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THE OMAHA j DAILY
* * \ _ . . * z\ \ _ P TWENTIETH . , MONDAY ' MOB&ENG " , JUNE 30 , 1890. ; ' \ \ > \OTMBER \ la " .V- . I X" - THE SABBATH AT BEATRICE , A Delicious Shower During the Night Ren ders tho- Air Cool and Pleasant , CIIAUTAUQUA . GROUNDS WELL FILLED , Jacob Ilaclinuui Drowned In the Illno Itlvcr IjltflituliiK'n Dcfltrncllvo "Work at Ncbrnitka City and Hasting' * State News. BnATJttcn , Nob. , Juno 29. [ Special Tele gram toTiiBBr.K. ] The largest throng yet Withered nt the Chautauqua grounds assem bled today. A delightful rain during the night and early morning rendered tlio air cool and pleasant , Kvcry tent Is occupied with campers or tempor.iry lodgers and the general attendance up to tills hour far ex ceeds that of the corresponding period last year. Tlio services of tlio day began with the assembly Sabbath school at tlio taberna cle at 0 o'clock with a largo attendance. At 11 o'clock Kov. George Vibbcrt of Boston , Mass. , delivered an eloquent temperance ser mon. It was practical and interesting and elicited frequent applause. The afternoon services nt the tabernacle were preceded by an excellent song service under the direction of I'rof. Straub. Mrs. C , O. Bates sang the magnificent solo , "Kock of Ages , " to the air of Abt'sIncomparably ' beau- _ _ tlful "When the Swallows Homeward Fly. " J7" * Tills was followed by an eloquent discussion ( on the theme of culture and growth by Kov. V > B. J. Had ford'editor of the Christian Stand- mil. The tabernacle was crowded to its full seating capacity by an Interested nudl- cnco and frequent wild outbursts of applause indicated the appreciation with which the Bcrmou was received. At 4 o'clock the Young Men's Christian association services were held at Tennyson's hall and were con ducted under the leadership of tlio local brunohlof the association. The Young Pee ple's Christian Kndeavor held an interesting service nt the tabernacle nt < ilf under tlio leadership of Kov. Chipporileld of Minneapo lis. A similar branch , under the auspices of the Cliristion church , held forth their head quarters at the same hour. Cole's orchestra and the Beatrice band fitted In the Intervening hour preceding the regular evening services at the tabernacles. At 7:1.1 : the beautiful ceremony of Chautuu- qua vesper service was held at the tabemaclo conducted by Dr. II. ( Illicit. At 8 o'clock 1'rjf. IClllnwood delivered n lecture on the six days of creation , supplemented with stercop- tic'on views , which was highly appreciated by the audience. Superintendent Davidson concluded tlio services of the day with an interesting service of twelve stercopticon views illustrating tlio Hock of Ages , accompanied with an eloquent talk descriptive of tlio views. Another intercsting'ovcnt of the afternoon It - was the meeting at the Woman's Christian Temperance union headquarters , conducted by Mrs. Woodward , state vice president of the organization. The grounds throughout the day were n scene of animation. Such as were disinclined to attend the several services strolled along the river bank or took a ride on the steam boat Queen of the Blue , which was pressed into service for excursionists during tlio nf tenioon. Tomorrow's session gives promise of great Interest and the constantly arriving trains indicate n tremendous attendance ) . The pro- pi-.im is nlongonound was given in Sunday's Bun. Among the speakers for Tuesday will lie Kov. G. S. Minor , Colonel J. P. Sandford mid JohnXJowitt Miller. Gala Dayn at Friend. Fninxn , Neb. , Juno 29. [ Special to Tin : Bui : . ] Friend will don her Sunday clothes this week , for about all of Saline county and most of Nebraska will bo here. Great prep arations are being made to celebrate the Fourth In a most upcoming manner , and n largo amount ot money is being raised for tlio purpose. The great attraction , however , will bo the soldiers' reunion , beginning on the ! id and ending July 5. Commander Clnrkson , Cap tain Henry and other prominent speakers will bo here. The reunion will bo hold oi\ the fair grounds , mid ample provisions are being inade for tents and other conveniences. Sterling IN Growing. STIHMX : , Neb. , Juno 29. [ Special to TUB Urn ' ; . ] Building is booming along iu great N' . All kinds of laborers llnd ready em ployment. The now brick bank with line , tone i front is now ready for the roof and is n line piece of architecture. This is a now institution just organized and known ns the Farmers' and Merchants' bank. The Christian church is enclosed mid will BOOH bo ready for the plasterers. This is the largest church in town and will cost Sc'r > 00 when completed. This makes the fourth flno church for Sterling , and all uro ia thriving condition , each ono having a big membership. The contract for our § 10,000 school liouso was let to Mr. Schmucker of Falls City and tlio bulleMng is to bo completed by December 1. It will bo ono of the best and most modern school buildings In the county. The line roller mill hero was purchased by the Sterling Mill company. They IMVO taken out a lot of the old machinery. A carload of line now case machinery has arrived and tlio millwright of the company Is hero now plac ing it in position. Tlio company expects to Mart up in about ten days with a mill secoml to none in tlio state , and the company will put men on the road to sell their goods. Farmers are beginning to worry about their crops. Tlio extreme dry and hot weather has almost ruined all kinds of crops. Oats on the upland are very thin , short and poorly tilled. Wheat la not moro than n third of n crop. Corn is short , with n good stand , but the last few days has Injured It a great deal and some of It can bo rubbed up llko dry fodder. Gardens are almost a total fuil- uro , and a small crop of potatoes is looked for. Hall County 1'olltlcH. ATKINSON , Neb , , Juno 29. [ Special to Tun Ur.n. ] The republican county central pom- initteo has called the convention for July 11 ufrvrj.'yyrtiiiaries for July IS. The question of thohom4s whether or not Judge M. P. Ktnkald is going to bo a camlldato for con gress In the Third district. The Kinkuid faction is very strong in this county