our principle always has boon to make ONLY the very boat goods that money and skill can produce , and sell thrm at n fair price , believing th t a discriminating public would appreciate the true merit of BLACKWELL'H BULI , DURHAM SMUKIKO TOBACCUH AMD CiaAllKTTBS 1 h'o success which has thus far attended our lUbrta has , wo think , proved the correct ness of our ptinciplos ; and whilu wo are grateful to the consumer for his generous support , and promise in the future to maintain the high grade which always character izes our goods , wo do not propose to bo behind our competitors in remembering the salesman who pushes our manufactures. Wo therefore authorize you to PUBLICLY mak'o the following offer : Any salesman who will suit at the , established prices , and have his orders filled through his house during the period of Jno month , beginning : Juno 1st1882 , and terminat ing Juno 30ch , 1882 , NOT MBS than 25.0(0 ( Blackwell's Bull Durham - ham ( Jitfaiettep , 25 pounds 13lackwell's Boll Durham Long i ut , No. 1 , 25 pounds Duruam Long Cut , No. 2. If 0 pounds BlacVwell'd Bull Durham , Granulated , -wo will p y $25 in cash. Wo leave you to arrange" the'details of this offer as you. deem best Yours truly , W. T. BLACKWJELL & Co. 43 JJitxsr . , Chicajo , June 1/83. In accordance with the above instructions from. Messrs. W. T. Black well & Co. , any salesman who wishes to compete for this testimon ial , and who will send us hio address through his house , will receive , express paid , a neat , handy case containing full Hue of camples and prices nt'whichthe goods are to bo Bold. When tho'quanlityqf iooda specified is. Messrs. Blnck- well & Go.'c letter have beea eold by any salesman , and a certificate from his house stating that -ho has sold the required amount within the pretcribed time , is sent to us , wo will promptly forward to "liis address a draft for $25 00. M. E. McBowfiLL & Co. The Wfecolmon. Itattonal Awoclatel Pmu. May SI Nearly all the leave the city to-day for homes. The wheelmpn occupied t&o 'forenoon in ex. training marine bicycles in the basin , and taking n t era in the parks. The election of oOooruof the leigue resulted aa fol- It rw : President , W. H. Miller , of Colnra- bi w. w.Vicoypresidont , A. S. Hibbard , .of Ca biidge. C Vxvo pending secretary , K , It. Put aara , f Now York. 1 wording secretary , ' A. 8. Hib bard , at Cambridge. Tro * * uror , Wm. V. Oilman , of Nashu . y. H. rdercd About Sorao Oats- Nation * ! to-od Ud Proa * . KAO * WAN , Tex. , Miy 31. W. E. ThompstUi , a respectable citizen , was shot and killed this morning by a ne gro , Abe Thomas , the result of a dia puto abou * eoaie oats. The ClnxJieaati Iran Warier * . ' National Aa floated Press. CINCINNATI , O , May 31. It is now believed thoee will bo no strike of Iron workers here. The president of that uni m Has written that the men must stand by tiie agreement , and if the puddlers strike their placoi will "bo supplied by ftbo union. A DnuakeJH Devil' * Deed , .National Associated Preen. IM.SALLB , Ills , Ifay31. John Carr , lad 14 years of age , was walking on the Illinois Central bridge last eve ning. When about tlie middle of the tructuro he was mot by a drunken man wno picked him up and hurled him over the railing into the river , seventy feet below. In the descent the boy turned several omersaults , struck the water feet first and dump peared like an arrow. The perform ance was witnessed by a couple of fishermen , who finally succeeded in rescuing thu boy. Doatli at an ex-Dalojjato. Lis VEGAS , IV , M. , May 31. Don 31iguel Otero , ex-dologato to congre s and a most prominent citizen , died yesterday of pneumonia at Santa Fo. Tlio ElToot of Small Fox Overcome. ST. JOSEPH , Mo. , Mav " 19 , 1881. H. H. WAIINUU & Co. : , ' 3ira Small pox left mo with weakened .kidneys , and only your Safe Kidney and Liver : Cure gave roe permanent relief. niDQdlw WjiUAii Kumar , ; THE BAWL ROLLING. The Madmen of the House Eoacli the Pinnacle of Insanity , The Climax of OonTbsioa and Excitement During Dib- ble'a Bounce , Springer Revives the Groy- atone Ghost and Paroljaea the Republioanp , While Cox Doffa Hia Oaat and Letups Into the Arena. An Attempt to Censure Pre cipitates a Second Severe Spasm. Dibble Disappears from the