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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 03, 1893, Image 2

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9 TTTTC OMAHA DAILY HEE : TUESDAY. OCTOBER 3. 18D3.
should ho held primarily for use In paying
forcipn balances and to this end the plan of
nn International gold currency , based on
actual deposits of irold In the subtroa ur.y of
Novr York nnd the national banks of other
countries , should bo adopted , the certificates
of deposit to bo transfcrrabte by telegraph
nnd the balances to bo paid through an In
ternational clearing house.
In discussing money ns the basis of credits
ho showed that the national banks wcro In
the habit of reducing tholr reserves far
below the safety point nnd tlmt thpy were
enabled to do so by the law , which encour
ages them to deposit largo proportions of
their reserves in central reserve citieswhoso
banks pay Interest on deposits. Ho favored
n law absolutely prohibiting n national bank
from paying or receiving interest on de
posits nnd quoted from the report ot the
Now York clearing liouso committee of 1873
to show that the bankers themselves re
garded such payments of Interest ns the
most effective npcncy for creating panics.
Ho also favored the convertible bond plan of
exchanging bonds for currency in order to
obtain ready money In times of crises or
panics.
Itiutlnd Up n < Jnnriim ,
When Mr. McMillan finished the absence
of n quorum was so evident that Mr.Vol -
cott called attention to the fact. H.v moans
of roll call the temporary presence of n quo
rum was secured , and the house bill to ex
tend the tlmo for completing the eleventh
census was passed ,
The consideration of the repeal bill was
then resumed , and Mr. Dolph , republican , of
Orrpon took the floor to give his views as to
the real cause of the business and litmnclnl
troubles , which , he said , was the fear of hos
tile tarilT legislation.
The senator from Delaware ( Mr. Gray )
some days ago asked if this was the true
cause of the ilmlnclal nnd industrial trouble
why it did not manifest itself lust fall imme
diately after tlio election.
Mr. Dolph said the reason was apparent.
All that time no ono know , nor could an/one
have known until the various legislatures
met , what the complexion of the United
States senate would be. As aoon ns it was
Itnown that the scntito was democratic the
financial distress commenced. He said the
repeal nf the provision for the purchase of
silver bullion would not restore confidence ,
although ho favored the ropc.il of the law.
In the course of his remarks Mr. Uolph
n.ild that , if the Minneapolis platform hud
been believed to mean free coinage the re
publican party would have been dead and
buried and damned boyona the hopa of
resurrection ,
"Any worse than it Is now ? " asked Mr.
Teller , and Mr. Dolph Ignored the question
in the general Inuuhtur which followed.
After a brief executive session the senate
adjourned.
IN Tin : nousi ; .
Second \Vactc of Uotmtn on the Ilopnul or
tlto Kloctlon * I.uu * .
WASHINGTON' , Oot. U. Debate on the elec
tions bill in the house was very one-sided.
The four speeches , made by Dinsmoro of
Arkansas , Donson of Alabama , Cooper of
Florida and Clark of Missouri , were all from
the democratic standpoint. The repub
licans , however , mannered to got in a sug
gestion occasionally by propounding ques
tions.
Mr. Clark of Missouri made the speech of
the day. Ilo was Interrupted several times
by Gcorgo Washington Murray , the only
negro in the houso. The attendance is rap
idly falling off. Many members have gone
to Chicago and Colonel Ike Hill , the deputy
sorgcaut-at-arms , who keeps lab on the ab
sentees , says that if the roll wcro called on
tho.Miuivny plnfsance at the World's fair
tomorrow a quorum would bo defeated.
Thf ) second week of the debate oif
the bill to repeal the national elec
tion laws was ushered in quietly tills
morning. Less than 11)0 members were on
the' Iloor when Colonel Hill , the deputy
scrgcaht-nt-arms , lifted the heavy silver
maccwto its pedestal and the speaker brought
doWu the pave ! . There WHS. however , a
noticeable attendance in the gallery.
Mr. Dinsmoro , n now democratic member
from Arkansas , opened iu advocacy of the
bill. ' " In arguing'for ' the immcdiate.rcpcal of
the laws , ho referred to the threat of Gen-
crr.l Grosvenor of Ohio that.if this bill was
passed the republican's might withdraw
their aid from the administration in
its' battle' for the repeal of .the" Sherman
law ; "There are some of us on this side , "
said.Mr. Dinsmore , "for whom that threat
has no terror. Although the Sherman law
is a cowardly makeshift , a poor , weak , lame
measure , it represents the only hope of those
who believe in the use of both geld and sil
ver ns money. "
In defending Arkansas against the nspor-
slons-cnst upon It , ho tailed attention to the
chnracfcr of the man who hud been selected
to perform the sacred work of purifying the
ballot in that state. The chief
federal supervisor was "Poker Jack"
x McClurc , who , when lie was chlo
ustico , chairman of the republican
state committee and editor of the republican
newspaper nt Little Hock at ono und tlio
same tltro , had boasted ho could render a
decision on ono side ns well ns the other. Ho
was at tlio birth of rascality iu elections ,
his name was the synonym of all that wns
corrupt and immoral. Truly a glorious man
to look after the purification of the uallot.
Dcimm of Alitlmmu.
Mr. Denson of Alabama followed in sup
port of the measure. Ho is ono of the prom
ising now members from the sojtli. Ho
graphically described the conditions in his
section of'the country following the war ,
when , he said , soldiers with chinking sabres
and military trappings dragged Judges from
the benches and administered civil justice.
That wits reconstruction. These election
laws were passed for the purpose of humili
ating the south and forcing her to her knees.
In speaking of the wur itself ho. declared
with emphasis that ho had performed his
dutv as n confederate soldier and was proud
of it. "I believed I wns right , " said lie ,
'and under similar circumstances I would
do it ogalti , "
"Ohl You didn't whip us , " ho added in a
reply to the suggestion fronl Mr. Lacey thnt ,
they would bo forced back into the line
again. "You didn't whip us ; wo were cur-
selves out trying to whip you. " [ Laugh ter.l )
In discussing the action of congress on'tho
silver question and the spilt in the demo
cratic party , ho hotly lieelaral there were
some democrats who ought to go over with ; l
the republicans. "Wo ou lit to meet and ,
exchange prisoners , " said ho : "divide at the
Allcghcnles and proceed with the light. "
[ Applause from silver men on both sldos of
iho house. ]
While arguing In favor of the unconstltu-
tlpnality of thu election laws , Mr. Hay un
terrupted him tolnqulro whether Mr. Uenson
did not bollovo the framers of the constitu
tion intended to founda nation In perpetuity.
Slmlo nn Kvuslvn Aimwiir. y.r.
"How 'do you spell nation1 ? asked Mr. [
Donson in return.
"With n big N , " replied Mr. Uay.
' "Well , that is exactly where we differ , "
retorted thu Alabaman. "I sumutlmcs spell
'it ' with n aui'Ul n ; always when it applies to
bunlis. " ton
He continued that the constitution un
doubtedly conferred power on congress nlo
perpetunin the union , but that the '
claUKu invoked in support of these laws w.is
only to bo used whoa the stale defaulted.