and If the Judge is in the Held they will make it hot for hh enemies. In any event an antl-Dorsoy * delegation will go from this county to the PP congressional convention. Thcro Is a great scramble to go to the state convention this year , but whoever goes the de-logution will undoubtedly bo for Klchards for governor and Hill for treasurer. Then ) seems to bo no opposition to Edgar Adams for county attorney , and ho will proba bly l > o nominated by acclamation. John W. Houston seems to bo conceded the ilole'gutcs to the senatorial convention und if , lie gutH them will undoubtedly bo nominated. For representatives the Hold is open und it Is very dlflleult to say who will bo nominated. Hllas Itohr Is a prominent candidate and looks like a winner , but It all depends on n combination , Farmers' alliance will have at least half of the ticket , and In the opinion of lead ing members of that organization will be fully satisfied. . Drowned In the Illuo Klvor. BRATIIICK , Neb , , Juno 29. [ Special Tele gram to Tim DEI : . ] Jacob Bachman was S drowned this morning In thu Blue river , about live miles north of hero , while bathing. With three or four conipanlons ho was Uniting liV the rlvi'r all night and on their return this morning all concluded to take a bath. Bachman - man was nn wpert swimmer , but was soizeel with crumps and drowned before bis com- jianions could ivach him. Ho was about thirty years old , unmarried und hulled from Kentucky. The body was recovered about J o'clock thu afternoon , The inquest will bo held at 0 o'clock tomorrow morning. _ Hohnylor'H Cyclone n Myth. Smuvi.Kii , Neb. , Juno 89. [ Special Tele gram to Tun Br.j : . ] The citizens of this city were surprised today upon reading the article which appeared In the Omaha licpublican , saying that Schuyler had been sweat by it cyclone last Saturday night. Tlio report was without foundation , and the thing must have originated id tlio fertile Imaginary brain of the Hepublican staff nt this city or made up of whole cloth hy thn Omaha force , ns wo had only a heavy fall of rnln , with very little damage. Lightning struck the residence of Mr. Abbott and de molished a chimney and damaged the l-ool Komowhat. No ono was Injured and no other damage whatever was done. There was no wind ut all. In 1'rojjrcsH. Si'iiiNoUvNe'iu : , Neb. , Juno 29. [ Special to Tun BIR. : ] Harvest has been In progress hero during the past week. Of full wheat , barley mid rye , the yield will bo light. Oats nro almost a falluro. Mcuelows are light. Farmers nro busy laying by their corn , which looks well mid promises now a good crop. Extreme heat prevails. C. L. Jones of Hast ings lost a horse from heat while plowing corn on his ranch south of here. High winds are prevailing and rain is needed very bad hero. anel Fire. HASTIXOM , Neb. , Juno 29. [ Special Tele gram to Tin : Bci.J During the storm this morning tlic farm buildings of H. H. Boxtcn , a prominent farmer living south of Hastings , were struck by lightning and totally de stroyed by Uro , together with three head of horses and four head of cattle. Machinery "Wrecked. NnmiASKA CITV , Neb. , Juno 29. [ Special Telegram to THE BRE. ] Lightning last night struck the electric light plant In this city and wrecked tlio machinery to the extent ol $ .1,000. IK to n. NRIIUASKA CITV , Neb. , 'Juno 29. [ Special Telegram to Tin : Bun.J The game of ball between Nebraska City and South Omaha tills afternoon resulted in favor of Nebraska City by a score of 13 to 5. Crcto'H Population. Cnr.TK , Neb. , Juno 29. [ Special Telegram to Tin : BRC.J The census of this city , as llnished , shows a population inside of the city limits or 2)14. ! ) STltVCK A MIOHXKT'S XEST. An Kx-llnnlc President hevorely Handled by an Irate Depositor. Piin.Aur.i.i'iiiA , Pa. , Juno 29. [ Special Tel egram to Tin : JJm : . ] Edwin F. Work , late president of tlio Gloucester City National bank , visited Gloucester yesterday and was treated to a batli by Jumping overboard from the staging to the Delaware river to escape from an irate depositor. Work visited the place in a yacht with a number of friends. They landed below tlioBiicna Vista hotel , visited tlio shore in a small boat and went t < 3 the hotel. When Work entered the place James Foster , proprietor of the hotel , was standing near the bar talking. Foster was reminded by tlio sight of Worli that ho had lost nearly $50.00C by the mismanagement of Worli and his anger began to rise. Without n word ho approached Work and began to get satisfaction for the loss of hia money by pummeling the ex-bank president. Tlio visitor.- ] became demoralized , some scaled the fence to get away from the hotclkccjicr's wrath , while Work ran to the wharf mid jumped on the raft. Foster followed and when he was n few feet from the banker the latter Jumped into the river and struck out for a small boat by wtiich ho hopcel to reach the yacht. Friends on the yacht anticipated the turn events would take and they sent out a small boat from the yacht. Work did 'not have to swim fur before - fore ho was clutched by tlio collar and pulled into the yawl and finally put aboard his yacht. The anchor was raised and the party loft the hostile shore. Angry depositors on tlio shore , who witnessed tlio affray , were unanimous in expressing their satisfaction at tlio summary manner'in which ho < Vas treated by Foster. Work of Louisiana Vigilantes. Nr.w Oitr.ivN3 : , La. , Juno 29. A special from Anrito City , Ln. , says trouble has been brewing for some time , the negroes having been incited by igitators to strike and make throats , etc. Yesterday morning two Hun dred armed whlto men rode intc town. They threw out pickets niul asked the whe'rcnbouts of Henry Daniels , uch Taylor , Dug Tillis and George Howard. How ard was found in n garden , and , refus ing to surrender , was hilled. Two othei negroes were seriously wounded. Dug Tlllla and two associate's wore taken to the out skirts of town , whipped and ordered to leave. The men then searched the residences of nil suspicious colored people , captured eighteen or twenty shotguns , some Winchester - tor rifles and revolvers aud then dispersed. The negroes have been very bold hero of