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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 29, 1890, Part I, Image 1

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The Reiclistng Passes it to ft Third Beading
Without Amendment ,
tl'lio OpjiniH'iitH of tlio Measure He-
1'tiHI : to Accept HlH HtatoincntH
IfM I/y the yew 1'inh Annetalrd
BKUI.IN , Juno 28. The rcichsttig has passed
the nrmy bill to n third reading without
amendment. The minority consisted of the
frelslnnigo , socialist and volkcs par-
tics and sixteen 'memberof
the center party. Of the centrist members
who voted against the bill sixteen wcro from
Bavaria and two from Baden. They refused
to follow Dr. Wlndtiiorst in accepting Chan
cellor von Cnprlvi's assurances that extensive
leaves of absence would bo granted after two
years' service and that an annual budget
would bo presented which would enable
the rclch.ttag to muko the fixation .of
place effective , The chancellor's concessions
practically amount to little , but they sufficed
to clvo the bulk of the center party nn ex
cuse for voting for the bill. The house then
next passed to Its second reading of tlio
budget committee's report striking out the
credit demanded by the government
for raising tho. pay of ofllccrs
, below the rank of colonel. Baron
IVlultozulin , the imperial secretary of tlio
treasury , and General Verdy du Vcrnois , the
minister of war , again advocated the rein
sertion of the credit without fail. The sup
plementary estimates , amounting to 7t,000dOO :
marks , which arc mainly intended for mili
tary purposes , were referred to the budget
Tlio government , having now se
cured the passage of the nrmy
bill , the house can adjourn early in July until
November , when bills bearing on the labor
question will form ttio chief work of the
The bill concerning the aequisation of
Heligoland and the financial plans of the gov
ernment by which the increased nrmy ex
penditures are to bo met will remain undis
closed until the winter session.
Sir Edward Malet , the British ambassador ,
bad an important conference with Chancellor
von Caprivi yesterday on the subject of the
opposition of tlio French government to the
East African agreement. The vote of M.
Hobit , tlio French ministerof foreign affairs ,
protesting against the establishment of a
protectorate over Zanzibar , affects
German claims within tlio sultanate
mid also the proposed acquisition of Mafia.
The conference resulted in an agreement to
take simultaneous action in opposing the
right of Franco to interfere. The English
government has prepared a reply to M. Kibot
to tno effect that if the sultan accepts the
protection of England or any other power the
treaty of IM52 gives France no right to object ,
and' further , that the Anglo-Gorman arrange
ment does not attack the indepcndenco
. of the sultan , protection not involving
/ subjection. The . .English , , votoMvviU t. bOj
presented to M. Kibot early next week and
will bo supported by a diplomatic intimida
tion of Germany's concurrence. The French
press reports that Lord Salisbury's reply was
handed to M. Kibot today are untrue.
The Keichsan/.eigor today vindicates the
Anglo-American iipi-ccmcnt as made in the
interest of the German East Africa company.
The colonial society's opposition which is based
upon tlio idea that German commercial ex
pansion has heotymcrillced , Is declared to bo
inconsistent with the facts. Instead of neg
lecting the interests of the company the gov
ernment , after the transfer of tlio coast line
with Malta , will assist the company to col"
oulze and the Germans who tire try
ing to develop trade and agri
culture on the coast will lind ample
support from the government. The article
Is obviously a response to the remarks made
by Prince Bismarck to a deputation that
Awaited on him recently. England , ho said ,
would crush the German trade in oust Africa.
The English might at the outset of the pro
tectorate treat with complaisance the Ham
burg merchants who have settled in
Zanzibar , but They would soon contrive to
oust them.
Baron Wlssmtmn , since his interviews
with the emperor and Chancellor vonCaprivi ,
has modified his dislike to thu concession of
Zanzibar to the English. At General von
Caprivi's ministerial dinner ho said there
were good harbors on thu main land from
which ready access could bo find lo the in
terior and ho was assured of immense devel
opments of Germany outside of the sphere of
Kngltsh competition. The Germans , ho
declared , need not bo jealous of
foreign traders , as there was ample room for
1 .everybody In Africa.
Baron Wissmaiin will not re turn to Zanzi
bar , but will bo attached to the colonial do-
pai'lment here.
The renewal of tlio drollmnd until ISO. ) has
been a subject of negotiations between
Signer Crisp ! , the Italian premier , and Count
Kulnoky , thu Austro-llungarian prlmo min
ister. The now treaty , though unsigned , is
effectively assured , the communications
which have already been exchanged commit
ting the governments to an extension of the
period of the compact.
Emperor William arrived at EMnoro this
nftornoon. Ho was met at the landing by
King Christian , Crown Prince Frederick and
Danish royalties and the clvlo and"
iillttiifyX authorities and given a cordial
The porto has sent prlvato envoys to nor-
tin , Vienna and London on a mission relating
to the demands for Bulgarian independence ,
which are concurrent with Uussla's insist-
unco upon the Immediate payment of : iOXKi- , ( ,
two francs of war Indemnity. The
policy of the Bulgarian prime minister
is obscured , while Kussia is reported to bo
jiropariiiK to back up her demand by sending
the Black sea licet Into Turkish wu'tors.
The recent story about the undermining of
the war's palace at Gatschlna proves to have
been exaggerated. A barrel half full of
dynamite was found in the wine cellar , and
there Is no clue to how it eamo there. The
chief of the private police has been dismissed
on account of it.
A IaiHiiet ! ) to Major .
BtiuuN , Juno 2 $ . | SH.vial | Cablegram to
jU'iir. BIH. : ) The komiiicrs was given tonight
by members of the reichstag in honor of
Major Wlssmaii. Minister von Hoettlcher
proposed the health of Enmoror William and
llerr von Llvetzow toasted Wlssmaii mid hU
Major Wlssmati responded by proposing
S three cheers for llio ivichstag. Ho sala that
* Ids work was not entirely llnlsluul , but ho
hoix'd to receive snp | > ort from that body.
Dr. Wlndtiiorst declared that Wlssmaii was
nn honor to the German name. Ho had raised
, the prestige of Germany in distant lands and
H would always bo maintained. In conclu-
on the speaker proposed the health of Major
JUssmaa's mother A brilliant reception
followed , ut which many members of the
party were present.
ii'/////.v TIIK ntuJits Air.tr.
I'olblos and KnnuleM of Foreign
Who Kneel at PloaHiii-o/H'Hhrluc.