At one ) > oliit ho said Impetuously , addressIng -
Ing the republican side ; "You've got high
protection , you've got enough democrats ,
with yen to destroy silver , You've got the
earth ; no you want the fullness thereof f" )
( Laughter. ]
Mr. Cooper of Florida was the next
speaker.
Mr. lhump Clark ot Missouri followed , (
with u vigorous speech in support of the bill.
U'ho people did not like the idea of United
States marshals swaggering about the polls
with bludgeons in their hands mid pistols at
Uiiiir sides , saj Ing who should vote and who
should not vote. The mission of thu demo
crat lo party from its conception hud boon 10to
give local self-government to the states.
Jefferson's victories declared that years BS.mo ;
'
Clovc'unil's lust victory declared the same
thing.
"If Cleveland favor * local self-govern
ment , " shouted Mr.Vi son of Washington ,
"why does lie appoint foreigners us Indian
agents in the western stute.it"1
' 1'erhaps there are cases where the presi
dent cannot find men of suntcltmt Intelligence
aud integrity to till those places in your
state. " suggested Air. Clark.
' The wiily scalawag , " retorted Wilsou ,
hotly , "to whom we oujcct was sent Irom
your state. "
Hiinlli tlioVunl with T > vo " ( V . "
Mr'Clark bjgaiih tirade against the pre- i
' .oiulod love of the republicans of the colored
race. "They call him negro1 said uej "wo
call him 'nigRcr. ' " After several similar
comparlsons"ho said , "Lot us make the best
of a situation for which neither of us are reme
sponslblo , and solve , If we may , the most
difficult problem of nny nge. "
Mr. Cannon suggested that the United
States marshals could bo reached by tinme
poacbmcnt for violation of law.
Mr" , Clark declared that If Impeachment
proceedings wore brought Into the senate
nnd n case made against Davenport , every
democrat would vote for Impeachment nnd
the republlcnns.would vote against It.
( Jcorgo Washington Murray , the colored
represonta live from South Carolina , inter
rupted to sfty that ho had been n federal
supervisor , nncl to nsk how federal super
visors could prevent the election of demo
"
crnts.
Ml\ Clark replied , bv arresting democrats
and holding them mull the polls closed.
Then Mr. Murray wanted to know what
class of ofllclals. United States or state ,
made thu most arrests on election day.
Mr. Clark said ho had never known n man
to bo nrrcstcd nt the polls by state or mu
nicipal olllccrs except as the result of a
knock-down-drag-otit light. He said thnt
thu color Hue would not bo wiped out until
the colored race divided on economic and
other Issues as while men iMd.
Mr. Murray asked what good It would do
for the colored men In the south to divide
until the white mon did.
Mr. Clark said that they would not divide
unlil the bugaboo of negro domination wns
gone.
At 5:30 : the house adjourned.
KpiintOi AtmfL'liUU Itc.uly to Ilriturt to Dus-
pcriitu AlrniiH to Ili'lp t'ltllim.
Oct. U. Another anarchist
sensation was created hero today by the pub
lication of a circular emanating from thu
anarchists of Catalonia , of which province
tills city is the capital. The circular * wcro
struwn thickly through the streets ot Bar
celona last night , aud through the thorough
fares of the principal towns of the Province
of Harcclomi. Tlio circulars were printed in
the Cnstllian language , and in tnc mo t healed
terms incited the people to rise up and revenge -
vengo themselves upon the upper and
middle classes If the death sentence passed
upon Pallas Is carried into effect. The
.writers call upon the people to use all means
to wreak vengeance unon their alleged oppressors
pressers , and deelnrn Unit dynamite , poire-
iouin , the dagger , ami poison shall bo used ,
claiming \\'hcn the government employs
rllles and produces famine anarchists should
resort to dynamite und the torch.
Iu addition to Iho dynamite bomb found
under Iho palace walls llio police have dis
covered and taken possession of ten
dynamite bombs , uiiexplodcd. in the niiut
prominent buildings of .Villa Nouvn. These
bombs had been lighted mil only failed to
explode , owing to the fact that their fuses
were defective.
The different authorities of this city nro
receiving many threatening letlcrs , declar
ing that the most horrible vengeance will
full iiion them nnd upon the city if Pullns is
executed. .
Pay6r Proixlo. editor of the El Ideal , an
advanced rcjmblican paper , who was ar
rested on the churgo of having been con
cerned in1- the plot to blow up the residence
of cs-Mlnlstcr Onlov do Castillo nbout a
. , has been released on uarolc , pend
ing the trial of. the Madrid anarchists , who
ara slid to hnve been his accomplices in
somo'maiincr or other.
JIHAN Vtll'M
\VliiitrAoini ) of the "Silver Ailvucntcs Pro-
tViil | tii'Mno Hi lint Itupoal Mcimiro.
"WJHUiXcvro.NY Oct. a. Some of the silver
advocates who have been studying the re-
po'al bllUu the. .sonito by Mr. Voorhecs nnd
in thq house by Mr. Wilson , have reached
iho conclusion thnt from the silver standpoint -
point the pussinK of either of these bills , In
stead of proving nil evil , may be n real beno-
iltr They claim the enactment of cither of
these bills'into'a ' law will have the effect of re
storing free coinage of tiilvor. The reason
ing is very , direct and is to the following ef
fect : Both the Voorheesnnd Wilson bills re
peal only so much of the Sherman act as
directs the secretary of treasury to our-
qhnse from time to time silver bullion to the
iiBgregato" amount -of 4,51)0,000 ) ounces of sil
ver , or so much thereof as may bo offered
each mouth , hut-leaves untouched the ilfth
' sotitioii.qf the Shermun act , which repeals
'the purchasing Clause of the Bland-Allison
act.
act.This
This , they argue , leaves the Bland-Allison
net in full effect , except that it
requires the ' purchase of from U.OUO-
000 to 4,000,000 ounce of silver
per month. A part of this act. which is un-
repealed , provides for the free coinage of
silver dollars in accordnnco with the provis
ions of the act of Jjnunry IS , ' 181)7. ) This es
tablished a government mint , und provided
for the coinage of both gold and silver , in
sums greater than $100 , ut the request of the
depositor. The senators do not show any
great disposition lo disuuss the probabili
ties.Theytadmilled the matter has been
canvassed among them , but say tlmt while
the reasoning is clear and the law of 18J7
would unquestionably , bo loft iu force by the
passing of cither'thu senate or the house
bill , the enforcement of the bill would de
pend , on the administration , and witli the
administration unfavorable , as it now is ,
they could not liopo for a lavorablo Interpre
tation ofthe bill.
I'UliLIU UtrilDINGS.
No More IJilU for Tlirir Krcotliin to Ilo
Itcpurii'il to thh House.
WASHISOTON , Oct. 2. The members of the
house committee on public buildings and
groutfdsrsay that the understanding Is that
the house will not report nny public build-
lags to this houso. Representative Sweet
sajs that he will endeavor to have ono bill
reported , giving u building to each uf the
new slates which have not been so favored.