lute anel there has been considerable promiscuous shooting and other trouble. Chicago Coollni ; Off. CinrAno , Juno 29. A cool breeze , begin ning late this afternoon , on eled the heated term In this city , at least temporarily. The breeze did not put In an appearance , however , until the oxcotisivo heat made a record of eight fatal cases of prostration in the city since daylight. A largo number of other persons succumbed , but up to evening nq deaths were apprehended. The preceding twenty-four hours marked the culmination of an almost unprecedented period of warmth. According to ono authority tliero were eigh teen deaths from sunstroke and 117 ether caso.i of heat prostration , fully ono dozen of which are pronounced critical. The Hanover hooting. HAXOVIH : , Juno 29. [ Special cablegram to Tin : Bnn.J At the shooting in honor of the American riflemen the following Now York ers were successful : At the Held target , "Germany" Zimmerman won the second prlzo ; at the rifle target , "Hanover" WiiUhcr took the llrst prize and Zimmerman the second end ; ut the hunting target. Stein took the llrst prize ; Zimmerman and Stein won the stars , aiieIvianse1 \ , Bussc , Waltlicr. Zimmer man , Simon , Sicborg , Stern and Schrocdcr won cups. Hnnlc oniolals Aeionnod orConsplraoy PiiiiAiiiU'iiiA : , Juno 29. Magistrate Kocliersborger yestodury issued warrants of arrest for John J. Maofarlano , president of Iho dofuui't American life Insurance com pany , Louis K. PIclfor , president of the de funct Bunk of America , and Charles W. Dun- pan , cashier of the Bank of America , charg ing them with conspiracy In obtaining $125,00(1 ( of the funds of the bank by crediting n loan to Ulchnrd K. Banks , air employe of the hank. This Is the ilrst step taken bv the de positors to botrln criminal proceedings uu'uinst the ofllcors of the Bank or America and no complices. . Steamship Arrlvaln. At Havre The Lagascosno , from New York. At New York The Alaska , from Liver pool ; the Lubourgogne , from Havre : the Suevia , from Havre. At Philadelphia The Ohio , from Liver pool. Ariastnl l\ir Atfon. nG.vi.vusTOX , Tex. , Juno 29. Messrs. Samson - son and Hcldeiishcimer , two loading r.nd wealthy citizens , wore arrested today charged with burning the Texas Stanef- urd oil company's mill last April , Samson was president and the lurguat stockholder In the company. MUST BEAT IT IN THE HOUSE , The Plan of the Democrats Eegariling the National Electio SURE OF ADOPTION IN THE SENATE , Not a Republican In the Upper Branch of Conjjrcss AVill Vote Against It Nebraska 1'oa- tal Changes. WASHINGTON BUIIKAUTUB O.uuu BBB , ) f > 13 FotMTnnxTit SrnnnT , V WASIII.VOTOX , D. C. , Juno 29. ) "If you don't want the nattoifal election bill to become 'a law you must beat It in tlio house , " was the word Senator Hansom ol North Carolina and his colleagues sent to the bourbons In tlio lower branch of congress late yesterday afternoon. And they added this information : "There Is not a republican senator who will speak or vote against it. " This message to the Philistines of the house was sent in verbal form after the democrats In the senate had made sufllcicnl Inquiry to lead them to bcllevo that their proposition to hasten adjournment by the speedy consideration of nil other general measures if the election bill was not taken up at this session would bo' rejected. There is now but ono thing , so far as the human ken or genius can sec , in the way of the llnal adoption of the election bill within a fort night. It would bo no dlftleult thing to scl aside the tariff and puss thu elections bill ll there wivs any rule by which do bate in tlu senate could bo terminated and a qucstior brought to n vote. It would not bo n difllcull matter to fix by a majority vote of the senate a day for terminating debate upon n question after a rule was adopted by a majority vou if it were not that there would betalkoboui a "gng rule" and a "force measure. " Un d oubtedly a little capital would bo made bj unscrupulous demagogues among ignoranl persons if this should bo done , but the conn- try understands quite well now what kind 01 a minority tlio republicans have to deal will and there is little doubt that tlio majority it the senate have made up their minds to rule by p reference with the greatest deference tt the wishes of an unwieldy minority but by dint of firmness If necessary. For while it looked as though there would be quite a number of southern republicans in the bouse who would vote against the elections bijl , but the debate thus far has demonstrated that there will bo no republican votes against It from general principles. Mr. Edwards of North Carolina , it is stated , opposes the bill not because ho thinks it unwise in any respect , but because he re gards it as an administration measure and he imagines himself out of Joint with the admin istration. His most intimate friend made this statement to your correspondent this evening : "There may be two or three repub licans in the house wtio will vote against the bill on general principles , because they think it will bo detrimental to party interests in localities , but it is not likely the bill will have less tliau ten or twelve' majority in the house. The democrats now say there will be no republican vote against it in the senate , whereas a month ago it was stated and with some degree of truth that a eto en republi can senat&rs questioned the propriety of such a measure at this time to the extent ol having nnulo up their minds to defeat consid eration at this session If possible and vote .against it If necessary to prevent its ultimate adoption. The debate in the house has put everybody to studying the bill , and tlio more it is studied the more righteous the republi cans regard It. A ciiAxonAiiLR coxeiitr.ss. It was not twenty-four hours after the sen ate's amended silver bill was referred to tlio house committee ) on coinage , weights and measures before free coinage began to very rapidly decline in popular fayor hero. After all , tlio demand for free coinage on the partoi men in the sonata anel house proved to bo but a sentiment. Not a single man could bo found who would not frankly acknowledge that either -4,500,000 