Capital.Hia Coat Tails Flut tering in the Breexo , While < ? alkins Calls > on the Deity to Approve the Job. The Wfctsliy Invo tlga < fon. a Firzlo Poatal ProurotB and the Foaoe Policy , Tbo "Kailonn.1 Debt ani.'Revonuo. CONGRESS. Natloiiftl'Asooclated Irosd. BEKATK PHOCKEDTNOS. WABHiNOT.Hf , D. O. , May 31. Sen ntor Eowoll ( N J ) reported favorabl from the committee on military af faira oa amendment to the Fiiz Job Porter-bill. Senator Logan offered minority report. Senator Logan reported the arm ; appropriation bill , rjivirvj notica h would-ctill it up to-morrow. Senator Bayard stated ho woul call up the whisky bill onrFriday. Tho0cek Orphan bill was diousse during the morning hour. Senate Sherinr.n moved to indefinitely pos pone. Lust , 20 to 25. ThO'Japane'o idemnity fund bii came up as unfinished business. Sen ator Gatneron moved to postpone it ti go into-oxecutivo sesaton. The fcenato resumed qpen > ccssion a < atS:2 : p. m. , and the Japanese in demnity bill was takf n up. Senator Merrill offered an nmond rnent , to pay $785,000 , the oxaci amonntiroceivcd from Japan. Debate fallowed , and tbo Berate ad journed rftt 5 p. m. The Bonate to-day made theifo11ow < ing1 canficmatior/i / : SamaeJVI. ) Jack son to botolJoctor ) of internalrevenu for the Twenty-third district'Ponnsyl vanii-vice John M. Sullivan , removed postmaster , Geo. K. Wheter , at head ing , Pa. 1'ho dtbito was lively on the Pennsylvania collectorship , bu the negative vote was very light. iIIOCSB PEOOBEDIKOS. Without any dilatory motions , Mr. Atherton resumed his address on , thi Mackey-Dibblo case. Mr. Unnnc-y ( Mass ) produced the copies of the reports of the testimony which the democrats had alleaod had boon changed &y Mackey , and showed that all the changes and crasurea made in the stonot-raphic reports wer purely verbal iu-character , and made no change in the moaning , or else were corrections of errors made by the etonographor. Mr. lliunoy ( Sfaae ) followed in a long argument in favor of the majori ty report , after which Mr. Calkins announced , ho would call the previous question as fioou a ho could got the oor. oor.Mr. . Jones ( Tex. ) greenbackor , ar gued in favor of the majority report ' A " i seating Mackoy. . Mr. Randall -movod'td rCoommit the report to the committee , with direc'ions to take testimony as to the alleged frauds and alterations. Voted ed down , 142 to 04. The previous question was then ordered dored by 151 to 21. Mr. Evans (8. ( 0 ) spoke ten rain utcs in favor of seating Mr. Dibble , followed by Mr. Dibble , who spoke in his own behalf. Mr. Odlkina closed with a ton min ute * ' speech , declaring in the fear of God and no man , if over there was a fair caeo this was ono , and in closing alluded to the purity of the ballot as the foundation upon which oar gov ernment rests , and that it must bo preserved above everything also. At this Mr. Springer ( Ills. ; sprang up , excitedly exclaiming , "But you did not say this in 187G , when yon seated a fraudulent president. " Immediately there were shouts of "order" from the republican side , and on the domocratio aide dozens of mem bers were struggling to their feet and gathering about Springer. The speaker rapped loudly for order and stated that the gentleman from Illinois was out of order , to which Sprinfor replied , "I know it , and I now take my seat. " Mr. Roboson demanded that the remarks of Springer bo omitted from the Record. Mr. Springer "Oh , well , you may bo able to suppress them in the Record , but you om't in the press , " pointing to the correspondents' gal lery.Mr Mr , Miles ( Texas ) "You may keep this out of the Record , ut you can't blot out the record of your party or the infamy of its record in 1870 , " During thia there way intense ex citement , members standing and shouting excitedly and the speaker hammering the desk for order. Mr. Atherton ( Ohio ) , of the elec tion committee shouted an excited ro- sponge to Robinson'a remark , which ould not be heard. The roll was called on the report of Committee seating Mackey , und it was adopted by 150 jfens and 3 nay * , th democrat * , excepting Messrs. Morap Pholpa and lUrdenburg rofrainin from voting. Mr. Mackoy was conducted to th speaker's desk , whore the oath was administered. Mr. McLano