Of the six now states North nnd South Da
kota only have received appropriations for
public buildings.
Tlio BrceUluridgo-PoUard case has been
placed on Iho calendar fur the October tr > rm.
The board of naval oftlcors that conducted
the Html trip of Iho Detroit have submitted
their reports to the secretary of the nnvy ,
Certain defects , not deemed material , are
oaumoralod dy iho board , but the ship is
pronounced at the highest standard of
oniciency. The Detroit will start for Hio do
Janeiro Wednesday morning , whither she
was ordered before her final trial took place.
Cn t't Affruu tin C ( > ! i > i > romlHB Term * .
WASHINGTON , Oct. " . Mr. Carlisle has
consulted again with President Cleveland on
the compromise terms , but with no satisfac
tory understanding , says a morning paper ,
Mr , Cleveland is fully , conscious that the attitude
titude ho has assumed is heartily endorsed
by all the business interests of the cast. It
is understood that the reply ho 1ms author
ized Mr , Carlisle to give to the advocates of
compromise is thnt he will listen
to no compromlso Involving the
further purchase of silver until the
supreme effort has been made by the
friends of unconditional repeal to avail
themselves of their conceded strcnglh us a
majority of the senate nnu to force n vote ,
If iho effort fails then ho may listen to com
promise terms as the less of two evils , The
silver senators assert thnt they are certain
of support at the critical moment , and Senator
tor Yoorhoes' failure Saturday to secure
sufficient aid from his own aide to put down
filibustering by forcing the lillhuslorers inlo
continuous sessions from noon until midnight
explains their otherwise Inexplicable atll-
tudoof defiance.
Jtopeul of tlin Tux on Htulo Hunk * .
WASHINGTON , Oct. a , The bunking nn < J
currency committee of the house will con
tinue. Its hearings .this . week. Tomorrow
Messrs. Lester , Wheeler of Alabama and
Davis will appear nnd present arguments litl
favor ot measures of which they are authors.
Tbo arguments will be directed mainly irs.in
support of the proposition to repeal the 10
per cent tux on.state banks.
Some of the republican members became
quite alarmed today after a count , fonrlug I
that a bill to repeal the 10 pur cent tax on
state bank isiuo would bo carried through
the committee. A democratic member iys
that such u olll cannot mecuro n favorable
report from the coutroltieo ; that whllo all
the southern members have been counted tin
Its favor , U U known that at least two are
opposed to such action.
Arulibuhup Konrlck Mut l > | io cd.
WASUI.N-IITON , Oct. 3. Mgr. Satolli has
ofllcially stated that Archbishop let
has not bo n depoted. This statement 1s
made with roforcnco to the ecclesiastical
status of the archbishop. The npK | > int-
mcntof Archbishop Knnn ns 'coadjutor has
been made with the consent of Archbishop
ICendrlck , nnd also In nccordnnnn with the
rules of the third plenary council of Balti
more.
1'IMIiaU IKI Ti HTATIMIKXT.
Figure ' * Showing llnnr tlin Nntlnn .Htnnds
I'limtirmll } ' .
WASHINGTON , Oct. a. The public debt
statement Issued today shows the net In
crease of the public debt , less cash In tbo
treasury during the fnonth of September to
have been $754,7l ; > 3. There was n reduction
of 1-103,277 , In tno cash balance of the
treasury. The toinl debt Is ft)01UV77u. ) : ( The
certificates and treasury notes offset , by nn
equal amount of cash In the treasury amount
to $ . ' ) " ( ) . ' i'l.iRVI , nn Increase during tlio mouth
of fl.filO.-iSi. The cold reserve stands nt
$ ' , ' : ir , > S-J,172 , nnd the not cash bal.'tnce at
fiiVU3.4tl : ! ) , the total cash balance being
Sll.87r ( ) > , G. , against $1U7U1. 10 on the 111 U
of August.
The comparative statement of receipts and
expenditures show the total receipts for Sep
tember ; to have been $ -l.r ! > 8-,7" > 5 , and the ex
penditures $25,478,011) ) . Since July 1 the re
ceipts have been $70,0711,417 , nnd the expend
itures $ iMf.'Jim. ) !
During the three months of the fiscal year
the receipts from customs fell oil over $1M-
000.000 , ns compared wttli the corresponding
purled of 1SIU , nnd the Internal revenue re
ceipts fell oft during the same period nearly
S'J.OOO.OOO. ' . The receipts from both items
were much better during September.
The expenditures for pensions for the
thrco months were nbout ! , WHKi ) ( ) ) less ttmn
for the same tune lust year.
The total increase in the circulation of
national bank notes since September 1 , IS'.lv ,
has been SJo.Ull.SM nnd the increase during
thu month of September $ ( ) .71U1H. ! ! The
total outstanding September 110 wrs $203-
01)2,173. )
TO ricni' TIIK .HIMAII TKUST.
HciKlrrxnii of Iowa Will Auk for a Coni-
mt < l ii to InvnntlKiuo lit Mtithiul * .
WASIIINUTON , Oct. 2. Koprc'sontntlvo Hen
derson of Iowa will Introduce In the house
today the following resolution for the Inves
tigation uf the sugnr trust :
It Is currently assorted nnd believed thnt
the American Sugar Uollnlng company a cor
poration organized und oMslltig .uiulor tlio
laws of the statu of'Now Jersey unil othorwlso
known m the "sugar trust" IMS" , In defiance of
the law , and nunlnst the public policy , created
n Kl anlIc susnr iruit 1 nnd
Whereas , 11. Use asserted and believed thnt
tlio aforesaid corporation , by tlio use of
watered stock , by unfalrcompjtltloii , nnd by
Illegal combination , has crushbd out legltf-
niuU ! competition to'nn extent which gives It
the power to depress thu prloo of raw material
nnd to advnncu the nrlcu of llio nlaiiufnctiireil
artlcluiil will , thus tljrottliiiK , the cuno nnd
beet agriculturists with 0110 bund , mid
grasping the purses of all haiHoholdorj and
consumers of sugar with the oilier ; thqroforo
bo It
Resolved. Tliatu spjclal cojnu'lttoo of flvo
members ! ' of tnlt hoiiHu.shall tie appointed by
tlio | spealior one of whum shall bu Urn\vn from
thu committee on agriculture , onu from thu
coiiiinlttoe an comniorcii "mid ono from the
committed un judiciary .which special ctitn-
I ndttoo.slmll havu power to sitduring the Mis
sions of thu bouse , to .send for per
sons and papers and hliull be
charged with thu duty of exaniliiln tlio
circumstances attending thu creation of said
.susnr company and thq iiiellioiN , liy which It
Isronducted , It-s effect upon nzrlculturn and
commurcu < as well upon thu enhanced eo.it of
one of tlio iiui'.essark'sof life.
The resolution further authorizes the com
mittee lo secure the aid of the Department
of Justice ii > its investigation , nnd if the
facts wurr.int to report a bill to annul the
corporate existence of the trust.