[ CopurltiM iKfl liu Jtimrs ( Ionian ncinifM.l
PAIII * , Juno 2S. [ New York Herald Cable
Special to Tin : Hm.1 : Midsummer weather
Is liero nt last. The nun is blazing hot , even
the northeast wind ceases to bring with it nn
unpleasant chill , ns was trie case n week npo ,
and the leaves are already tinged tv faint
yellow. The mondalnes arc now preparing
for the watering places and the mineral bath
The Hue do la Palx" is thronged with
women making their last purchases and hav
ing their derniers mote with the centouriero
and fewcler. The summer toilets this year
are unusually captivating. In tlm morning
the horse women and cavaliers still haunt the
bridle paths of the hois and there tire many
little breakfast , lawn tennis ami boating
parties nt the Island club on the Seine.
To bo a properly appointed person lids
year takes nn unusual amount of thought ,
for she must bo masculine and Jaunty in her
percale shirts and high collars and four-in-
hand neckties , and yet more .feminine than
ever In her thin white dresses with laces
and ribbctis and baby blue parasol. I no
ticed a very effective dress the other day at
the Island of Puteaux club. It was of
white flannel , striped with pink , mid
u gilet of white batlsto ruflled In front with
plain pink. A pink parasol of plain
silk and n hat turned up nil round , except in
front , where It extends over the face. A
great many very pretty belts are also worn ,
among others ono of heavy silk cord twisted
with gold.
The coaching season IsMn full swing and
the horns of the coacher , ns they are daily
tooted , from the Herald ollleo to Versailles or
St. Germalns and baclr , by tlio skillful whips
of Paris , London and INOW York have become
quite a feature of Parisian life.
The grand reception given by the Baron do
Schickler In honor of the bctrothol of Mile ,
do Schlekler and Comto Humbert was ono of
the most brilliant of the season. The grand
monde , both Parisian and foreign , was fully
represented and all the members of the dip
lomatic corps were present. Tlio Covbcillo
and other wedding presents wera greatly ad
mired. The marriage is to be solemnized on
Monday at the Ten1 pie de 1'Oratoire.
The Jeanne Do Arc movement continues to
arouse renewed enthusiasm and Myr. Pages ,
bishop of Verduin , has been lecturing in all
the towns and vilhtgcs of France'nnd the re
sult will bo the cauuoiiizatioii of Jeanne and
a national monument to her memory.
i : i HISIAX XK tfs.
Many Items of Interest From the
I'Yenoh Capital.
P.vuts , Juno as. [ Special Cablegram to
Tin : I3ii : : . ] If the chamber discusses finance ,
Minister Kouvier's 7,000,000 franc loan , be
fore adjournment the session will bo pro
tracted until August , otherwise the chamber
will adjourn in July.
Tlio municipal council has appropriated the
sum of 10,000 francs for tlio celebration of the
fall of the Bastile on July M.
The members of the Brazilian delegation
say that the only concession made their gov
ernment in return for recognition by Franco
was that the negotiations regarding the
frontier of French Guinea shall bo resumed
where they wcro loft off in 18iO , and that if
this proved jiifeasiblotliuquestioaisliouldkboj
' ' ' * ' ' ' ' ' ' 1" * * 1 *
Kussia has ordered to bo manufactured in
France a quantity of now rifles , modeled
from the French standard rifle , and without
the mngiii'ino feature.
Dr. Hafael Saldivar , ex-president of the re
public of San Salvador , rejoices in the down
fall of the Mencndez administration , but de
nies that he was concerned In the revolution.
It is understood that Saldivar makes money
by the overthrow of Moncnde/ . Guzman
Blanc , who also resides in Paris , mutlc money
by liis own downfall.
Tlio salon committee has awarded a medal
to Mrs. Wentworth , an American artist , for
which the Americ-in committee
a painting re
jected for the exhibition of IbSit.
The German embassy hero has announced
that travelers passing through Alsace-Lor
raine will not require passports , but for sojourners -
journers , even for the shortest time , a pass
port is an imperative necessity. "
On the Fourth of July tlio "American flag
which President Harrison sent to the Amer
ican Art Students' association will bo raised
in the Lathi quarter. Mrs. Held , wife of
the United States minister , will observe the
day by giving a reception to American resi
dents and to visitors in the afternoon , mid by
a dinner in thu evening. Consul General
Uathbone will also glvo a dinner.
Mr. Ueid gave n dinner on Thurs
day to American visitors in Paris.
There wcro also present M. Constans ,
minister of tlio interior , Jules IJoclie ,
minister of commerce , Senor Pisa ,
Brazilian minister at Berlin , and M. Do
Blowitz , the Paris correspondent of the Lon
don Times.
A French and Spanish bourbon banquet
was given at the Continental hotel last even
ing. Prince Vnlori confidently predicted tlio
umj uncn iuu 111 LJIHI v uuun iu mu r ii.llllall
throne. Ho asserted that Don Carlos had a
superior right over the count of Purls to , the
French throne. The assemblage
was a largo and iinpn-ing one ,
but produced no general effect. Tlio
confidence of the curllsts is stimulated by
the knowledge that Prince Alphonso is suf
fering from hydroccpluilus and that it is the
opinion of tlio doctors that he will not only
die before reaching manhood , but that he will
live only a short time.
Lord lliirtl'iigtoii Advises Unionists to
Support tlio Tory Caiulitlatc.
LONDON , Juno SS. [ Special Cablegram to
Tin : BII : : . ] The test of popular opinion on
the question of compensation to publishers ,
which is the basis of Cain's campaign at
Burrow-iii-Furncss , is attracting more atten
tion than has been given to any single elec
tion in England in many years , and the con
test for the seat promises to bo waged with
a degree of bitterness that will sever many
lifo long friendships.
Cardinal Manning takes part in the cam
paign to the extent of writing a letter to Mr.
Cain , In which ho bids that gentlemad God
speed in the cause of whicli he has made
himself champion. The venerable prelate
writes that ho has always refused to take
part In political matters , but ho ivg.irds the
present Issue as a question of morals and ,
therefore , feels called upon to express his
views and declare his preferences.
The action of Barrow liberals In putting up
n candidate renders Mr. Cain's return ex
tremely unlikely , while Lord Htirtingloifs
telegram advising unionists to support tlio
torv candidate Is believed to bo of sufficient
weight to uivo the seat to u conservative.