rose to n question c privilege , and eont to the clerk's dcs to bo read n resolution reciting th rulings of the ipoakor on Monday , i refusing to entertain Mr. Springer' motions and ntipenln. and closed wit' a resolution thatatid 'decisions an rulings of the speaker were arbitrary and are hereby condemned and ecu surcd by this house. As soon as the reading had finisho Mr. Reed moved the resolutions b laid on the table. Mr. McLitna claimed the floor speak on the resolutions. Mr. llisoock made the point that i wan not n question of privilege. Mr. Speaker stated that McLin had stated to him privately bofor otTering the resolutions that it wet not personal 1o the speaker , thoug relating to the proceedings ofM \ Monday , and , had the speaker under stood them to bo personal to himaoll ho would have lott the chair before i was presented. By this time the house was in state of intcnsu excitement. Member were in every part of the hall ahnutin "Order , " " < or recognition by the chair and to prevent the other side fron getting in any motion. Mr. 'Ojx ( N. Y ) getting the floor suggested in response to the eaoakor' remark that ho would have left th chair it ho had known the -questioi was personal to him , that the spoake might lonvo the chair now. To this the speaker replied that h never vacated his post pf duty when under firo. The confusion continued. Mr. Cox again tried to address the chair. chair.Mr. Mr. Miller , republican , from th other side , shouted across to him 0h , sit down , Cox. " To thia.'Mr. Cox responded , "Well you can't-muko mo do it , " and walk ing quickly across the spico'in fron of tlio Bpcttker's desk , shook Ilia fingo in Millor'a'foce and walked back to th democratic aide. Confusion grow moro intense , mem bora on both sides shoutinc "order , ' others trying to got the Coor , in parliamontcry way , and others ap pauding ! Gcx and Miller. The speaker or was in the meantime pounding th dock for order. Finally , uftpr the con fuaion'had subsided , Mr. Reed's mo tion to lay tae resolution on iiio tabl was put. After a long discussion as > to Mr McLano'a ri lit to debate his iresolu tion , a point was made by Me. Aldricl that as Mr , , McLano had gotten tlio floor by false , pretenses ho was cot en Utlod to it. The motion was carried 142 do 81 < tnH Mr. filcLme'a resolutions .wore laid on the table. Ur. Ranneytthen moved to ta&o uj the case of Btaboo against Ftnloyv ' ' ' Mr. RandaU.raued the quootioa o consideration. Qn the roll being called .all < 3emo crata except two abstained from Tot ing , but the republicans had a quorum and-by a vote of 149 to 2 decided to take up the case. R&nnoy was then recognized , and -at 8:90 : the house adjourned , having been in Bouiou nine and one-half houro. CAPITAL NOTES. National Aajotlated freer. TOOK. , May 31. Gen. Drum has returned from a western tour. He report * the experimental school at Fc Leavonworth success and of proliia ble and probable great benefit to the army. The president returns to-morrow and Secretary Fuluor on Saturday , U B. MILLED , president of the Western Eiportora association , presented bofoio the Windom committee a statement ot the affdirs of the association , showing a very largo assessment made upon members and the manner in which the money thus raised was expended , namely in enumerating dutillora who uader the regulations of the as sociation exported thoir" whisky at a loss. Ho claimed' that the reports of corruption arose from a supposed mis application of the money thuj raised. POSTAL. There were 320 postofiioes estab lished and 78 discontinued during May. There are now 40,000 in opera tion TELLBU'H POLICY , The committee of the universal peace congress , in session here , called upon Secretary Teller and expressed thojr approval of his Indian police. Teller , replying , said ho was opposed to granting lands to Indians in sev erally. TUB ABlir AITKOFRIATJON BILL , with the compulsory retirement olauso , will como up in the aenato to- BOIMW NATIONAL WNANCKfl. The reduction of the public debt Is estimated ot $12,000,000 for May The treasurer mailed to-day checks to the amount of 82,003,590.05 , quarter. ly interest duo on four and one-half bonds , Commissioner of Internal Revenue R-aum furnishes a statement showing the