It All , WAY j\IAU. SlCltVIClC.
1'OHtin ntcr ( irin-ril : Itls'sollVorklllfi ; to Im-
jirovo Its Klllclonoy.
WASHINGTON , Oct. 3. Postmaster General
Blsscll is determined , hat. the patronngo
policy shall not bb exercised iu ttio railway
mail service. Changes in the service arc to
be governed by the merit .system , as ho ex
pects the record of oftlcicncy of the clerks to
attain in the near future n _ mueh higher
standard than over before. Ho has prepared
for tils own use a tabulated statement show
ing the procress ma'do in this service during
the last JiHcal year. The statement gives
these figures :
Endlug.lStS -4.048,039.400 pieces of mail
matter distributed by the -postal clerics ,
887,801 errors ; ratio of pieces-correct to each
error , 5,575. In 1SSG r..a > ! ) , f.m.47G pieces ,
1SV,44'J ( ) errors ; ratio , 4 ? . > 23. In 1837 tlie
ratio was : ittU : ; in 1SS3 , S,0)A ; in 1889 , " 834 ;
in 18111 , 4,2:11 : ; in 18IU , n.504. For tlio year
uniting Juno 30 liistyj.TT-.pTflSjO ) , pieces were
distributed , tlio errors h'uni.bcring 1,3-17,830 ;
ratio , 7,141. . . > >
The latter ratio of pieces distributed cor
rectly to each error is.ttipjbighc.it over made
in the service. Tho'ppsUniBtcr. general be
lieves that ihls-uuhibcr will : BOOH bo raised
to 10,000. - "
Clilnf of I lie 'I el 'Kr.i | ( iiT .
WASHINGTON' , Oct. 'J. ( Special Tele
gram to. TUB Br.u. [ I D. G. Hnmsay ,
grand chief of".th'o" . Order of Hull
road Telegraphers , with- headquarters ' .
at Vinton. In. , has bejrn stopping for a day , -or
two at Willards. He is quite u young man.
hut he has largely aided in building up u
vast organization with several hundred
branches scattered throughout the country
and over'-UOW men in nctivo service com _
prising Us membership. Mr. liamsay was u
member of the Illinois Icglslnturo' which
elected General Palmer to the Untied States
senate und was one of tho. noted 101 mem
bers who cast their votes for him through
the long deadlock which preceded Ills elec
tion.
Speaking of the order of which ho U the
head , Mr. Uamsny says:1 : "Our order hns
grown rapidly , is very prosperous nnd has
been of great benefit to the railroad tele s-
graphers of the country. Organized in I88l' ,
it has in a few years done much toward se
curing bettcrpny , shot-top hours of work
and other valuable concessions for lologr.iph
operators , to say nothing of the bcnoilt en
joyed by employers through the timing of
the standard of ortieioney wlilch has bean
eifected. Wo not only secure positions for
operators , but wo keep the record of all such
men and aid the companlusln determining
the ofllcioney nnd fitness of npp'icants ' for
positions lo ho filled. The benefit derived
from the order by members is almost incal
culable. 1/ast year wo secured from ono
railroad iilone nn increase in the schedule of
compromise on the repeal bill do not express
themselves as discouraged by the outlook
this morning. They say nothing is likely to
transpire in that direction during the pros-
' cut week , but express the opinion that the
beginning of next week will see a change In
the situation. By thnt time they think
the senate will bo thoroughly impressed
with the futility of the effort to pass the
pending bill in its entirety nnd further de
lay will have thu general effect of convinc
ing senators of the Impossibility of any man
getting just what ho may want. The ex
treme men on both sides nro still holding
out sllflly , however , and if there is nny im
provement in the situation it does not ap
pear on the surface.
doing \Vouilloy
WASHINGTON , Oct. 3. Although the tune
has not been definitely sot , it is understood
that within a tow days the president and
Mrs. Cleveland will take up their residence
in their country homo at Woodley Lane.
Preparations luivo beou made to receive
thorn. The president and hi wlfo look for
ward with much pleasure to spending hong
autumn a ay a in the house.
End iif tlio UprUlni ; .
WASHINGTON , Oct. 2. The uprising nmong
the Yuma Indians in southwestern Cali
fornia , headed by Chief Miguel , is ended.
The renegade chief and several of his fol
lowers are under arrest. This puts an end
to tbo trouble. The information w < is wired
to the Interior department today by Indian
Agent Eitudillo.
I'ubllo Debt btuteuicut.
WASHINGTON , Oct. 2. The public debt
statement issued today shows a net increase
ia the public debt of f77USO. The net cash
balance in the treasury is f 100,875,0311.
Uttlo pUls for great ills ; DoWUt's Little
Early Riser * .
fT ifnn * T PI ATPO rtvpn nn
SEVERAL -SLATES HXED UP
Republican flanpusjs Salect Norainoas for
'
Wo"'Oily Primaries.
fe
FOURTH WAg&bs. DECLARE FOR BEMIS
VJI
Coiincllninn llocbul Fnvnrml tor Annthor
TermKJ'il * > nnd 111 * Oiuiir 11 " 111 n
s In Hi" I'iftli U.lior
NPWN.
.ni )
There wns n largely attended mooting of
the Fourth Ward Republican club hold at
the Board ofTrade , rooms last night , nt
which the following resolution which wns
introduced by U. H. Habinson , was unani
mously adopted :
\Vlicrons , A union of the various republican
clubs of Um'nhu nnd vivlnlty will In-
thflrUMifulnest and power In nil mut
ters nf uenurnl political tntero.it while leav
ing I to thulndlvhluul all local alfalr.i ,
ItoMilvod , T mil.vo favor tlio organization of
n union league club to umbmcu Ha ) various
local olub-t of lnul.ls cnlinly nnd vicinity ,
nny ilul : ) adopting tills ro-mlutlmi to bo en
titled to membership , the p.'sl.lunt of each
local club ndmltlpd to bo u vlco pro-dilcnt ,
and nuMiiher or thu nxociltlvu committed of
tin I'nloii league oluh whim formed. Club
iiictnher.-dilnlo Include Imllvldual membership
or all muniuors of local clubs Unit are In good
standing.
Upon 1 adjourning as n club , the members
resolved themselves into a caucus and
elected the following named delegates to bo
voted upon nt the primaries to bo held next
Friday nftornooii : Frank E. Mooros , W. .1.
Connell T. K : Hud borough , A. C. Trotip ,
Faist , Henry Titlbot , T. W. Ulacis-
burn , F. H. AlcConnoll und Fr.iuk 15 , Kon-
ua : rd.
. . By the terms of a resolution offered by It
II. Duncan , , thu dolog.ucs selected by the
caucus wore instructed to use nit honorable
means to seouro the ronomlnatlon of George
P.W Bumis as 'mayor , und the ronomin.vtlon ol
William F. Bouhcl us councllnuiu-iit-large.
I'l'th W.inl Uopuli Irnnx.