London liberals have espoused the jwllcy of
the poheo in their attempt to obtain recogni
tion of their demands , and will endeavor to
have the matter discussed in parllaijient.wlth
a view of putliiiK an end to tlio uncertain
state of iitTatrs which now exists.
H Is freely assorted by the police that Sir
Ldwnrd Bradford has used all the Influence
he possesses with Homo Secretary Matthews
to the end of Inducing that onlcial to make no
concessions to force , and bus represented him
self us being thoroughly cupiblo of dealing
with the situation in a wav that will prevent
any similar trouble iu the future ,
A Itlot In Itni7.ll.
Rio UK JANUIIIO , Juno 5. Ou May 13 ,
the anniversary of the abolition of slavery in
Brazil , thu friends of Viscount do Pelotus ,
the llrt republican governor of the state of
lilo Grande do Sol , held a public meeting
for the purpose of manifesting friendship for
Ului. Governor Sllvu Tururc * uud the
chief of police , considering the tltno
Ill-chosen , prohibited the gathering. It was
attempted , notwithstanding , to make n uumi
festntlon and a riot ensued , Involving a loss
of ono lifo and the Injury of several persons
The governor at once sent in his resit-nation
and General Costa was appointed. Close ob
servatlou reveals almost no Indication of i
desire on the part of the people to rctun
to n monnrchlal form of governmcn
and the friends of the empire will hnrdlj
raise that question In the appro.ichlng clcc
tlon. They will content themselves with en
deavorlng to secure a sufficient number o
members to congress to elect a president who
is friendly to them. Tlio Indications are tlm
Theodore de Fonsecu , the present chief of the
provisional government , will bo chosen ,
Hu ItccolvoH n Ittillut In the I5ncl
While C litiHliiK Crook" .
The thugs and rounders varied their occu
patlon last night , and instead of goltif ,
through stores and dwelling houses , they
shot a policeman.
The beat that Ofllcer Mlko Dnttnmy walks
in the neighborhood of Twentieth and Pierce
streets , Is one of the most dreary In the city
as along the streets , hanging over tto sldo-
walks , are forests of high weeds , Just the
place which murderers and robbers woul <
ehooso for the perpetration of their darl
Drummy had reported nt midnight nm
when walking away from the box at Twen
tleth and Pierce ho noticed two men , ono
tall and werring n white slouch hat and the
other short , dressed in light clothes , bur
riedly walking down Twentieth street. Ho
called to them to stop , but they hurried on
Ho then followed them us far as
Poppleton avenue , whcro they dlsap
peared. but thinking they might have
turned onto Twenty-first street , the
officer walked down that street , and whei
Just beyond the alley ho heard the report of i
revolver , and felt a stinging pain in his let1
shoulder. Ho tried to raise his arm , bu
could not. lie realized that ho had been shot
and turning around to 1:0 back to the box , hemet
met McClure. a waterworks watchman , who
walked back with him and notified tlio cen
tral station of what had happened.
The patrol wagon was. sent out and the
ofllcer conveyed to the station , where Dr
Gapen was called and an unsuccessful attempt
was made to remove the bullet.
The bull , which was probably a 22-enllbre
entered the back , an inch below the shouldei
blade , and took an upward course , dellcctiui :
slightly to the right , producing a painful am
dangerous wound.
At o'clock the ofllcer was taken to his
homo atTUU Hickory street.
A'icc PrcslilcntH Selected at Yoster-
dny's Session.
CHICAOO , Juno 28. The world's fair com
missioncrs at their session this morning se
lected the following vice presidents- Thomas
M. Wallerof Connecticut , M. II. Do Young of
California , D. B. Penn of Louisiana , G. W
Allen of New York , and A. B. Andrews o :
North Carolina. There stl.'l ' remains the se
lection of a trcasu rer 10 complete the perma
nent organization. The committee on per
manent organization will also later recom
mend a name for the place of director gen
The committee on permanent organization
recommended that the president be empow
ered to appoint tlio following standing com
mittees : Executive committee , twenty mem
bers ; rules and by-laws , eight ; tariff ami
transportation , six ; foreign affairs , eight ;
legislation , ono from each state and
territory ; art and sciences , eigbt ;
history , literature and popular education ,
ici'htfltiigi'iculturci1rf ( ; | > " sbctecu ; live. , . , stock ,
sixteen'horticulture' ; floriculture , six
teen ; finance , eight ; auditing committee ,
four ; armories , eight ; classification , sixteen ;
manufactures , sixteen ; commerce , sixteen ;
mines and mining , sixteen ; fisheries and fish
culture , eight ; board of lady managers , ono
from each state and territory and nine from
The matter went over for future considera
Ho llccoines Involved in the Aldcr-
inatiiu IJt-ihory Cases.
CIIICAIIO , Juno2S. The grand jury today
continued its investigation into tlio charges
of tildormanlc briber- connection with tlio
Lake street elevated road , and there wcro
sensational developments. Alleged affidavits
by ex-Aldermen Walner and Monear , bear
ing tlio notarial seal and signature of
Joseph C. Mackin , the noted politi
cal "lino worker , " were laid before
Mackin by the grand Jury several
days ago , but ho professed to know nothing
about them , and the impression was given
that they wcro manufactured bv his clerk.
Today tin Intimate friend of the clerk went to
the state's attorney and said positively that
the affidavits were drawn by Mackin , and
that the latter had frequently boasted to him
of the fact. A bailiff was sent out for
Mackin , but he could not bo found , and the
general impression is that ho has absconded
to avoid prosecution for perjury. Mackin
was released a few months ago from the
Joliet prison , whore ho served u live-year
term for manipulating election returns.
Final Kcnort of the ICnginucr Officer
in Charge.
WASIIINOTON , Juno 2S. The secretary of
war today transmitted to the house the final
report of Captain Marshall , the engineer offi
cer in charge of the work upon the location ,
plans and estimates of constructing the Hen-
nepln canal. The cost of llio work , with 10
per cent added for contingencies , is for the
main line .I.OO'.WW , and for the feeder lines
$ l , iStO : $ . Captain Marshall recommends that
to secure full benefits the Illinois and Mich
igan canal should bo enlarged to the capacity
of the government canal , otherwise tlio pro
posed canal would be simply a local highway
of Importance toits immediate neighborhood ,
but regarded iis a national highway of but
comparatively small significance. Captain
Marshall in conclusion states that the canal
cannot bo of such value to commerce as it
would were the line throughout of greater
capacity. It is evident , lie says , that the
canal should bo built as a public necessity ,
either by the government or oy a private
ThenItoport on the South Fork Dam
Disaster \Vltlilielil.