receipts for the month to bo 810- 547,273 , the largest for any month in ton years , and making for the cloven months $133,740,310 , an increase over the cor.esponding period last year of 510.220,000. The Commercial national bank of Pittsburg , Pa. , capital 8200,000 , was luihorizud to commence business. TUB STAR KOUTJ ! T11IAL8 will begin to-morrow and another litch in the proceedings ia not proba- fatal Runaway. ftktlon * ] Aseoawtcd I'rua. WILMINGTON , N. C. , May 31.Tho cam owned by Davidcon liroa. , draw- ng n heavy wagon , ran away on King itrcot this afternoon and doshedintoa arga crowd _ surrounding a , huckster itand , crushing men , women and ihildren under' foot. Among those i fatally injured are Jack Cole , keeper of the tUnd , and wife , John O litter , commission merchant , Miss Witsoll , an aged lady , and four others. SPORTING , BAflB DALL K Uoc l AnocUtcd Ttt t WonoBstcn , Mass. , May 31. Clovolands 10 , Worcostors G. PKOVIDKNOH , R , 1. , May 31 , Providences 11 , Dotroits G. BOBTON , Mass , M y 31. BufTalos 13. Bostons 7. TROY , N. Y. , May 31. Chicagos 2 , Treys 5. PmuADELrniA , Pa. , May 31. Athletics 10 , Cincinnatis 1. PiiiLADELriiiA , Pa. , M y 31. Dartmouth College 1 , Philadolphlas 30. CINCINNATI , Ohio , May 31. The second day of the spring meeting of Queen City jockey club waslargely at tended. The track was very muddy FiNt race , ladies' stakes for two year olds , half n inilo wan won by Kiln ; tlaywnrd , second ; Vanguard , third ; time 54. Second race , all ages , ono tnilo and a quarter , was won by Aleck Amont , Guorgo Hakes , second and Hickory Jim third. Time , 2:10. : Third race , all apes , milo heats , was won by Pope Leo , Quebec second , and Btromotor third in first heat , and Barometer second and Q'loboo third in second heat. Time , 1:53 : , 1:03. noiUSB AGAINST IIUUAK. BOSTON , May 31. In to-day'H great race at the Cuainn , LeRoy , the horse rider , covered 105 miles and ono lap , and Prince and Rallinson , byciolore , 101 miles and two lops. NAEUAOANHBIT KAOES. PKOVIDBNCK , R. I. , May 31. The second day of the spring mooting at NftrrdgaiiBott Park was successful. First race , 2:30 : class , was won by Gypsy , Elmer cecond and George third ; time , 2:27J : 2:30. : 2:2DJ. Second race , 2:20 class , was won by Maid Queen , Early Rose second , nnd IV'fpect Maid third ; time , 2:24i : , 2:24 : | , 2:26 : } , 2:28. CRIMINAL NEWS. National Ajnoclatod Prose. HKIBEKY IN OHIO. CoLOMnnB , Ohio , May 31. The trial of Ji B. Watson , indicted for bribing members of the legislature , was postponed until the October tonn of the common pleas court on account of the absence of material witnecaec. A eimilor continuance is expected hi the canes of Representatives } Wright and Blooh. SHOT TO OEAT1T. LixrLK ROCK , Ark. , May 31. Reuben Lucap , a CliocUw Indian , who muiddred Thompson McKinney , was to day shot to dnath near McOur- tain's utoro , in the Indian territory. ' THE MAIXCY'S. I NBW HAVBN , Cunn. , May 31. The Mlley trial was'rcsumed ' and Michael , 0. Kulley , waiter , testified that Wal ter , James and Blannho were at Doihl'd restaurant Thursday night before - fore Jeunio was found dead. up.to 9 , o'clock. * " " " * W irtW * * Miss O'Brien corroborated filias Harland'e etatemont that James was wiib Borland in Ghapol street Friday afternoon between 12 and 1 o'clock. John F. Manning testified that James was on Thursday evening at the store about 7 , whonca ho wont towards his home. Melissa Hattey , a seamstress cm ployed by Juines Mill ley , an , testified thatsho lizard Jamea * voice on Thurs day evening as she came tojsuppor , mid eaw him at I omo Friday between 7 and 8 o'clock p. m. NEW HAVEN , Conn , , May 31. In the uttprnoon session of the Alulloy ; ria' , witnessea , employes of the Mai- oy'a , teatiGod in eupport of an alibi. A BOW OF UAUEfl. LANOASTEK , Pa. , May 31. Early , hia ni > ruing a gang of Datch and [ rith laborers who with several Jypsioa had boon on a Whit Monday spree , wont with two gallons of whisky to the woods near Manheim. While carousing a riot took * placa and > no man had an arm sovoroJ from his > ody , another was seriously ixhor , and hird , Wm. Hughes , so badly beaten hat ho will die. Davltt OornlDg Over. National Aawcia BOSTON , Mass. , May 