A number of Fifth ward republicans held
a caucus at Eitchtoonth and Luke streets last
evening and selected the 'following nominees
for thu. city primaries :
William DutlrisJ. W. Cratt. 0. A. Klling.
Gcorgo Hickox , . J , T. Hondcrson , C. K.
Malm , Joe Uedniiin. A , V , S\uor : \ and Lou
Williams.
In accordance with a "cut nnd dried"
scheme , they were instructed for Kynor for
mayor and AInllory for councilman.
l''ir \Vinl Iti'piiltllcniiH
The First ward republicans assembled at
Metr.'hnll last evening and decided upon the
following nominees for thu city lu'iinai'ics :
John lloalcky. Dr. Hnnclieu , U. ' 'otorsen ' ,
K. 1C. Paxton , \ \ \ Batcs , J. Guthart , O.
Abney , K. J. Coniish and 11. C. Cole.
Earnest Stulit ' kicked"
on the caucus and
threatened * to spring another tiuket at the
wimariea.
Second Wnnl Caucus.
At the Second ward republican caucus last
evening the following slate for the city-pri
maries was narked upon :
Frank Kaspar.-'aHlton Nleder , Fred Iloyo ,
J. F. Brown , AffoKruent , .f. II. Pearson ,
Gust Androcnoitliipius Dosadko and James
Didos. , T - ,
Bit Curtrltltros.
The West End republicans club hold a rcg-
ular meeting Yit'Forty-fourth street and
Grant avenue bast nicht.
The Polish 'rcpfiblican club last evening
met at Polisl:3ii ( H at Twenty-sixth nnd
Walnut streets. , , j
A number of'ihb colored republicans of
the Sixth wardJIiMd an enthusiastic assem
blage at Twenty-sixth and Lake streets last
evening.
Tlio Central "XS'.vodish-Aiiierican club
meets tonight'at 1012 Farnain street , mem
bers of all district plulis arc requested to bo
present as miiHcYs of importance will bo
transacted. CJgp speakers will attend.
B 0 ABB gJ DTTO A Tl O N.
Short Session > itVliloh Ilnnlnt'si Was
- . ' Otlitkly llHpitcnil. |
Ten members of the Board of Education
got together hist ni ht and transacted a
largo amount of1 routine business witli dis
patch.
B. .Holbrook's communication with refer
ence to the heating nnd ventilating of
Central an.I Ilartnian school buildings ,
alleging that ho was ready to po to work '
and complete tils contracts , was read and a
resolution adopted ordering the work
pushed to a completion. The architect ro-
ponoa that the work on the llartrnan school ,
under Holbrook's contract , should have been
completed four months ugo.
Hov. Asa Ijcard nnd Rev. S , M. Ware com i-
plained that the superintendent of buildings ii
had removed certain blackboards nnd ; i
fixtures from iwo buildings lormcrly used at ,
the Lothrop school. The petilior.ors wanted
the llxtures restored to them. The complaint -
plaint was referred to the judiciarycom
mittee.
Superintendent of Buildings Tilly reported '
that the stairs in the lliali school building
were in a dangerous condition , The report
was referred to the committee on buildings :
and property and the architect with power
to act.
Bohemian residents of tlio southern parts
of the city asked that the now school build 1-
ing at Eleventh und Center streets 1ie
named in honor of John Amos Commonius.
It developed that the Bohemians really
wanted the now Ilurtman school named m
honor of the great Bohemian educator , and
the board decided that when the now Hurt-
man school building has been completed tit
shall be known as iho Commonlus school.
Then Mr. MurrUon had a change ho wanted
made. Ha desired that the Hickory school
building should bo known , when completed ,
as the Train school , in honor of George [
Francis Train. This suggestion was also
adopted. 10y
The Good Shepherd congress , n literary
society organized last year , nskcd tor the
nso of one of the rooms in the Lalto school
for the monthly meetings of the society , The
communication was referred to the com-
mlllco on leuchors.
Thomas Thompson applied for posilion as
janitor of the Dotlgo school.
A. Ii. McCandllsti protested against haulIng -
Ing wood for Inspection to Thirteenth and
Jackson. Ho wanlcd the wooa inspected at
the different school buildings. Mr. Burgess
staled tlmt ho had seen ono load of wood
which was celled a cord and found it mcns-
Sa
The use of 100 socond'hnnd desks was
granted to the Young Men's Christian as-
sociullon for use In Iho proposed night
school. . ,
Tlio claim of Newman , Hanson & Johnson
for ? 14" for extras , insurance , etc. , on the
1/Hhrop school was referred lo the commit
tee on buildlngs'nml property. Itut
Principals of soveVal schools reported that
they had boon colnpeilod to dismiss classes
on account of . .lack of proper heating facll-
itles , Tno sunouintenuunt ot buildings
offered nn excuse to the effect that ho hud
not been Instructed to got the heating ap i
paratus In shape > ' ' Tim reports were placed
ou Hie , , j f
The corountteq an ouppllcs recommended
that n fund of & &O.Ue act aside for use in the
chemical department of thu High school ;
that furniture bd'nUrchnsod ' for the principal
rooms in the Cctm'il ' , Ixmtr. Lothrop. Paclile ,
Saratoga und Yjc t Omaha schools ; lain
that a piano be purchased for the Leaven-
worth kindergarten. The report was
adopted. ,11 >
The bill of tbo i parties furnishing black
boards for sovenir-yehool buildings was laid
over for ono wcek/pendlng / an investigation
ns to tno character of the work being done.
The architect , the committee on buildings
and property and Members Piorson and
Duryna were appointed a committee to con
duct the investigation.
Mr , Elfc'utter offered u resolution that for
the month of October and thereafter the
rate of wages for employes under the super U
intendent of buildings be thu same as the ;
general murkoi price of labor.
Military Jlntlum.
First Lieutenant Charles Lynch , assistant
surgeon , will proceed to Fort Itobluson ,
Neb. , and report to the commanding onlcor
for temporary duly with ttoou * detailed for
field service.
Lcavo of absence for fifteen days , to take
effect on or about October U , 18UJ , lias been
granted Captntn Chnrlca A. Woodman , SOT-
enth infunfry , noting cnRlnccr ofllcer , Do-
iwrtmcnt of the I'latto , Omaha , Nob.
The leave of absence for seven days
crantcd Second Lieutenant Edwin T. Cole
Eighth inf'.mtry , has been extended flvo
days.
Colonel M , V , Sheridan and Mrs. Shcrldnn
have returned f om their eastern trip.
'
; itH.ii. ii'.i it ui.oun.
vi H nt ItummiM tii I'r.uirn Ktpontcd to
Cnuxi Meiloiin.1 ronhlr ,
[ Copyrighted tX)3 liy Jnmci Qonlon KtnncU , ]
PAIIH. Oct. 2. INow York Herald Cable
-Special to Tin : HKB.I Tlio Berlin dis
patch from the special correspondent ot the
Herald , published In the European edition of
tlio Herald , has produced in the political
wo-ld a snsition : Impossible to dc.iurlho.