ounces or SViOO.OOO ol coinage per month would more than consume the supply from American mines. The strongest argument that has been made in favor of unlimited coinage is that it fives free raw material for the manufacture of money and impresses the world with tlio fact that this government intends to make , per- mancntlyi silver a standard money value and , therefore , our silver mining interests are to bo recognized as foster industries on the purt of the federal government. After all men in congress nro about as easily swayed by excitement and popular clamor as ordinary people in private life. When the liouso bill was taken up In the senate - ate that body was committed at least a de cided majority of it to limited cpinage. Scarcely a dozen senators believed that it was possible to pass mi unlimited measure , but u Hood of telegrams from western states impressed a number of republican senators that there was a clamor for unlimited coin- ago. Then the democrats put their heads to gether and thought it would bo n great scheme to pass a bill such as had not been en dorsed by the administration , and the two elements succeeded in running free coinage through with a whoop. Immediately that the senate adopted unlimited coinage the house , which was com mitted to the Wiiulom limited bill , became as n cam ti of savages and demanded immediate consideration of the bill ns it was amended by the senate. The public-is familiar witlx the three days of cxcitiug contest by which a number of wild freoeoinago men , with the assistance of the democrats , attempted des perately to wrest from Speaker Kced the highest rule and privilege of the house that of natural reference to committee of a bill before - fore its consideration. Twenty-four hours after the bill was referred to committee mem bers on both sides seemed to begin the col lection of their better Judgment , and in less than forty-eight bom's it 'was conceded that a large majority of tlio house acknowledged its rashness and was anxious to adopt a limited measure. U'lien thu free coinage men in the senate began to consider the rash action of the free coinairo people in the house , they also experienced. a change of better judgment. ur.runucANs KKKPIXO ruoMisus TO SOMHGIIS. If any ono believes that the 'republican party lias not fulfilled its pledges mndo to the soldiers during the campaign of IfcSS he is not acquainted with the legislation of this con gress. It is estimated that the natural growth of the pension roll under the present laws since the dependent bill which was finally agreed to in the senate the other day has bc- eomo u law will within a vcar or two aggre gate nearly * 170,000,000 a year. When Presi dent Harrison began the management of fed eral affairs the pension roll onlv slightly ex ceeded $100,000COO a year. It will bo seen that the expedition of tlio business in the pension otlice and the laws of thia republican congress have combined to do everything possible for the soldiers. There was a de mand for universal pensions which had a very profound impression upon the president and which appealed from his natural Inclina tions to trlvc the proposition support. The only reason that congress has not provided n universal pension bill U that It is feared by many conservative republi cans It may bo a mistake. Free sugar nud the abolition of ccnaln tobacco taxes moans a decrease in the revenues or In round numbers of JSO.000,000 u year , and with tlio increase of the annual pension roll of about an equal amount and liberal expenditures for the Improvement of rivers und harbors and the construction of public buildings will bring the expenses of tiio govcrnnU'iit down to as low n point as the revenues will warrant. The history of legislation sho.vs that all Im portant steps in the interest of the soldier have been taken under republican adminis trations. This congress has passed moro private pension bills that the first session of the last congress , und tlio president has not vetoed n single privuto pension measure , while President Cleveland vetoed moro than a hundred. The record of this congress in the mutter of pensions and the action of the prcsldi'ut ia uttachiui ; his signature uad giv . ing his moral ns well as ofUclai support is in sharp contrast with that of two years ago , COMl'L'LSOUY EDUCATION OKIXDlAJf ClttUIIlCX. Tlio senate has passed a bill providing for the compulsory education of.jlmllan children. The secretary of the interior' is directed to have a census taken of tho'.lndlan children between the ages of eight and eighteen years and require the attcndanco. of each child at school for at least flvo years. Industrial boarding schools are to be established on every Indian reservation where there nro more than five hundred Indians and the children trom the smaller reservations uro to bu sent to the schools on the nearest larger ones. The children nro to bo taught useful labor in addition to reading , writing , arith metic and other rudimentary branches. The boys are to bo instructed In agricultural pur suits and some mechanical trade for which they shall show the greatest aptitude , and the girls uro to bo Instructed in housework , the care of poultry and other employments suitable to their sex. Such a bill has been re ported favornuly from the Indian committee of the house and Is on the Calendar , so that it is likely to become a law if ; it is reached be fore the end of the session. ! A IIOXANZA roil DI A law was passed not llong ago offering amnesty to deserters from the regular army under certain conditions , and all whoso offense occurreel more than five years ago can surrender themselves' to the ) commanding officers of the nearest military post , and after an investigation of their , cases , obtain an honorable discharge. The object of this law was to clear up the records of certain wealthy gentlemen who were formerly in the army , but deserted a generation or more ago , and have since been in constant terror lest they might bo apprehended and sent to prison. There are ot course thous ands of ethers to whom it is n great relief and who will'tako ' advuiitajjo of Its provisions , but they could not have com manded the inlluenco