30. Michwl > avitt has cabled Jno. Bjylo O'RIolfy ind P. A. Collins that he will arrive n Boston Juno 15 and attend tlio Joston centennial celebration of Irisli ndopendenco , but will return to Ire- and within twelve days after hier rrival. Crop * in the Nortliwent , atloiu ] Auaodatod I'ro&s. OiuoAoo , May 31. Crop reports rom southwestern Minnesota and outhorn Dakota indicate small grains ro doing well under favorable weatli- r , In northern Iowa the acreage of wheat is 10 per cent , and that of corn 0 per cant , greater than last year , n southern Dakota all small grains ook fair , Corn ia all planted and in some places well up. Another Blow at BoiiUw , National AsiociiUd PreM. HAEBIHBDKO , Pa. , May 30. At a neoting hold hero this evening of the Central club , colored , resolutions were Adopted endorsing the platform of the ndepondont convention and promts * ng to give the ticket nominated at 'hiladolphia on May next their arnost support. The club is largo md an influential ono , and hag alwaya ) opn ntroight-out republican. Railroad Wreck- national Associated 1'rotu. PHILADELPHIA , Pa. , May 30 , bhn Fulson , brakeinan , who was in ured in the collision last night , died o day. Five cars , which were - mrned , were loaded with beer , shad nd groceries , and several with mur- handiao. An active search is being tado for parties who attempted to rreck a wrecking train , but no arrests iavo been made A Broken Banlj , atioaal Aasodatod I'r M. lNiUNAPOLi8 , Ind. , May 30. The banking liouao pf Woolen , Webb A Co. , made an assignment to-night am will cloao its doors. Liabilities $71 , 003. Assets in real estate placed at $76,000. Marino Intelligence * National Anioclatod I'raw. YOHK , May 31. Sailed : The Hothnia for Liverpool , the Hollam for London , the Maon for Rotterdam the Amoriquo for IIavro , the Oder for Bremen. Arnvcd : The St Liveront from Ilavro , Iho Denmark from London , the State of Nevada from Glasgow , the Indiana from Hamburg , the llnpsburg from Brc men , the Hatavia from Liverpool. SOUTHAMPTON , May 31. Arrived ThoNockar from Now York tot 13rc men. men.QuKR > -sTow > f , May 31. Sailed : The Adriatic for New York. LIVKKI-OOL , May 31 Arrived : The Etiti and the Lord Olive from Pliila dslphia. Sailed : The Holvotia for NHV York. ANTWKIH' , May 31. Arrived : The Stiteetlftud from New York. Sailed The Stointnann for Now York. OLVBOOW , Mav 31 Arrived : The Circansiati from Now York. AMRTKUUAM , May 31. Sailed : On the 2 ! ) h , the llollux for Now York. BKKMKN , ' May 31. Sailed : The Wicsor for Now York. UAMIIUHO , May 31. Sailed : The Polynesia fur Now York. LONDON , M y 31. Sailed : The Greece for Now York. Sr JOHNH , N. K. , May 31. The schooner Divnr has boon lost nil * Ma- dslono islaiid , and it is feared all 01 board have perished. Tno soaHng Vriif Peerless is also missing , and a Cuvurnmont steamer ha t gene in ioarch. The schooner Venture has boon lost , with all handr , while on a Vnyaso from Plocontia bay to St. Pierre Miquilon. Tito Mexican Cunpprots- katanal AModatml I'rew CITY OP MI-.XICO , May 31. The Mexican congress adjourned to > day paving voted the necoBBory-appropri atious an4 aporovcd oil railroad con ( wets made by the executive perms nont oommittoo. Tbo Conin * Man. National Asaoclatod 1'rewi BOSTON , May 31. A petition i being circulated hero , nuking the President to appoint Gen. Francis A Walker , lute chief of tbo census bureau , on the tariff commitsion. Fatal Cattle Dlseaie , National Auoclatod I'rcw. HOLUITON , Mais. , May 31. A mysterious cattle ditoas ? , said to bo brought from Brighton , it making havoc in a herd of sixty-five yearling ) nt Braggvillo. The animals are sick two houis , nro taken with trembliiitr , turn in a circle , froth at mouth , rush for water , and die. Indication * . National Associated Proa * . WASHINGTON , Juno 1 , 1 n. m. Per the Missouri Valley : Warmer mttly , cloudy weather , local rains ? riabhKwihds , and-etationary or lower pressure. . Labor Tronbloa. National A'ltocUtoJ Piaa. YOONOBTOWN , Ohio , May 31. Al mill owners refused thia afternoon to sign the now ecjlo of watroa demanded by the workmen and thn mijls , includ ing a number of blast furnaces , were shut down to-night. CINCINNATI O. , May 31. All the rolliiig millH in this city , seven in number , will bo shut down to-night , the owners refuning to accept tlio da- niand for increase uf Wdgcn on June 1. PiTTMiuito , Mny 31. Three if the loading tii ins and iron manufacturers have uiuned the scale of wages do- mandcd bv the workmen , but abotft a dozen works will shut down. Satinets failures National Amoclatrd Press. NuwYoKK , Mny 31.