All the European papers cither publish the
dispatch or comment upon It. The Herald
has had the courage to print what hitherto
lias boon hinted at or spoken of beneath the
breath. Tlio political situation is Vmil and
Tlio tension Is almost at the bro.iklng iiolnt ,
and duo to thu visit of the Uusstin licet lo
Franco.
The slatu of a ( Tali's may ha compared to
the tlmo when the Gjr.nan newspapers an
nounced ' 'ICripg in slchl. " The danger
nbovo nil rouios from U liy , which Ir.is iot lethe
the end of her resaurios , and she believes
that war is the only way oiitof her diniimlty.
Throughout It.Uy preparations for war are
visible. Thous.intiH of shells are being
transported to the Isle of M.iladctta nnJ the
corps d'armeti of the north of Italy Is pro-
far mobilization. Thnvj who are in
the confidence of Kln.T Humbert spcalc of
the probability of war without reserve. The
sn of Germany is considered certain.
It is the very worst news Berlin has had
nnd is the ovldentconsciiucnce of the Kalian
liolioy.
No insult was offered to the foreign o.ll-
at the French maneuvers , but there is
nn evident intention to create a bad fool
ing against Franco aud to bid deliance.
Franco bus done nothing to cxcito
fear. Nobody in France wants to see
war break out. I tint certain this
Italian frctfillness , will tie suffered only to a
certain point. Thtro is another grave mat
ter giving cause for fear the visit of the
Russian ofllcers to Paris. The enthusiasm
will bo croat , nhd the whole population will
turn out to receive him. The greatest four
of all Is that agents may bo present sent by
interested powers to do something to pro
voke war. Every precaution has boon
taken ; , but how to prevent erics among the
crowd that may bring about disturbance ,
and the manifestation of hostility , is a prob
JVt . The czar has done all he could to es
tablish : the pacific character of the licet sent
tv Toulon. ' Franco docs not want to po to
war , and it is aaid that , the German people
have no desire for war. It is only Italy
which is anxious .io light , and , ns iho prov
erb says : ' 'Ho Who has nothing risks noth
ing. " That is the only danger to a continu
ance of peace.
*
. SUING FORDAMAGE3. :
Aftorinnth' . Two Itulltrny Accidents
llolnqVut Iliu Court llolixp.
AnWii Mnrtcnscn has a ? 30OUO suit against
the Burlington , aud inhis petition ho nllegcd
that on to Juno SI ) , 1893 ho was
walking along the tracks not fur
, , "
'from "Gibson station when an engine tossed
him toward Iho sky. His injuries consisted
of a shattered' leg , which was afterward
amputated , a crushed scull , n bruised back
and a badlydisflgurea face , all of which , ho
alleges i , entitles him lo recover Iho amount
for which he has brought suit.
As ai'liiiinistratrix of the estate of William
Lin'dSey , deceased , Kate Lindsay 1ms sued
the t Missouri Pneiflo Hallway company in an
action to recover the sum of $5,000. She al
leges 1 that .on the.morning of September 4 ,
1601) 1 ) , her. husband was crossing the tracks of
the ' defendant near Fort Crook , when he was
caught' by nn engine nnd killed.
Cclin-Dowcs has gone into the courts ami
-has sued tlip''proprlotbrs of the-"Diamond"
in nn action to recover tlio sum of 8CiC ) ,
whichnmount she alleges her husband.
Henry-A. , fooled away in trying lo guess Iho
turn while ho was holding down a corner nl
a faro table.
John-F. Coad hns broughl suit against
Ellen Biri'y in uu action to recover the sum
of jJMfiO. which amount ho alleges is due nnd
unpaid us rent of the ' 'Dclmonico" saloon
nnd'hotel ut South Omaha.
Jti the probate court Elizabeth Saxman has
11 led u petition , asking that she and bur
sister ; Mina Heinlz , bu appointed to look
after the SW.OUOworth of property which
Henry Backmunn left when ho departed this
earth n few weeks ago.
The slander suit brought by Johanna John
son , by which she sought lo recover some
thing Mice J2j,000 from Charles 10. Bates ,
wen t out of .Judge IJullln's court in a l.urry
yesterday. After the introducliou of the
, . . „ _ testimony thu court instructed the
jury to return a verdict for the defendant.
AUSTRIAN CROWN PRINCE.
DlitliiKUlftheil Fnrelenor unil Ills liotlnno
' IMH < Tlironch Omnliii.
Ferdinand d'E Esto , crown prince of Aus-
tria and suite , passed through Omaha yes ii i-
terday afternoon on their way to the World's
fair. The party-nro traveling in the "Mas- !
colte" over the Burlington route , and are
winding up a ten months trip around the
world.
There wcro eleven distinguished guests in
the party , among which were two real
counts. They have been taking in Egypt t ,
India and China , and arrived hero from
China thrco weeks ngo , landing at Van
couver.
On their arrival ' 'Sir George" Pullman of '
Chicago tendered the party thu use of ono of
his curs and iho party is enjoying free
American hospitality and liberty. They
spent several days iu salmon ilshing on the
Columbia and hunting in Yellowstone park.
Tlio prince is said to have bagged a umgnill-
cent oik and ho Is having thu head mounted [ J
as a trophy of the chase.
The party was very exclusive and n
the reporters tried to approach his il
highness they were metal the car dour with
n freezing stnru and a big , blue-coated guard
with a deep voice and an air of authority.
Intorprotcr Dorsoy , who is a fuli-llodged
Englishman , informed the representatives
of iho press that ho had strict orders to glvo
out no information regarding the party and
ho would not oven giva their names.
< if the Clioiiipoiiko 8 : Ohio Ktrlho
Ai ; lii t u Cut.
Oct. 2. All the switchmen em
ployed on the majority of the railroads
centering hero struck today. The Chesa
peake & Ohio reduced wages 10 percent to
day nnd the switchmen , oilers and coal
heavers quit work.
The men employed by the Ynzoo fe Missis
sippi Valley , the Illinois Central , the Muni-
phis & Charleston and the Kansas City ,
Memphis & Birmingham refused to handle
Chesapeake & Ohio curs and also struck.
The Tennessee Midland is not nifeatcdand ,
the Louisvillu & Nashville and the Iron
Mountain people hope to escape complica
tions.
Tlio Switchmen on thoMomphis & Charles
ton claim that they did not go out in sym
pathy with the Chesapeake ft Ohio , but because -
cause their salaries were cut without
warning.
It is claimed that conduclors and train
men will join the strikers if necessary. Thu
tloup is serious nnd will , it is feaiud , soon
bo complete.
C'luli.
The Woman's club met at Myrtle hall yesterday ! -
terday afternoon in regular session. There
was a fu.ll nttennanco. Mrs. James Savage ,
the new president , occupied the chair. i
Several t.ow departments were created and
routine business transacted.
Atnocliilcid Clmrltlc * .
The Associated Charities mut at the Young
Men's Christian Association hall yesterday
afternoon. The old board of trustees was
ru-cluctcd. Thu balance of the session was
dovotJd to listening to reports and discussing
future plans uf work.