CIU'.SSON SrniNdx , Pa. , Juno 2S. [ Special
Telegram to Tin : Bui : . ] The members of the
American society of civil engineers spent the
forenoon at Bell's gap and held n business
session in tlio afternoon. Papers were read
by J. E. Adams and Carroll Bussett.
In the evening a reception was ten
dered the association by Superin
tendent Bly of the Per.ncylvania
railroad at Altoonn. The most Important
item to the public will hardly bo made public
that Is. the report of the committee com
posed of J.B. Frauds , M. J , Becker , Al
phonso Fltley and W. E. Worthein , who care
fully Investigated the South Fork dam at the
time of the John .town disaster. Mr. Francis
urges that the report , bo made public , but Is
opposed In thU by Mr. Becker , engineer of
the Plttstmrg , Cinclnnata .t St. Louis rail
road of Pittsburg , who says landing litiga
tion must not bo Influenced by an engineer's
report of the cause of the disaster.
The Luke Front Is Chosen.
Cmc.uio , Juno 2S. The directors of the
world's Columbian exposition tonight , after a
discussion lasting several hours , voted on the
question of a site for the fair to bo recom
mended to the national cninmission for ac-
C0ilnnco | or rejection. The result was that
the Unite front was named to tic passed upon
by the commission. The vote stood ? J for
that situ to 10
Unanimous Report Submit ed by the Ooui-
mitteo in Favor of It ,
The Many Brilliant Achievements of
the FntnoiiH Indian Fighter He-
Called The National
J'JIcotlon Hill.
WASHINGTON , D. C. , Juno 23. )
Senator Paddock tonight submitted his re
port In favor of the bllhto pension the widow
of the late General Crook. Senator Paddock
mudcu firm light for the adoption of his bill ,
ns originally Introduced ! giving n pension of
$2,000 a year , but found that all the other
members of the committee favored $1,200 ,
and ho finally yielded. | The report Is unan
imously endorsed by the committee and Is
quite lengthy , embracing a full military his
tory of the noted warrior and many endorse
ments from civil and 'military associations
and legislatures , umofjg them being n
memorial from the citizens of Omaha and a
preamble and resolution ? from the Nebraska
legislature. In the coin-so of his report Sen
ator Paddock says : t 'Gcncrul Crook was
perhaps unique nn' itg the surviving-
generals of the civil war. His first honors
were won us the protector of the lives and
homes of the western ( frontiersmen against
the merciless savages , j Ills last guerdons
were gained as the fgloiid of the Indians
whom ho had conquered and tw the advocate
of honesty and justice I toward the nation's
wards. From his graduation nt the military
academy until his dcathf'his life was filled
with action. His military duty led htm into
every section of the cottiitry and never with
out signal distinction toThtmself. On the Pa-
ciflo coast , tlio plains Oftlio middle west , iu
the arid regions of Arizona and Now Mexico
and the rocky canons at the Sierra Mndra , no
less than on the battlefields of the south , ho
served his country with unsurpassed gal
lantry and matchless devotion to duty.
His bravery and soldlcrjy abilities wcro hon
ored by brevets during the civil war for
gallantry and meritorious service. His wis
dom , daring and supreme capacity in com
mand of troops for tliosubjugatlon ; of hostile
Indians mudo him the TCeipient of repeated
resolutions of thanks from the legislatures of
'the states and territories to whicli ho brought
peace. From the closo'pf the war until his
do'ith ho made his namd'aud the record of his
deeds a part of the imperishable history of
American valor , a lasting tradition among
every tribe of Indians'of , the west and a
never to be forgotten recollection
among the pioneers , , and frontiersmen.
His services rendered jpo slblo the rapid set
tlement of vast areas , of territory and the
development of mines and valleys inaccessible
before opened by his.victorious campaigns.
His last distinguished 'Service rendered pos
sible the opening of tho. great Sioux reserva
tion , through the personal influence which ho
exercised in council cyor those whom he had
defeated in war. Gallantus , he was in battle ,
General Crook's magnanimity and tenderness
toward his foes will "iiovvr bo forgotten in
those parts of the /oiit'-i where he served.
Long years after thoJSi.-.igglo ended largo
portions of his. pay y-n l toward alleniatlng
poverty and -dlstrtjis' ig enemies whom
ho had overcome fil 'battlo. They of' nll
others will bear most cheerful wit
ness to the chivalrous nature and warm
heart of General Crook , while hundreds
oj his sick and suffering comrades , their
widows and orphans will join in the' testi
mony. General Crook has left his widow in
indigent fircumstancos and through 110 fault
of his own. Arduous and continuously
changing service , with the expense attendant
upon change and its steudv draft upon
pecuniary resources , through generosity to
comrades ami friend1) , is responsible Jo'- the
condition of his estate. Your committee is
confident that the country , which owes so
much to his memory , will not permit Ids
widow to want. The sentiment which made
exceptional circumstances in tlio cases of the
widows of Admiral Furragut and of Generals
Thomas , Hancock and Logan will find
equally meritorious application In tlio ease of
the widow of the gallant union general , tlio
distinguished Indian lighter and the pacificator
cater of the great west. "
There Ian been no more effective spnecb
delivered in favor of the national elections
bill than that of Colonel Henderson of Iowa
In tlio house this afternoon. He reversed all
of tlio arguments used by the democrats
against the bill and mudo them .stand In favor
3t tlio measure. Colonel Henderson said that
lie regretted to learn from expressions on tlio
floor of the house and elsewhere that there
was n feeling in some quarters that the north
was unfriendly toward the south. Ho did
not believe there was any but the best of feel
ing in the north toward the south and south
ern interests upon the part of any ono. But
it does not follow , said ho , that because tlio
north is friendly towards the south that the
former is expected to call white black or
black white , and that the gravest wrongs
were to bo ignored or winked at.
Ho did not believe that any northern politi-
ticians would use tlio southern question for
party advantage. The suggestion , ho said ,
was as n two-edged sword. No ono used sec
tional questions more actively for political
purposes than southern democrats. Ho ap
pealed to tlio democratic side to say whore
the most dom.igogry was employed 'in refer
ence to the southern question. Education
and n lack of prejudice was what was wanted.
Great wrongs upon any pooiilo always visited
the . Colonel Henderson
wrong-doers. re
viewed the proposed law and said it was in
tended only to secure a fair and free exercise
of fnmdii.su and the honest results of votes
east. It was not intended to and would not
tlTect dl.sadvautagcou-ly the honest voters.