to i-ccuro sucli legisla tion , In the early days of 'gold ' excitement in the west It was difficult t < ( keep men in the army. Many enlisted solely for the purpose of securing free transportation to California , Nevada , Colorado and oUicr far-olt states and afterwards deserted 'wid took refuge in the mining districts. It ia said that there are thousands of such inen in tlio west , today , wealthy and prosperous , some of them worth largo sums of money , but they have all lived in constant danger.of arrest anel been victims' of blackmail from these who know their records. An old ar tillery officer told mo the , , other day that hemet mot in California not long ago a man worth -MO.000,000 who had been'a member of bis company anel deserted in 1831. Ho went into the mines and got rich and was highly re spected , but lived in constant terror lest his secret should bo discovered. The same ofll ecr knew another rich .man In the same state whoso circumstances were similar and had paid thousands and thousands of dollars in blackmail. O'Brien , the partner of Flood and Maekay , Is said to have been a deserter , and some of the ( richest and best men In Arizona are down on the army I'ccords ns absent-without ilcavo. These men can now go to the nearest military post , sur render themselves and get' ' a discharge with out anybody being the wiser. , _ XISIIUASKA roSTAI 'CIIAXCIES.JO [ Changes have been ordered in time schedules of star mail routes in Nebraska , , to tuko effect July 1 , as follows : * j Klmwood to Victorla-fLeavo Elmwood Mondays , Wednesdays and Fridays at 1'Jm. ; arrive at Victoria by l:130p. : ; ia. Leave Vic toria Mondays , Wednesdays and Fridays at 1:43 : p. m. ; arrive at , ' ' Elm wood by U:15 : p. m. - Crete to Pleasant Hill -Leavo Crete daily , except Sundays , at 10 a. ic' . ; Tirrive at Pleas ant Hill by 12 m. Leavoipleasant Hill daily , except Sundays , at 1 p. mi arrive at Crete by ' 3p.m. 'W Staplehurst to Marysvdle I.eavo Staple- ' burst Tuesdays , ThursdaVsian'd Saturdays at 1U m. ; arrive at MarysvllfeVby 1 p. m. Leave Marysvillo Tuesdays , " Thursdays and. Satur days at 10 a. in. ; arrive "atgtapleliur3t ; by 11 ' n. m. - isv1v ; , Inavalo to Otto-Lcavo Inayalo Tuesdays and Saturdays at 10 : ! ! 0 n. m. ; arrive at Otto by 12 , ! JO p. m. Leave Otto Tuesdays and Satur days at 8 a. in.arrive ; at Inavalo by 10 a. in. Gibbon to Butler Leave Gibbon Tuesdays and Saturdays at 3 : W ) p. m. ; arrive at Butler by 5:80 : p.m. Leave Butler Tuesdays and Saturdays at 1 1) . m. ; arrive at Gibbon by 3 p. m. m.McCook to Banksville Leave McCoolc Tuesdays , Thursdays and Saturdays at 1 :30 : p. m. ; arrive at Bunksville by 7 p. m. Leave Banksville Tuesdays , Thursdays mid Satur days at 7 a.m. ; arrive at McCook by 12:30 : p. m. Culbertson to Dlho Leave Culbcrtson Saturdays at 1 p. m. ; arrive at Dilce by 3 : t0 ! p. in. Leave Dike Saturdays at 9 a. in. ; arrive at Culbcrtson by 11 : GO a. m. Lone Pine to DiuY Leave Long Pine Tuesdays and Saturdays at 7 a. in. ; arrive at Duff by C p. in. Leave Duff Mondays and Fridays at 7 a. m. ; arrive at Long Pine by 5 p. m. * Lodge Polo to Weyerta Leave Lodge Polo Tuesdays and Saturdays at 1 p. m. ; arrive at Woyorfa by 4:30 : p. m. Leave Woyorta Tuesdays and Saturdays at 9 a. m. ; arrive at Lodge Polo bv 12:30 : p. in. Sidney to Wcllsvillo Leave Sidney Moil- days , Wednesdays and Fridays at 0:30 : a. m. ; arrive at Wcllsvillo by 7 p. in. Leave Wells- villo Tuesdays , Thursdays and Saturdays at 7 a. m. ; arrive nt Sidney by 7:80 : p. m. Goring to Wellsville Leave Goring Mon days , Wednesdays and Fridays at 8 a. m. ; arrive at Wellsville by B p. in. ; leave Wclls villo Tuesdays , Thursdays and Saturdays at S a. in. ; arrive i . , Goring by 5 p. in. A SOX nOHX TO Mil. AND 5I11S. AXXIX. To Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Annln a son was last night born. Mother and son are doing splendidly aud the father is Joyous. Pr.ituv S. HEATII. VXHEO VlTKlt AFKKCT10S. A Beautiful Girl Trying to Starve Hcrsclfto Death. RcAnixo , Pa. , Juno 20. ; [ Speeial Telegram to Tin : Bic.J : Miss Frances Potts , a beauti ful girl of nineteen , residing with her par ents nt the village of St. Peter's over tho. border in upper Chester County , lias tasted neither food nor drink since Juno S , Just twenty days ago. On that day , after re- pcatcu attempts to commit suicide by other means , she succeeded In ( shooting herself In the head with a revolver , ? but without fatal effect. Since then she , has declared that she wishes to die and has doggedly * ref used to partake of nourishment of any kiufl , either liquid or solid. For some time previous to making the attempts to take her own life , it was noticed that Miss Potts was despondent , caused iiresumably by her unrequited affection for a young man of St. Peter. J The bullet wound la serious , but her physi cians believe she will refcovor. It is to pre vent such a result and to make sure of death that she persists in her voluntary , fast. ConKrcHsiou.il I'rosrammo. WAsiuxeiTox , Juno 2ft The senate will bo occupied with appropriation bills the greater part of the week , 'and the tariff is likely to go over until next week. Of general business the bill for the. admission of Idaho has first plaqo and the river and harbor bill next. Thoscnnto will bo likely to adjourn from Thursday until Monday , and mombera of the house expect tlto sa.mo , although this has not boon definitely decided in cither body. It is probable ) that the hoiibo committee on rules will report a rule setting apart Thurs day for the disuosal of the Torrey bankruptcy bill , but othnr measure i being pressed , It may bo referred. The silvoj1 bill mav comu up this week , but probably the conference re port will not coaio before the house until the lollowiiifc week. The election bill still pro ceeds. " The Went her' Urup Kiillatln. l WAsiuxeiTox , Juno2l . Theweather crop bulletin says : The t weather during the past week has been Spcelallv favorable for grow ing crops throuilieiut the principal corn und wheat states , central valleys aud the north west , Thu IHMin H.ll. LONDON , Juno 29.M Frcy , direr or of the Interimtlunal telegraph bureau ut Burue , U