Nn t"l 11 Outline I Ktnlillilieil.
Oct. 2. Archbishop Satolli ,
Hi.ho
iho pupal legato , lias about completed thu
purehaseof n house formerly occupied by tlio
late Justice Bradley nnd which was once the
homo of Stophcm A , Datighm whllo senator.
The liouso is on the comer of Second and I
streets , northwest.
MnrrU 1'nrk liner * Drmr Out n Pnlr At-
Mounts PAUK. N' . Y.Oct.2. An attractive
program coupled with perfect autumn
weather wcrostifllclont inducements to ilr.iw
n crowd of generous proportions to the track
today. "Ohl Bones' '
ran n slashing good
race in the handicap sweepstakes. Helen
Nichols , ( loflplio the fact that she W.H n pr-
hloltlve favorite , won thu third rai-o \sily. .
lliimapo gatticrc'l in the Polham Bay handi
cap more through force of circumstancra
than ' his own speed.
A three-cornered swcopslakt's of n mild
and a iiunrtnr with f\tX)0 ) added mnnay has
boon practically arranged tn take place at
Lindun Park , October 10 , the opening day.
The race will bo Ixstwccn Tammany , who
will carry IS ? poutitts , Limph : < jhtur with 1IU
p.iumU up and Kmlolph , who is handicapped
at 124 Hounds. AH thu owners have ngrced
hut .Marcus Daly , ami bin trainer. Mutt
Bii'ticH , Is in favor of tlio race ) . Ho expects
to gel Mr. Li.ilj's consent tonight. Results :
rirsl rni'o , Ilvu furlong * ! Holln ( ii to 1)vnii ) ,
Aiiinnil.i (5 ( to 1) ) second. Knllold | H tn 1) ) third.
Tliim :
race1 , nilli * nml 11 fnrlmiRi Uncelund
( K > to UU ) won , Illume (4 ( lo 1) ) .sncond , liondon
(7 ( to iMltir.i. 'flinc : 1 : . . : ) > „ .
Third rju" , six furlon-js : llohui Nlcholsd to
0) ) won , W It ( ir > tn Dscciind , lly Jove (10 ( In 1) )
third. Time : lui'J' , ' ,
I'nui'th rni'i ! , inllo anil : i fourth : KntiinpoM to
1) ) won , Sir Waller 1 13 li > 5)sici ) ! > nd , Herald ( 'JU
to midi-d. Tlmt ; : 'J:07. :
I'lftli ratio , soi'L'ii rnrloir'si MarySlo.ju il to
5) ) won , A n nl' ' ltlsiiM" ! ; | > t > lM ) > coid ; , .Mad rid ill )
lo Dlhlrd. Tlni' : 1-J7. :
Sixth raco. llvn furlomcs : Tom Itardln2 (20 (
to li won , Kroi ? Diuicn C O to M second , Mlnne-
lialiaUU ( ) 1) ) third. Tlmo : f > 75. !
At Ullltuii.
CI.IITOX , Oct. a. Rtisttlts :
1'li-st rnen , ono mile : Cheddar won , Van
D.vlio second , Don i-iHlo : tlilnl , Tlmu : IMO.
Second race , funi1 and a half fnrlotus :
Ailoll" , Illly , won. Sadlu W. M'coiul , Uvurge
Dlvon third. Tlmo : : OH.
Third rncn , tliivo-fourllis tif n inllo : l.lttlc
Nell won , lon Ithutt second , Darloioss thlr.l ,
TliiulilT'.J. : ' .
I'Diirth race , live fnrlonKs : l.nt-d llnrr won ,
' Major ' 'Daly second , laptuiuVixner ! : tlilrd.
'I'lmo : lu. : ! .
l-'lfth race , seven furloiiKs : Old I'oppor won
hL'onardo.sucond , t'liniax ' third. Tlmu : lil : : )
Hl\lh face , flvo furlongI'hiriana : won ,
llM7.elhur.it bucond , l.allah third. 'J'lniii : 1:03. :
At ( llouuuRtor.
Gt.oucs3Ti : , Oct. 2 , Husttlts :
I'lrtt nice , mile and an eighth : Tar and
riirtar won , Drizzle second , National tlilrd.
Tlmu : 2i : > m.
Second race , ( Ivn fnilonKf ! Swrot Alloo won ,
Jack Lovell Bocond , Sawdust third Time :
Itiujf.
Third ruct" suven nnd a half furlongs :
. . - , won , Marina second , Gonzalcs third.
Time : . l:3U'j. '
I'ourlh race , throo-fonrlhs.niila : I'onwinco
won , \ovay hscond , Jlmisot thlid. Time :
(
Vlf'tii race , half n miles Billet Dou.v won ,
llenuty , colt , second , 1'ai'thlan third. Tlmu :
51 ! ' , .
I.litonlil'ft Layout.
CINCINNATI , Ocl , 2. Rosufts nt Latonla :
I'hst race , soiling , llvo furlongs : Merry Kyos
(2 ( toll won , Mo-dor (8 ( to 1) ) second , Cadet (10 (
1) ) third. Time : l:3t : > K.
Second nice , ono mile : ( iiiseon (3loi ( ( ) won ,
I'robiisoi (7 ( to II spcnnd , King David (10 ( toll
third. Time : 1MB .
Third race , .sullln ; : , llvo furlonjis : Little
Cripple ( G ( o 1) ) won , volt (3 ( lo 1) ) second , King
Howard (20 ( to 1) ) third. Tlmo : 1:07. :
Fourth race , selling , seven furlongs : Eyolnt
(4 ( to 1) ) won , Hesslo lllsland ( U to 0) ) second ,
Aurora (5 ( lull third. Tlmo : 1:34. :
I'lfth nice , nine-sixteenths mlle : Connie O
( Imp ) (11 ( to 1) ) won , SliuttUi IP to 5) ) second ,
Nance ( u to 1) ) third , Tiuio : O'J'J.
Sixth race , nonius , fcovon furlongs : W. L.
llunson (3 ( lo 1) ) won , llttlo Annlo (4 ( to II- sec
ond. Utllo George (4 ( to 1) ) third. Tlmo :
1:34J. : !
J'nlr < irounili < Finishes.
ST. Louis , Oct. 2. Kcsults ut the fail-
grounds :
First race , six fnrlonKi : Snni 1'imiior (2 ( lo 1) )
won. lliickhinind (5 ( toJ ) second , Catliin (4 ( to 1) )
third. Tlmo : l:20f. ?
yceond race , llvo furlongs : I'rlncn Ieon(2 ( to
1) ) won , ICInfC Crlitt 13 to 2) ) second , Uoss (0 ( to 1) )
third. Tlmo : 1:07J. : !
Third race , llvo andji half furloiiRs : John ! '
(7 ( to Ui won , Jim Jlnrnhy | b to 5)second ) , Major
lrlpp (0 ( to2) ) third. Ti - " ' "
I'onrlh race..six furloi. . . . . _ _
li won. May HlrdtU to 1) ) second , Henry Owsley
(3 ( toll third. Time ; 1:21W.