It wu > impersonal and non-sectional. If the
fi'auds do not exist such as it
s intended to thwart by this
: ) ill , then the republican platforms
were a lie and the republican orators and
u'ess have not the truth in them. Ho ap-
icaled to the honor and lalrness of repub-
icuns and asked them to stand by the meas
ure if they would bo bravo , honest and con
sistent. If these frauds about which repub-
ieaim have so much talked exist ho could
lot conceive that a republican would upon
my pretext glvo his support to the bill under
llseii'-slon. Not a man iu the house is there ,
10 said , but that kno\vsjthat election frauds ,
gigantic and criminal in { .ho highest degree ,
condoned for and endorocd by tlio demo
cratic party , exists. His. review of frauds ,
shown by congressional investigation and
courts , was conclusive unit showed
vhy the democrats were oppos-
ng tlio measure under discussion.
The democrats hung their heads In shame as
iroof after proof was brought forward illus-
rating the universality 'of election frauds.
Juoting from the speech of Mr. Hemphlll of
south Carolina , givcil In these dispatches
nst night , ho said that there could be no but-
er proof offered than that the democrats of
South Carolina did not Intend to suffer the
iluolc man to oxerclso the rights given him
> y the constitution of the United States. It
vas defiance of the constitution the same us
iy armed revolutionists ,
While Mr. MoAdoo of New Jersey was
peaking he was confronted with many cm-
urrassing questions. Ho denounced the
neasuro with all the vehemence of a northern
lemocrutic demagogue. Sixty-six democrats
vero indicted in Mr. MoAdoo's state for
'mud at the hist congressional election. Two
luvo been tried and sent to the penitentiary ,
low many moro wfll go to prison lor election
rimes only the trials will -dlsclobe. It will
hus bo seen that this election bill Is u very
lersonal muttur to Mr. MoAdoo.
There was u very lively passage of words
n the houc this afternoon wjiii-h was not in-
ended fur and will not upprar it. the I'uu-
nvsstonal Ueeord Mr Knloo of Tei.ncsseo ,
ho demoi-rut who retires to private lifo with
this contrrcss , made a desperate effort In th
morning hour to defeat n lot of private pen
fdon bills adopted by the house last night
Enloe is evidently suffering from aeuto Indl
gestlon , for ho seems to have good will for no
one. Ho oblecl-s to all prlvato bills and has
made n special point of objecting to pcnsloi
bills and demanding n quorum for their con
sideration. This morning he objected to the
approval of the journal , uhlch showed tlm
about n hundred { tonrlon bills were
passed last night , but the house promptly
squelched htm and ho sneaked uwaj
shamefaced. A couple of hours or so
later Hemphlll of South Carolina came uloni
the aisle while Knloo was writing and uskei
him a question , to which the Tennessecai
made no response. Then Hemphlll looked a
him sharply for a second or two and ex
claimed. "go to . " ICnloo arose holly am
said : "You mind your own business' nut'
I'll mind mine , " to which the South Carollimi
rejoined : "I am minding my own business
and the business of the country when ; i ask
you not to delay the work of lite house.1' ' 1
looked for a moment us though the met
would come to blows. Sliortly afterwards
Enloo , saving he would see Hcmpldil later
left the hall.
The action of the house yesterday in rcccd
ing from its disagreement to the sonata
amendment providing for an increase of the
salary of the commissioner and assistant com
mlslsoner of "tlio general land ollico iissurei
the adoption of Senator Paddock's amendment
mont to that effect. It may therefore be con
sidercd practically a law. At the be
ginning of the session Senator Paddock inj
traduced u bill to Increase the elllcieney oi
the general land ollleo , which provided for a
somewhat extensive reorganisation and read
justment of the forces. Finding that it
would bo difficult to secure an early passage
of this bill through both houses after a pro
tracted struggle In the senate , the sonutoi
quietly dropped his bill and took the moro
rapid method of preparing and offering an
amendment to the legislature appropriat
ing bill , which carried into effect mosl
of the features of tlio bill itself. Tlio amend
ment has now been concurred In by bcth
house.s ; It increases tlio salary of the com
missioner of tlio general land oftlco from
$1,000 to W.OOO. of the assistant commissioner
from $3,000 to si.WO and raises the salary of
the three principal clerks of tlio general land
ofllco from $ tSOO to $ a,000 , while at the same
time providing eight chiefs of divisions in the
land olllco at the same salary. These chiefs
of divisions are the principal clerks in the
general hind oftlco and the effect of the new
legislation will bo to slightly increase their
salary and to take them out from under the
oper ationof the civil service rules.
Judge Groff thoroughly endorses Senator
Padaock's plan of the reorganization of the
land ofllco and is greatly pleased at the re
sult. Ho o certainly cannot but feel highly
complimented by tlio universal commenda
tion bestowed upon his administration of the
land ollleo by speakers on both sides of the
house and from both political parties yester
day. Judge Payson , the chairman of the
house committee on public lands , delivered
an eulogy on Judge Groff as a tmblic ofllcer
which is probably without parallel in tlio his
tory of recent debate in the house. Ho said
that experience had demonstrated the
wisdom of President Harrison's judg
ment in the .selection of a commis
sioner who was a courteous gentleman ,
energetic , full of western push and executive
force , industrious , whilst with a record of
work which shows careful and conscientious
exertions. He characterized him as a lawyer
of eminence , bringing with him a reputation
asn Judge which has been fully sustained by
his decisions in numerous and important cases.
as ho ( Judge Payson ) porsolmlly knew now of
his record rendered since he lias been in office.
Judge Paysoti stated that his partiality for
him was not expressed because of a personal
friendship , although ho was glad to number
Judge GrotI among those to whom ho was
warmly attached , out'thatr ho g\xvo \ hH en
dorsement of the increase to Judirb Groff's
saUiry.oii the highest public grounds ,
UNCQUAl ) 'D liTIlIlltrn'6N < 1Ot'-lATHON ; ACIK. ' ' * -
Scrgeant-at-Arms Valentino of Nebraska
will bo sworn in on Monday to the place oT
the . It is
retiring sergoant-at-arms , Canaday.
understood that at present there will , bo few
changes in the force of the senate. On a fair
distribution of patronage each senator would
bo entitled to ? 'J00 : ! a year in annual sal
aries , including messengers and vari
ous sub-employes. As a matter of
fact , however , every republican
senator has at present a material increase
over these figures. Colorado is at present
credited with two messengers at $11 10 a year
each , ono employe of tlio folding room at
$ l,0'.i"i and ono employe on the laborers' roll
at $ rae , a total of only a little less than $5,000
per year. Nebraska is credited with over
$ UOOU , , Pennsylvania with nearly $0,000 and
Connecticut with over $ t < , ( X'J. ) ' Upon any
proper readjustment of the force either Cole
rado's quota should be increased or those of
other western status should bo diminished.
oviu : ins surniiious.