dead , IWAS A BRILLIANT VICTORY , The Ono Achieved by the Black Sox Over Sioux City Yesterday , THEY SHUT THE CORN IIUSKERS OUT , AValsh Gives an Inhibition or Base Stealing and llanrahan Hliowa the Visitors JImv to I'ult Down Kilos. If Omaha only had a few more Strausses to trndo for a few more Ilaurahaus , then she would bo happy. Koddy Is certainly a mascot , and the man agement did u wise thing when they signed him. him.But But to the game. The day was ono of these incomparable ones , and Iho usual Sunday crowd was on hand to witness the sport. And how they did shout and cheer the brilliant plays of the homo team interspersed so lavishly throughout the wlioio conflict. It was a great game and u greater victory. To shut the Corn Huskcrs out was an achievement even the boldest did not dare to anticipate. But the Black Sox did it , and just as easy as the orycsipelas , at that. Eleven to naught was the size of it. Sioux City came on the Held ns confident and full of pranks us a lot of yearling colts , but when they left in the evening with u whole 'bus full of goose eggs they were the saddest eyed , most hagguvd.and woo-begono looking crowd you ever beheld. .Takoy Strauss , particularly , felt guilty. He caught like a chump and put in much of his valuable thno making faces at the crowd in the grand stand. And may bo they didn't guy him. Ho was so mad at one time that ho came pretty nearly biting himself. The first three innings were blanks for both sides , but in the fourth Omaha broke the icft Walsh opened up withalmndpainted single. Ho stole second without turning a hair , and his numerous friends shouted with Joy. llan rahan struck out. Walsh didn't like this , so ho just gave his belt a hitch and stele third. You could have heard the noise that fol lowed this exploit oSnilc , but it was nothing to the wave ot soundmat brokoovor the pane when ho capped the climax by stealing homo. And the Com Huskcrs looked llko u lot of monkeys. In the fourth , on two little hits , three steals and three errors the Black Sox got homo four more. The sixth added another tally to the score , the seventh three more and the ninth a brace 1 And all this time the Corn Huskcrs had been stepping up and sitting down with the regularity of clock work. Clarke was at ills very best , and pitched one of his old timo'games , and ho received the fullest meed of praise from the specta tors. Every body was glad to see him back at himselLfor tliey all know that lie is the king of the western association when in form. Moran caught finely and Walsh batted like a Tilan , and played the most cunning game .you over saw. When ho was on the bases it just resembled a red streak from llrst to the plate. Hnnralmn , too , was given nn ovation , and is bound to bo a great favorite , llo brought the stands down when , in the llftli inning , he picked Brosnau's high lly from oil thu very fence. Well , Sioux City went away from hero very thoroughly slathered with whitewash , and that's glory enough. Saturday's circus is forgiven , for yesterday It was grand opera. The Black Sox go to Denver this morning. The score : I1V INNINGS. Omaha 0 2-11 Sioux City 0 00000000-0 8U.MMAIIV. Runs earned Omaha 2. Two-base bits Walhh , Willis , Cllne > , I'owull. Double plnvs Hlaek to I'owull. Huso on balls Oil' Uurdlok ' - ' , elf Clarke I. lilt by iiltulmr lly Itnrdlolc I. Struck out lly Uurdlok 'J. Passed balls lly Strauss 1 , by Moran 1. Time Two hours. Umpire Molvclvey. Milwaukee" ? , DCH Molncs O. MILWAUKW : , WIs. , Juno 29. [ Special Tele gram to Tin : BRR.J Following is the result of today's game : HIMVAUKKK. DBS MOINKS. Totals . . . . T 13 27 10 3 Totals 0 4 ' . ' 7 II 1 IIV INNINdS. Milwaukee 0 ! 1 0 0 0 0 II 0 1 7 UcsMoInus 0 UUOOUUUU-U SU.M.MAUV. Earned runs Milwaukee 4. Two-base hit-- Alliurts. HaMis stolen Hliooh , Krelg. AIboits. HIISCH em bulls Milwaukee II , Du.s Molnn * . I. Struck out Ity Thui-nton : i , by UartUi Wild jiltohus Thornton li I'ussud balls Traflley S. Time Ono hour and thirty-live mlniiles. Umplio lluuvur , M inneapolls n , St. I'anl < l. ST. PAUL , Minn. , Juno 29. [ Special Tele gram to Tin : Bii.J : Following la the result of today's gnmo : BUMMAUV. Huns earned Minneapolis9. Two bnso hits Idmrku. Homo runs Mlnnehan. llasus on balls-Oil' Mains ! l. Dnko : i. Kli-uok uut lly Mains h , UuKo ; ) . Umpire Cnslck. ' 1 wo GaincH at Denver. KANSAS CITV , Mo. , Juno 29. [ Special Tele gram to Tin : Buir.j Uestilt of lir.it game : I1Y l.VNIMIS. IlfliviT 0 1 II 0 1 0 3 0 06 Kunsas City ' -II till .MM A ICY. Earned ruus-liuuvvr J , KUIISUI City 0. T 0- baio hits-Curtis , Howe. Threo-bnio lilts- I/ohbecl < , Hums , Homo nini Troadwny ! lloovnr. lla es stolen Denver 5 , Kansas City 4. Double plny--Whlto to Howe , Hums t < i IHiimhno. llasos on balls OiT Mi'Nahb n , Smith U. Struck mit lty MuNabu 0 , Smith U. I'as-i'd balls Lohbcok 2. Time ot guinu Two hours , Umulro--llauawlno. SKCONM ) ( IAMB. SUMMAHV : Earned rimi Denver I , Kansas City 4. lire'u-ba o lilts Hoover , Stearns. liases stolen Denver I , Kansas Oily 4. Double plnyn Holland to Manning U > Stearns.Vhlto and MuUlolhm and Mrs-tltt. liases on halls DIV I'lanaKiin 2 , oir Uonway 1 , Struck out Ity PlniiaKiin : t , by Conway it. Time of isnmo One hour Mud forty minutes. Umpire Hauswlne. Sacrlllco hIL BteariH , Standing of the Ctnbi. Played. Won Ixiit , Per Of. Mll-vaukon . 4 ! ) III is . ( &l Mlnnnanolls . 60 nt 10 . < KO Slou.vOltv . 48 i7 ! L"J .Ml KiinsasOlty . 47 " > XJ .KCJ Denver. . . . . M 'M SB .fill ) Onmllll . 51 22 S.MI .4:11 : Dos Molncs . fil 2S au .4n : St. I'uul . 48 14 31 . ) American Assuolatl - : > . AT ST. I.OUI9. St. Louis . 0 0013430 2-13 Hochcstor . 0 00003 103-7 Hits St. Louis II , Rochester 13. Errors SU Louis ! l , HoehesterO. Batteries Wittrock and Munyan , CaUihan , Blauvelt and Me- ICeougb. Umpire Kerins. ATUMJISVIU.E. Louisville . 1 11 2 U 1 0 0 1 * 0 Brooklyn . 