-Roporln re ceived hero to-day assort that Reuben Van Docar , whnlcstle dealer in spices at Rochester , N. Y. , and Toronto , Onr , , hns assigned. Liabilities , $25- 000. Creditors are promised pay ment in full. The failure of Fred Mabley , dealer in clothing and dry goods , at Eist Siginaw , Mich. , is reported. Liabil ities , $25,003. RAIL RECORD. Refrigerator Cars Tbo Boston Ex cursion Tbo Oregon Snort Lino. Beginning with to-day the Chicago ind Northwestern will run a regular line of refrigerator cars from Chicago to Council Blufld , Oniuha and points wctt , connecting here with the Colorado refrigerator * line For Denver and olhor Colorado points , These cars tuka shipments of purisha- bio property , including oystcn , fresh moat , etc. , as well as egg * , butter , Fruit and vegetables , .and are the means of furnishing many of the luxuries of Hie summer season which would not otherwise bo enjoyed , THE KAYUQMI FARTT. The Boston excursionists , about UO strong , arrived in Omaha ycstor- Jay afternoon by a special train , con- listing of six Pullman Bloopers , in shargo of Pulloun Conductor W , D. Wrightor. Tha run was made through from O den without stopping over longer than a few hours at any point. It had been intended to lay over in Omaha For n few hours , but the train was run Jiroctly to the transfer , from which 3iily a few returned to see this city , the majority , woiricd with their long trip , laying over there until the departure - parturo of the regular tiains for the i-ast , on which all took passage. TUB OBUQON HUOUT LINK. From a party familiar with thu pro gress of work on the Oregon Short Line from Granger station on the U. P. main line to Baker City , Oregon , wo learn that its early completion is a lottlod fact , The track is already laid for ft dia- tttuoo eighty-two miloa west of Gran- jor. Track laying lias commenced in earnest from that point , and is going down at the rate of about ono milo per day. In track-laying they use Moore's improved patent track-laying appara tus , which consists simply of a trough or sided track in which are many rollers , over which tics and rails are sent to the front. This ia attached to one side of the fl.U-ears , 10 that ties and rails can bo placed on the rollers , and then shoved along rapidly by met either on the ilitts or walking by the side on the ground. Ai the front end of the train , this track or chulo extends forward quite a distance , being stippoitcd by a crane. As fast aa the tics are sent to the front they arc taken by men and put it place ; then the rails are dropped and apikru , nnd the train pushed over the rails.just laid , so aa to bp ready for the next length. The engine is at the opposite end of the train , and pushes the car back as fast as the rails are laid , until the twenty or thirty cars nro unloaded. This machinery savci hauling the ties ahead by teams , and is economical in work , especially ai there are many places along the roiu where teams could not reach the lin of erode. From Granger it in 1-19 miles to Soda Spring * , upon which the grad has boon completed , eighty-two mile ot track laid and many of the bridge put in place. From Soda Springs to 1'ortnou' , where the line crosses th Utah & Northern , it iesixty-six milcp making a total of 215 miles iron Granger. On thia gap between Sodi Springs and Pocatello graders are now at work nnd already a portion ia com ploted. West of the Utah and North urn the track ia laid sixteen miles , nnc in about three weeks will bo completed plotod to American Fall * , six mile further. The track west of the Utal & Northern is laid with broad gunge ties and rails placed to accommodate narrow guago rolling stock , and when the line is completed from Granger to Pocatello the track westward will bo widened to standard guago. West of Bnako river graders are strung out for a distance of fifty miles , and between 700 and 