The appointment of Lieutenant Colonel
Hatehelder as quartermaster general over the
liends of six superiors In rank has created
much dissatisfaction in Washington , es
pecially among members of the army. It has
mudo all predictions as to forthcoming pro
motions in the lines of tlio service unreliable ,
is it is evidently the intention of the presi
dent not to consult seniority in his selections
of these officers , The commissary general
ship becomes vacant on Tue.iday next by the
retirement of General McFeeloy and several
days li or General Grid-son goes
out , leaving a brigadier general
.o bo appointed. Within six weeks the
surgeon general will retire , and meanwhile
.hero are several other somewhat less im-
loruiiiL DUI none uiu IIMS < iu.siramo unices 10
filled. General Hatehelder's '
jo Upon con-
Intuition there will be an opportunity for tno
ippointmciit of an assistant quartermaster
general with n rank of captain. After the
confirmation of General McFeeloy's suc
cessor there will bo a captain in the subsistence -
sistenco department at the presl-
lent's disposal. Tnero are over ono
lundrod applications for oftices on llio and it is
mpossible to make any predictions as to the
csult. As to the brigadier generalship In
ho line , the op.nion prevails at Washington
hat It will rest between Colonel Ivautz of the
.Ighth infantry and Colonel MeCook of the
Sixth , with Colonel Wheaton of the Second
ind Colonel Morrow of the Twenty-third fol-
owing close alter. The surgeon generalship
osts betweenColoiiol Sutherland.ColDiielUax-
or and Major Billings. The contest between
hem will bo ono of the most exciting politi-
al contests that the war department has ox-
Kirienccd since Surgeon Uarnes was ap-
> ointed.
Secretary Noble today replied to the reso-
ution of Senator Plumb under datoofDu-
-embei-at , which called upon the Interior de-
Mirtment to report the cause for the wlth-
loldlng of patents within the limits of the
grants of the Union Pacific railway company
vhich are free from claims. There has been
i strong pressure brought to bear upon the
nterior department from hundreds of settlers
vim years ago purchased lands from llio
Julon Pacific railway comiMiiy and who
uivo not yet received patents for the com-
iletton of their titles to these lands. There
las also been great complaint from tlio
talcs ol Kansas and Nebraska owing to tlio
vithholding of the p'ltents and the railroad
ompuny and the purchasers under them
lave been enabled to escape state taxation.
Senator Paddock of- Nebraska has three
lines called upon the pi-o.ildr.nt and urged
i settlement of the question and the senator
las also called the attention of the chief oxee-
tlvu and secretary of the interior to the mat
er. In Ids reply Secretary Noble stutes that
ho delay in making a response has been duo
o very important questions connected with
ho right of the Union Pacific railroad to
amis claimed by it under Its grant , The per-
! cptlon of these difllcultles , SH.VH the bccro-
ary , Is not of recent origin. Daring the last
dmlnlstton lists involving thousands of ucron
f those lands were applied for bv the rall-
oed company , were duly considered and
signed by the proper clerks in tlio land olllco ,
approved by the commissioner and ordered to
patent by Uie secretary. Indeed , a latent for
pirt : of those lands was duly executed on
April a.i , ItoT , by President Cleveland for
'Wl.V.i'J UCIVM , but- was suspended before re-
cordinir. In cases when1 patents were not ex
ecuted the lists W'Tc ' siinp.-ndi-1 mid have
MI remained until 'the time of Hie
present dueislun It thus appears that imt
onlv was it deemed b > the previnun adminis
tration that the I'm.in piii'ilkruilruad com
pany uudunicU ( UtltJ tv IU luuUv iu
and Nebraska , but the right thereto had been
acknowledged by the commissioner of the
general land office and the secretary of the In
terior. This action was acquiesced In bv the
then President Cleveland. But at this Junc
ture a letter was received at the
nterior department from the Pacific
railroad commission , organised under
the net of March , 1SS7 , making inquiries us to
the 1 sue of these patents pending the exam
ination into the Indebtedness of the railroad
company to the United States , and the pros- !
dent. In transmitting ttio report of the com
mission , said : "The executive power must
be exorcised according to existing laws and
the executive discretion Is not probably broad
enough to feuch such a diniculty , yet the Fif
tieth congress , to whom this nuns-life was di
rected , adjourned without enacting unv
further legislation. The subject has now re
ceived sufficient notice and tlio conclusion has
been rouchod that the indebtedness of the
railroad company to the United States does
not authori/o this department to withhold
lands irranled to the company and for which
lists have been filed. No reason is deemed to
exist why the secretary should not
proceed to deliver to the Union Pa-
clllo company hinds which have been
earned , and It is his Intention to
certify those lists , commenelt.g at the eastern
portion of the unpatented lands In Kansas
and Nebraska where the lands are agricul
tural and have been sold and are In use bv
actual settlers. The patents executed al
ready by the previous executive will lie re
corded. Patents will ba Issued on the lists
approved by the former secretary and lists
not yet approved will bo examined in duo
order. This conclusion , I will add. Is in ac
cordance with the recommendation of the
commissioner of tlio general land office and
also witli tlio opinion of the assistant attor
ney general assigned to this department.
Tlio democrats arc capitulating on the
national election bill. They have proposed to
the republicans in the senate that they will
co-operate to bring about prompt action on
the silver , tariff , appropriation and other
general bills so as to bring about an adjourn
ment of congress before the end of July pro
vided the republicans will not ask to ta'ko up
the elections bill at this session mid permit
it to lie over in the senate committee. Ke-
publican senators have been telegraphed to
bo hero the first of next week for a confer
ence , when the proposition will bo consid
ered. It has been tlu ! purpo.io to take up tlio
election bill on Monday and when the elec
tions bill is reported from the senate commit
tee , lay aside the tariff bill and give the
former precedence.
coNriuiis : : : ONIIII : Htt.vr.it HIM , .