0 00003000 U Hits Louisville 10 , Brooklyn 4. Errors- Louisville 4 , Brooklyn 5. Batteries Meakln , iShret and Wcckbeckor , Muttimoro and Foy. Umpire Docscher. AT TOI.r.DO. Tlio game between Toledo and the Athletics was stopped at the cml of the fourth inning by ram , when the score stood 4 to 1 in favor of Toledo. AT COI.UMI1US. Tlio Columbus-Syracuse game was stopped by rain during the third inning. Columbus had ono run and Syracuse none. It will bo played off tomorrow. tlio Ainnlcm-.s. BI.AIH , Neb. , Juno 29. [ Special to TUB BII : : . ] An interesting game of ball was played hero today between the Blair and * Herman nines , resulting in a score of 10 to0 in favor of Blair. It was not necessary for the homo team to play the hist half of the ninth. MISHOJ.'UI VAI.MY : , Ia. , Juno 20. [ Special to Tin : BKK.I Missouri Vultoy captured the scalp of the Omaha amateur champion ball team , the Crane Brothers , this afternoon with a score of (1 ( to 1. This is the same club that caino up two weeks ago and shut out our sce > end nine. The game was by far the best played hero this season. Batteries Boymcr and Graver , , Gcist and Swurz. Umpire Smith. t. Handloi'H Strike. ST. Loi'is , Mo. , Juno 29. JSpecial Tele gram to Tin : Bins.Tho situation in the freight handlers' strike In East St. Louis re- raulus about unchanged. The strikers held a meeting today and decided not to accept tlio terms rffercd by tlip railroads and are de termined to stay out until the roads come to terms. Tlio latter have a few green hands at work , but very little is being done in the freight houses , as tlio mw men know little or nothing of the work required of them. It is stated also that should the roads not ucccdo to the strikers' demand , the transfer drivers and ether members of the American Federa tion of Labor who are immediately concerned 'in tlio freight handlers' movement will join tlio strikers tomorrow. Another rumor currant tonight is that should the threatened move on the part of the transfer drivers provo true tlio roads will accede to tlio demands made by the freight handlers. The suporintonelonts are to hold a meeting tomorrow morning at which a de cision will likely bo readied. Charged with Wil'o Murder. CAIII.ISU : , Pa. , June 29. [ Special Telegram to Tun BKI : . ] John Kampfor , an employe of the Hurrisburg & Potomac railroad , who rc- si'ded nt Huntsdalo , in Penn township , up to Thursday last with his wife and two children , was arrested last night charged with tlio murder of his wifo. On Thursday morning Mrs. Knmpfer complained of feeling unwell and her husband gave her a dose of what ho said was laudanum and a corn ex terminator , remarking that she would bo hotter soon. In a short time the woman was seized with violent lent convulsions and two hours after taking the medicine she wasdead. . The funeral took place yesterday and after the services her brother , A. A. McCoy of this city , made information against tlio husband for murder. The district attorney and tlio coroner went to tlio scene of the alleged mur der today mid gathered the ( testimony of several neighbors to the effect that luimp- ser treated his wife badly and that ho had made threats that ho would put her out of the wav. Tomorrow they will have the body dlsintcrriel and hold an Inquest and post mortem examination. A Double O/cli'hratinii. i.i : , Wye. , Juno ' 29. [ Special Tele gram to Tin : Br.n. ] The unbounded Joy over the admission of Wyoming is to bo celebrated here on a grand scale on the Fourth of July. Juno 29 , at a mectlne of the citl/.ens , much enthusiasm and joy was expressed at the con firmation of the reports of tlio passage of the bill without amendment for our admission and as arrangements had been made for the celebration of the event , about the time the bill received favorable consideration in the liouso , it was resolved that-as expcnsh'o arrangements had been made for a celebra tion on the Fourth ot July that the cclebni\ tlon of our state birthday bo hold at thu same time. Arrangements have been made for special trains over the B. & M. road and the celebration on the Fourth will bo the grandest affair ever witnessed in northern Wyoming. Thn Weather Korooiiit. For Omaha and vicinity Fair weather. For Nebraska , and , Iowa Fair ; slightly warmer except cooler in eastern Iewu ; < uorth- Jrly winds. For South Dakota Fair ; warmer ; north erly winds. Special Bulletin The temperature contin ues high from the middle and lower Missis sippi valleys to the gulf , mlddlo and southern Atlantic coasts. It is 17 degrees above nor mal ut Grand Haven , Chicago and Davenport. TJio maximum temperature today was 10' ' at Augusta and 9S degrees at Montgomery , Nashville and St. Louis. Ueliof will bb felt Monday In Missouri , Illinois and Indiana. Arrested for I'ri/.o Nr.w YOKK , Juno 29. Tommy Kelly , the "Hnrlom Spider , " and Benny Murphy , nn Englishman , the principals in n recent prize light , Jack MoAuliffc , Murphy's second , and William Oliver , who got up the fight , Doml- nick McCaffrey , the referee , and the woman In whoso house the light occurred , luivo been arrested. It was reported that the light took place at Contreport , Ij. I. , but the police found out that ll was firught In this city and arrested as many of those concerned in It as they could llnd. Moro urrosta uro expected. Population. CHIC Mi , Juno -Census Supervisor Gil bert estimates from returns already rccclveel and a c-uivful approximation of those to come that Chicago's populutiuu la ubuut l.UsO- OOv. PERSi"I RIGHTS QUESTION , Judge TuV - uddrcsaos n Remarkable Lottoi to Chicago Turners. JUSTICE DEFINED BY'AN ABLE JURIST. Just HI ) Far an nn Individual Is Do * lirlvcd ol'llln Personal Kleins to That U.xtont. Is Ho in Slavery. CniOAfo.Tuno ! CO. Ten thousand pcoplo who attended Iho annual games of the tumors soclelles of Chicago listened to t\ letter from the well known Jurist , Judgu Murry F. Tuloy , which aroused decided Interest. The letter was addressed to the Chicago district tumors ns members of the 1'orsonal Rights league and was read by President Dyrcnfurth of the league. In the letter Judge Tuloy soys ho regards their organization ns ono of the most Important factors In the preservation of the liberties of the people now In existence. "Just so far , " says the Judge , "as nn individual Is deprived of his personal rights , Just to that extent is ho In slavery. Every law which directly or indirectly for bids the cxcrciso of or abridges a man's 'personal