800 lonm : are at work. This portion of the road ia over the desert , there buing a stretch of eighty miles between Amor jean Fulls and Little Wood river hav ing no water , and honoo men am teams have to bo supplied by hauling water from thcso two rivers. At prce out the contractors , Mossfe. Collins & Stevens , have about 2,000 , teams aw 3,000 men employed , and nro itnxiou to got nil the men and teams they oat for pushing their work. Orders have bean issued by th management to push the gradin through to Baker City aa rapidly a poesiblo , nnd this will bo done. Th engineers uro locating the line , keep ing nil the timD fur ahead of the gr.id era , and there is now an ontrjy shown by the company unsurpassed by auy former period. Bclp Dundy Married. Mr. and Mrj. Judge Elinor S. Dun dy und their many Inends throughou the state , were some what surprised to hoar that Mr. Elmer S. Jr. , is no longer ajunglo man. Last Tuetday nigbl ho marritd at tiibPalmer Hotiie ft is said , in Chicago , Miss Mamii Button , a noico to Mrs. Curl Fiinke The young lady loft Lincoln last Man day for her home in Newark , Ohio , for the purpose of attending at tlu bedside of her mother , who is sick. Young Dundy accompanied her , going over the Burlincrton to Chicago. Re returned hero Thursday and on the sama day went to Onuha , but is nt present in Lincoln. MIBS Suttpn , it is lupposcd , continued on to Ohio after thn VOITS were fpkon. Dundy is 21 , his wife about two years younger. They evidently in- ended to keep their eocapudo a pcr- 'ect Becrof , but an enterprising ro- jortor of the Chicago Times published .ho marriage noticu in Friday's paper , which struck like n thunderbolt in tncoln yesterday afternoon. Miss Button was a vivacious and popular nombor of Lincoln's best society dur- ni ; her visit this past winter. "Scip" ias been known hero for years. The event is ono of the most start ing to capital society that has hap pened in a long time , and will bo the alk for many day- [ State Journal. , Tbo Lltttf Concert. The reappearance of Milo Litta in Omaha after a three years' absence rom the city , alt-acted a largo audi- nco a Boyd's opera house Tuesday 'ho concert waa in many rc- pectn the host given this season , and ail uho wX'ro fortunate enough to bo > reont came away delighted , nnd lave talked eiithujiivjticjlly of the en- crtuinnrnt ever since. Litta Has in thin city about tluco ears ago , at the Academy of Music , ind appeared under the management f Max Strakosch. At that time she was not " tarrimr , " but oven an onq n the bright constellation she at ractod attention by her charming voice , and it waa predicted that she would yet take the highest rank inter tor profession , The result has con- irmod the expectations ot her f rionda , and after a series of tours through ho principal cities of the east , she re- urns to Omaha to win renewed ad miration. She was certainly greeted in a most ( altering manner , and slip responded o the good will and genuine enthuai- ism of the audience by several de- ightful encore ; , Tlio remainder of the company was composed of excellent artists , and while it is impossible to speak of them n detail au they deserve , it may bo aid that all were exceptionally good , and that when they return to Omaha hey will receive another ovation not uo3 hearty than that of Tuesday night. GOODWIN'S ruoLjqutw. Tlckota go en tale tins morn- ng for thn entertainments to bo given > y Nat. 0. Goodwin's Froliques , on Friday evening and Saturday after- loou and evening next. The company ma made an immense hit this seauoti and will draw a big bouso here. "KuUlm uli ItATS. " Clean out rate , mice , roach6 * , tiles , ants , bodboKD , ikunlu , cnl [ ) iunk , n , ICo. DriiggUU. BRIGADIERS ABROAD. A Hundred or Two Hoyrting for Prince Halim in Egypt , The Popular Cry IB Deflanco to- the Power ? , the Porte and the Khodtvo. The French and English Fleets Remain Inactive in Egyp tian Waters. The Situation Fall of Peril Tlio of Foreigner * Con tinue * Powerful Conference JfropoeoaV ProOtnblo Work In the East. APFAIKH IN EflVPT. National AMoeutod I'roM. CONSTANTINOPLE , May Ul , Nearly all of the Mediterranean flouthna gene to Alexandria. ' 1 ho porto is now in disposed to neb in the Euypt era- hroglio , unices the