Both conference committees have now been
appointed on the silver bill. The house com
mittee , consisting of Kcprosontatives Conger ,
Walker of Massachusetts and Bland were
named by Speaker Heed shortly before ad
journment , last evening. This morning the
vice president named as the senate conferees
Senators Sherman , Jones of Nevada and
Harris. The delay In the appointment , as
wired last evening , was duo to the decision
on the part of the speaker and vice president
to select representatives and senators who
would meet till the requirements of a com
promise. It is believed that the selections
made are on this line. Representative
Conger , who was tlio champion of the house
measure , is understood to bo willing to re
cede from his advocacy of tlio bullion
redemption feature under pressure from
the senate. While ho insists that
the iiou.se 1)111 ) as originally passed would
have filled all the requirement of the situa
tion , ho now announces himself as prognrcd
to meet , the free coinage sentiment at least
half way and to provide fora bill whicli will
absorb the entire product of the American
mines. Kopresentativo Walker of Massachu
setts Is a well known monomctalllst. He is
present absent from the city , but is expected
to return early in the coming week. His
friends , however , state that tic will not be
found In the Way of liberal legislation as long
as It stops short of nbsoluto and unlimited
.coinage. The position of Hopresontu-
tlvo . Blund , of , , , Missquri ls .j too
well known to' require " iromiricntsT' '
On the side of the senate Senators Jones and
Harris will control. Senator Harris is even
more radical in his vlows on the silver ques
tion than Senator Jones. When the bill was
under discussion in the senate he opposed the
issue of certificates on constitutional
grounds , believing that all bullion
should bo coined and should not
bo represented by any substitute for
mere convenience sake. Senator Jones ,
while openly in favor of unlimited coinage ,
believes that a measure- which will provide
for the purchase of - tr > 00omJouiiees ' ol silver
a month upon whieli certificates shall bo is-
sued redeemable in coin or lawful money ,
will be temporarily at least a satisfactory so
lution of llio problem. The position of
Senator Sherman is not so well defined. His
attitude in debute is bettor known. There is
a general belief , however , that he will not
use his efforts for a measure which will se
cure executive approval and afford relief to
the country.
Senator Teller this evening said : "I have
no doubt of results. The conference com
mittee will in my judgment agree promptly
upon a measure whicli will provide fol-
the purehaso of either Slr > 00,000
worth of bullion or preferable l'i)0)0 ( ) ( ) ( )
ounces. I am confident that tlio lat
ter proposition will meet approval. The cer
tificates to bo issued upon the bullion pur
chased must be redeemable in lawful money ,
and I am sure that the senate conferees wfll
not recede from their position. If they do
there will bo trouble in the senate. "
Dr. E. II. Carter of DCS Moltics called upon
the president today.
Mrs. Senator Paddoclc and daughter leave
icxt week for Asbury Park , N. .1.
Piimv : S. HKATII.
National Capital Notes.
WASHINGTON , Juno ' 'S. The superintend
ent of the census today telegraphed the
special agent of Minneapolis recommending
a recount of tlio live districts referred to in a
olograni in which the agent said tlio llvo or
six enumerators who wcro arrested had
oined in a petition asking for this count.
It is believed that ex-Appraiser Ham of
Chicago and Mr. Esteo of California will be
ippolntnd appraisers under the customs ad-
nlnlstratlvo bill.
General Nettlcton of Minnesota Is selected
'or the assistant sccrctaryshlii provided fern
n the new legislative appropriation bill.
The- official count of the population of the
Mstrlct of Columbia is ai'J.Tliil , a gain in ten
ears of something over 5'JOOJ.
Tim ! > cnl !
Koriin < Tii : ( , N. Y , , Juno US. night Hoy.
Consignor McManus , ono of the oldest and
) est known prelates in this country , died at
Geneva tills morning.
LONDON , Juno -JS. The earl of Carnarvon
s dead.
MtNiTor , Colo. . Juno ! ! 3.-linn. James II.
Miller , speaker of tlio Illinois IIOUKO of repro-
entatives , who arrived heroonthoiiOth lust. ,
lied suddenly yesterday. '
MUMSOV , Wls. , Juno 2S. Major J. H.
tountrco , one of the pioneers of Wisconsin ,
lied at , his homo at Plattvlllu this morning ,
iged eighty-live.
A Skin Clove Fight.
ST JOHN , N. U. , Juno iiO. [ Special Tolo-
Tiun toTui : Iiri.J : : A skin glove light to a
Inlsh , Quconsbury rules , between Jack Pow-
rs and Dick Nagle , came off this morning nt
'anceboro. Both men were In the pink of
onditloii , Powers forced the lighting from
ho start , and In two liouivi and tlilrty-illno
oconds knocked Nnglo out with u tremendous
ight bander on the jaw.
Knluido at Denver.
DB.SVCH , Colo. , Juno-JS. F. A. Shoolor , a
Iruggist , suicided this evening. The de
ceased was once wealty and resided at South
Acton. Mass. , but lost his fortune at Kear
ney , Neb. Despondency over buslnoBS
troubles was thucaiiso.
Tito Qiilnoy llcralil C'liangen IlaiulH ,
( Jrixor , III , Juno 28.Doylng , Hlurlchsen
& ( 'a.fo today transferred the Qulney Herald to
the ( julncy Herald company and retired frutn
ownership in the pajx-r. Isaac N. Morris and
Joseph 1C. Morns now owu u cuuirollini ; in
A Loco TO ixt Grand Islntul Strikes
f. Loaded Omnibus.
A I'lght I ( -Mi Lawyers at Hasting *
A Fremont Crotilc Got * Tliroo
Wars In the Pen-Farmer
Killed liy Lightning.
GiuNnr i\Nt > , Neb. , June 2s\ [ Special Tel
egram to Tin : Ilii : : . ] -A serious mul p.msibly
fatal uci'lilont occurred here this morning lit
4 o'clock , In which ono limn was dangerously
Injured and two traveling men , named Dix of
St. Louis and Garnean of Lincoln , were badly
bruised and cut. The driver of Hanks' transfer -
for 'bus , Stove Oilman , was maUlnir tlio 11. Si
M. train , and In trying to cross In front of the
engine was caught In the inlddlo of the track.
The force of the engine broke the team
loose and It iMcupcd without any Injury , but
the 'bus was rolled half u block before the
engine could be reversed.
The two traveling men who wore In the
'bus were terribly cut with the glass mul
severely braised and the driver received u
serious scalp wound which may prove fatal.
A Fight Hot \VCIMI ImwycrM.