rights' deprives him to that extent of Ills liberty. . But the danger to liberty is not so much from unequal or tyrannical legislation as from Iho ignoring of written laws and usurpation by executive oftlcors of powers and authority not gran ted by law. Where ( us in the city of Cnica'go ) the police arrest upon bare suspicion and without warrant persons not found In the net of violating the law , when the poltco under take to determine who shall and who shall not meet In open public assemblages to discuss political or economic questions ; when trial by newspaper is substituted for trial by jury ; when 'original packages'of slander mid vindication are hurled at ( lie highest court of the nation because of its de cisions favoring personal rights and freedom of commerce ; when upon almost every article of food , drink and clothIng - Ing n flcticious price is inndo by means of unlawful trusts and combinaj tions , it is time , I say , not only to call a halt , but to establish personal rights leagues iu every school district , every county , every state in the union. Let your organization proclaim it to bo the lirst duty of every citizen to obey the law , whether ho bo ofllecr or private citincn. Demand that there shall bo absolute equality of every citizen before the law , in the admin istration of the law and under tlio operation of the law. Persevere in your opposition to all sumptuary and vicious legislation and teach the people that if they wish to perse vere their liberties there must bo eternal vigi lance in the protection of personal rights. " GOVlZItX.niiXT COXTltOL. Mr. GiiRtln TliinlCN it tlio Only Solu tion ol' tlio Kullroad Problem. WIST : Ki\iixir : : , Nob. , Juno 23. To the Editor of Tin : Bnn : Your editorial on "Tho Knilroads Delimit" in your issue of Juno 2(5 ( foreshadows tlio light that will soon bo made in the supreme court of the United States. I believe tlio result of that light will bo that the commission has no authority to Interfere with transportation charges. Once admit the validity or the watered stock of the railways , telegraph and express lines and a showing for the whole systems will ba made bearing out the false showing of net earnings on investments in those- lines of only about fi per cent as was made out but within a few days for Nebraska in the Beh- ton-Cowdry-Stccn railroad report. Yet the managers paid out $ > S,000 per milo on the B. it M. main line , which is accepted as true and no reported by tills Ilndlng. There is no use to waste time lighting liens on the railroad hyena. It Is best to ] iut the animal inside tlio bars of pub lic control at onco. If the railroads nro private property they will bo unstained by tlio supreme court in dic tating charges regardless of public opinion. The remedy in its full mcasuru lays in the right to condemn , buy and operate. The par tial remedy is in state legislation. Wo need not fear the power of the thunderbolt if our lightning-rod is good and truo. The political machine , though powerful , will bo as elTeetlvo and practical and pure as now under private motive power , with the additional advantage of treating all allko. The postiil department is a political ma chine , but it transports letters at 2 cents , while private corporations would charge $3 for a like long distance service , and provo it reasonable. Now everybody , individual , or city , or community , has postal service , and no inllntcd weathercock or-purchasing agent dictates to any business man or center ono rate of postngo and a lessor or greater amount to an other. Our intelligence must grow with the busi ness growth of th country , and the time is now ripe for us to incorporate in the platform of all parties and creeds , as a business and commercial nation , article 7 of the constitu tion of the Knighta of Labor , which is us follows : 7. That tlio moans of communication and transput t-illon shall bu controlled by and oj.u- rnti'il In tlio Iiitcre-Htsof tlio people , as Is the United Hliitoi postal system. This is to tlio business world what the fifteenth amendment was to the negro. This would not make our world an Ideal one , but It will ino.in commercial freedom and equal compensation and inducement to pro duction which Ran never bo had with private corporate control of transportation and com munication. A , J. GUHTIN. Importation of t'litmmicn Humored. SAX Fit * . .NCisc'o , Cul. , Juno 9. A local pa per says that a largo number of Chinnmea arc to bo Imported to work in the projected fisheries on the west coast of Mexico. It ia also proposed to construct u railroad from the west coast to tlio City of Mexico , and the Mexican consul understands that a movement is on foot to build the road through to Veru Cruz , competing with the Nicaragua canal. Fully 8,000 Chinamen will bo Imported to do the work on tills road. Mlltimoro A iiin. AH/ , , Juno 29. [ Special Telegram toTm : Bii.J : : The military court-martial yes terday took up the new eliargo against Cap tain Miltimoro , relating to the purchase of u typewriter for which vouchers for SlfU ) had ben signed by Thomas Hughes. Hughes testllled for thu government that tiu never sold Mlltimoro n typewriter , but said ho had signed vouchers in blank. U'lllls Hayes tes- tilled ho sold Mlltimoro u typewriter in lis ! > S for $100. Several other wftncs.sas WTO ex amined and court aujournud until Monday , Torrlllo htorm In Kentucky. CATTi.r.TTKiiumi , Ky. , Juno SO.--A terrlflu storm passed over this section this afternoon. Lightning set Ilru to the east Kentucky nor mal c611ego and It was destroyed with all its contents. Three young ladles were pros trated by thu uhock. i Will I'o Iiivi'HtlKlltoil. UTICA , N. Y. , Juno 29. In conversation with u representative of the St. 1'aul com- niltteo last night Attorney General Miller promised that the alloyed census fraud eusoa would bo pushed vigorously. A special attor ney will bo put on the cases. A California Qualco. "I SVNTA Kos.4 , Gala. , Juno 29. Tnreo severe shocks of earthquake weru felt hero this morning. Tlio jK-'opIo were awakened from slumber. Tlio float at Cincinnati. CIVUNNATI , O. , Juno 29.- There \yara eighteen cases ot hcut proslruUou today , two of them falul.