allied French and English floats leave Egyptian waters , but as their withdrawal at this mo ment would bo token by Iho national party as proof that they were to have tlnir own way and foreign powers would not venture to interfere with thorn , the rutroat of the fltets is npt > to bo thought of und the situation is moro and tnoro critical. A petition is now being circulated in Cairo , and signatures obtained for it under threata'of military violence , demanding a reconstruction of the ministry , rejection of the English and. French notes , the recall of the E Jgluh and French fleets , and recognition of the military movement as n legitimate act. If the khedive should refuse to accede to thoio demands , his deposi tion will speedily fo'low. Nobody believes the restoration of order is possible until the Turkish troops arrive - rive , and the present attitude of the pott indicates that they will not bo sent. Thus a deadlock haa arinen , and the situation in full of peril , ADVICB aKATlfl. LONDON , May 31 The official joint verbal communication of Lord DufTor in , British ambassador nt Constanti nople , and Marquis DJ Noalles , French ambassador at the satno city , to Porte , on the 2'Jih of May , was to the tllY'd that the Sul.an could issue n decWition of his policy towards Egypt in the present difficulties. Tha first clause advised that ho should bo in favor of the khedive ; the second to state that the khcdivo had noted according to the Sultan's wishes and that third ho should sumiaon Arabi Bi-y and other military leaders- to Constantinople to appear before * the Sultan and defend their conduct" in the attempted deposition of ijw khodive. All other European ambas > sadora advised the Bultnn to comply wtyh withes. j > f vtho Eaglish a French "ambassadors , BAKTHWOUK8. CAIRO , May 31 , There has been a very rapid rise cf earthworks and lat teries nt Alexandria. AH of the na tives men , women and children liavo volunteered their services and are working at them. At all the garrison risen towns excepting Cairo and Alex andria , the soldiers are unchecked in movements , and are plundering the shops. A CONPEBKNCK. LONDON , Juno 1. Franco and En gland have proposed a conference of ho powers on the Egyptian question , , o bo held at Constantinople. ' A rilOrHBTABLB JOl ) . CONSTANTINOPLE May 31 , The Soudan insurrection is spreading. Die prophet has not been killed , as was reported , but has boon victorious , sapturmg several towns. At Sjnaar 10 massacred eleven hundred persons , and forced the Europeans to 'become ifohammadans. ACollrga Row. latlonil Auoclated treat. KAVIUKKE , Ills * , May 3l , The ' ' " 'J acuity of 8t. Victow college did iot allow the students a holiday on 'Dead- at ion day. This created a row and all tbo students left the college for the [ ay , and twenty have quit the insti- uliou alto'gothor. A Political Lunatic. W.ooal Ajuxriatod free * PBOTIDKNUK. R. I , M y 31. lojor Gen N , Bliss , state senator lect from Eiat Providence , has be * omo intano from political excitement. lo is now m close confinement. Skort Horn Sale. rational Anocuua VIM * . SFIUNOPIKLD , 111. May 31 At the ale of short horns hero to-day , buyoru roro present from Nebraska , Kansas , Missouri , Iowa , Indiana and Ken- uoky , and many Illinoii points , bid ing was moderately brisk , and good nimals brought Rood prices. Eighty- pvon were disposed of for a total of $50,470. Mala Greenback- Rational Associated Preen , BANOUB , Mo. , May 31. The itraight greenback convention assom- > led hero this morning , and organized with It. M. Springer , of Georgetown , omporary chairman , The convention hou took a reoeea till 1:30 : p. m. The sonvontion reassembled at 2 p. m , Pho cnmmittoo on credentials re- jortod 105 delegates present. There vero only 125 in the hall , however. The platform demands abolition of all jankspf issue ; that no moro bonds bo Bsued , and rocorrmonds prohibition of manufacture and Bale of intoxicat ing liquors except in such quantities as the ecionco and mechanical arts de mands Vote for nominee for gov ernor resulted , 103 for Solon Ohaso to 21 against. The congressional ticket is as follows : William F. Eaton , of 0po Elizabeth : Ebon G. Grav , of Dover ; B. R. Kallooh , of Reck- land , and Dr. Averill.