HARTINOS , Nob. , Juno 2 $ . [ Special Tele
gram to Tun Dei : . ] In the district court
today two of Adams county's most prominent
attorneys , lion. I { . A. Hatty and General A.
II. Ho wen , becoming Involved In u heated
tirgument ovec the examination of a witness ,
capped the climax by assaulting each other
with cliairs. The combatants weiv separated
before any damage was done , .ludge Gnslln
took the matter in hand by debarring tlioni
both from practice for six months. The liar
association entered a protest against this
severe sentence and it will probably bo ro-
The Sugar Hoot. Palac-o Company.
CiiiAxti IM.XNP , Neb. , Juno 2s. [ Special
Telegram to Tin : ] Jii : : . | At the meeting of
the Grand Island sugar beet palace company ,
the following were elected officers ami direc
tors : President , J. D. Moore ; vice president ,
W. H. Bacon ; treasurer , G. A. Mohron-
starehon ; secretary , J. 1' . Keniohun ; super
intendents , C. W. SearlT and William Halites.
The stock , J'0,000 , lias been subscribed and
work will be commenced at once. The pinna
tire for u building 210 feet by ISO foot , the cen
tral tower will bollX ) feet hiu'h and the summit
will be reached by an elevation. It will bo
built on the same style as the famous corn
palace at Sioux ( Jity and will bo Its equal iu
every respect ,
Nolii-aska City J'rotosln.
NrniiAsK.v Cirv , Neb. , Juno 2H. | Special
Telegram to Tin : Uii : : . ] Nebraska City ou
ters a vigorous protest against the census
llgurcs'publishod in the Omaha papers giving
this city's population as 10 , 111. Mr. Cooke
was asked for an explanation and he replied
by wiie that he hut ! not given out any of the
figures published , but that they we're esti
mated before census taking commenced. The
population of Nebraska City will not vary
much from ll,5ai.
Farmer Struc-lc I'.y Lightning.
GUANO I.siANo , Nob. , Juno 23. - [ Special
Telegram to Tin : 13m : . ] George Diming ,
farmer living three miles north of the city ,
ivhVUtillod by lightning tonight about 7
o'clock. lie was milking at the Hm < > and the
cow was not injured , but a yearling in an
other part of the yard was killed at the same
time , undoubtedly by tlio same bolt.
Decided in Favor of tin ) City.
FIIKMONT , Neb. , Juno 28. [ Special Tele
gram to Tin : Hi : : : . | Another twi.st was given
to the occupation tax today. For two or
three days the case of Magellan and Brunei1 ,
brought against the city to procure an 'Jin-
junction preventing the collection of their
tax , lias been on trial in the district court
today. Judge Marshall tills afternoon ren
dered his decision in favor of the city.
Three Yoai-.s In the I'eii.
FIUIMONT , Nob. , June 2S. [ Special Tele
gram to Tin : Bci : . ] John U. Utter , the
crook captured at Covington Tuesday ,
charged with robbing Jay Reynold's resi
dence the previous Friday , pleaded guilty in
tlio district court today ami was sc-ntonccd
by Judge Marshall to three years in the peni
tentiary. _
Tlirco of u Kind.
GKANP ISLAND , Neb. , Juno -Special [
Telegram to Tun Iiii : : . | A cow belonging to
Carl Sehinench has given birth to triplets
which are a curiosity. The first hail two
regularly formed heads ; tlio second was
minus the hind legs , but otherwise won per
fectly formed ; both were dead when bornt
the third was naturally formed but died In u
few hours.
AdvlNCH a Postponement.
LINCOLN , Noli. , .Inno 28. President Fitz-
crald of the Irish National league has re
ceived a letter from I'arnell regarding the
proposed convention In this country , in which
the Irish leader says lie mid leading colleagues
tiavo given tno subject anxious consideration ,
and arc unanimously of the opinion that no
useful result would be found in n convention ,
at present , and that It should be postponed.
Coinmittco .Meolln at
IIioTixoi , Nob. , Juno 2S.- [ Special Telegram -
gram to Tin ; Hii : : . | The republican county
central committee , which met this afternoon
In session at the office of Clminn.in I'1. II.
Firiiiin , culled the primaries fur Hi-liu-timi of
delegates July 1and llio convention onu
week later , July H ) .
IiN | > nt < ! Ovec a Hoard Hill.
NniiiA.sK.v Crrv , Neb. , Juno as. ( Spoclnl
Telegram to Tin : Ilii : : . | An unkimwo louu
farmer ntttitnpted to shoot Lnnlord Dnw < lof
the Farmers' house today over a board bill
dispute , but was grabbed Just In Himby by
standers. He was arrested and line , I fur us-
saulU _
An Karly Sol Her Dies.
SrrroN , Neb. , Juno an.Spei [ i.il T > 'ln-
[ { ram to Tin : liii : : . | Paul Hrailoch , an early
Kottler and proinlnoiit German died hero to-
ilay , the result of sun stroke.
Completed Usork. .
GIIAND IM.AND , Nub. , June : , " < 'Special '
Telegram to Tun Hir. : . ] The hoard at equal
isation lias completed Us work and < h > - valuu-
tlun on personal jiropei'ty has bei-n raised
ubout S oO.UOU , notttng tlio city in luxus uvup
Norfolk' * I'n | iu I nt I on.
Noitroi.K , Nob. , Juno 2,1SpcrUi ( Tele
gram U ) Tin : Hii : : . | Norfolk's population will
not vary much from il.O.'O. Ten additions aru
wholly or partly outside the corporate limits ,
imd these contain fully live liunilii U.
Fatal Kick I y a llorne.
UNADII.I.A. Nob. , Juno as. [ Kiei ; i..l Tel.
[ grain to TIIK HII : : . | William 1MI , . .no of
llio most prominent stock raisers < > l 1'iuidiila.
who was kicked by a horsolasl ruc.sday , Uieu
lids morning ,
A .Small Itlot In Chicago.
Cutc.uio , Juno as.Tho elTorts of 'w rlvnl
ilotoctlvo agencies and soverul cunhtublt * to
seciiro pow o slon of the premises tit 1051
Jlurk street this morning resulted in it small
riot In which revolvers were drawn nmi
ImU-hi-U and rluin freely used. 'I l.o . nl.i.i'j
front of u building wus complete ! > slxiitoreil
uni two or ttircc < tt the cjn.baturt- | < i > fully
liurt The dispute urtou o\cr lUu
jf a U-'usu.

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