I'lfth race , inllo und ilfty yards : Tonny
jr. (2 ( to 1) ) won , Alorth (8 ( to 1) ) bocond , Huswing
i20 to 1) ) third. Tlmo : l:33 : .
At lluwlliornr.
tNn. III. , Oct. 2. Results :
1'lrst race , eleven-sixteenths mile : Salvador
won.llminy U second , Mother of 1'oui'l third.
Tlmo : l:13Ji.
Second race , ono mile : i'atrlelc won , Kook
Ialdltiy soeondj Tyro llilidi Tlmo : 1-I75. : !
Third nice , six fni'loiiK' * : Kaclo won , .liunos
V. Curler second , .Mosc.s ijulomnn third. Tlmo :
1:18' : ' ; .
I'ourth rare , sovnn furloncsi TCampost won ,
Hey second , llmo Ilimncr third. Time :
i'lfth rarci six fiirloiiKs.ooleln wcm , Or-
rlcl ; second , Ansonla third. Tlmo : 1:21
Sl.\th raou.hl.x furlough : , GiorneV. . won ,
' ' Cyclone second , l'ltzsliilnon ) third.
Tltuu ! liiiJV5.
s' < ) ttlli/liui ] Handle-up.
LONDON , Oct. 2. The Nottingham handi
cap was run today. Dornroschcn won , John
Morgan second and Lord Dunravcn's Hay
maker third. Ten horses started.
Hubert- ) Won tlio 1'lrst.
Nuw YOHK , Oct. 2. Roberts won the
billiard match in tonight's play. His total
was 1,001 ; highest run , 191. IVDS' score was
543 ; highest run , 10'J , There wore forty-one
innings nnd thu tiuio of the game was two
hours und twenty minutes ,
l'i > tpoiimi l lid Kicking.
Woui.u's F.intGitou.Ni ) , Oct. 2. Tlio foot
ball game which was to have taken place
today between the Denver and Chicago
Athletic clubs bus been postponed until to
morrow in consequence of thu rain , The
second game will bo played Wednesday
evening.
I.fttor fur .Spnntur Unjiplo.
There Is a letter , postmarked Alliance ,
Nob. , at the sporting department of Tun
BEI : , for W. H , Couple , the sprinter ,
Hope to Itearli nil
WASAINOTO.V , Oct. 2 , While there is notso
much surface talk concerning the possibili
ties of an early adjustment of the d lifer-
onccs among senators over the repeal bill ,
the work bus not censed by any meats. It
is understood tlirt thu work Is confined al-
most exclusively to the democratic side.
Senator Kuulkncr said toiluv that next
week would witness an adjustment of the
dllToreni-os , and thnt a bill would bo agreed
upon which would he satisfactory to the
democratic party and which would pass tlio
senate. He adheres to his amendment as
the best basis for compromise ,
Tlio repeal men are making a strong effort
to have the tune to which the nurchasu and
coinage of silver shall cease reduced to ono
or two years. This meets with opposition
from the senators from silver producing
states. They say tlmt It would simply post
pone the evil day.
To Ituii tlui Inli't'lor l rinrtini'iit. |
WASiuxarox , Oct. 2. Secretary Hoko
Smith has sent to tlio secretary of the Irons-
ury his estimates for appropriations for iho
Interior department for the llscal year end
ing Juno 'M. lbi)5. ) The appropriations asked
for aggrogalo ( \0Ti\\Si.4M \ \ \ , ns against 8180 , .
OS7.US0.44 for the current fiscal year , The
cstime for army and navy pensions in flliO-
000,000 , a decrease of &iJJd'Jj ( ) ( ) for the Iu.
dian service $7,010.870.01 , n decrease of * J1U , >
OlO.tU. The salaries of the Indian commlH-
sloner and his assistant hnvu been rceom
mended for an Increase of $ .VX ) each ,
Wonirii Injuriil In n I'niilc.
WAIISAW , Oct. 2. During the services ut a
synagogue at Gora-Calvarfa yesterday an
alarm of ilro caused a pafilc and n stampede
in the building. Uurhr , ' the rush eleven
women were injured mid a child was suite
cated ,
Kwcct breath , sweet niomuch. sweet nic'- i
porf Then use UeWitt's Little Karly Ulicra.
'a.c
-lUltj KlllllUt till ) I.UIllkVlltK & .NlullVllll' ,
I JUISVII.I.K , Oct , B. Twenty-four suits
tsA
were lllod by Messrs. O. Now , Pliclps ft
Pryor this monilnt. ii ) behalf of in
who wcro brought hero from the east to to
the places of the striking shopmen of the >
Louisville k Nashville. Tim Uflions ate
iiV'Ulnst the latter company , and damnges in
the sum of $10,000 nro asked for in each ,
The grounds of the stilt nro that the
plalntifTs were brought hero under misrepre
sentation to their Injury , that they \vora
locked up tintl restrained ot tholr liberty ,
nnd that they were refused transportntlor
hack to their homes ,
"Crar.y Patch , " what Iho program atylftv
"an atrocious outrage , " \vns seen for the
first tlmo at the Duyd's last evening and
seemed to please those present. Tlio play
covers n number of vailoty acts of varying
rlovcrnvst. mot of them nbovo tlio AvoriK'P ,
the comiciiltlo.1 of Mr. Oils Bruno ami the
exceptionally clover dancing and singing of
Miss Kittle Miti'holl lining the loading
features. It Is all very ridiculous , but It li
entertaining , nil it claims to be , and should
not fail of patronage.
JA.VOI'.XJA.UK.VJVS. '
Commencing Thursday ovenlm : next Klmor
K. Vniii-o's gro.it railroad melodrama , ' -The
Limited Mall , " will '
open a four nights' en
gngemcnt nt Hoyd's theater. This Is ono of
the best known and most successful plays of
Its class , nnd everywhere has played lo suc
cessful business , blnco last season many
specialty foattirot have been Introduced In
the piece , und ' now is considered the best
popular and varied attraction on tlio ro.ul ,
The sale of suats will open tomorrow morn-
Slililll lint HpHiiSH lllnr.p ,
HOT SiMitxns , S. D. . Oct.Special [ Tolo-
gr.im to Tin : Uir. : . ] l-'lro this morning do-
Btifl.vcd thrco fiMino buildings on ( Jhlcago
avenue , occupied by Itvmur's confectionery
store and Chnnsse > t Klmble's saloon , Good
work uf thu llromen sivcd adjoining build
ings. Loss will aggrciMlo about $ jri'.iO ' , with
no insMiranoo except f-50 on Kymer's stock in
Traders union of Chicago.
rotillrtnud liy Iliu
WASIIIXUTOX , Out. 2. Sheridan il . Koed of
New York , consul at Tien Tain , China , and
licnjamhi I1. Moore of Newport , collector of
customs for the district , of Alaska.
II'KAIIIKII
t'nlr unilVimnrr Are tlin Xrl > r\sli 1'ro-
illi'tloiiH fur Tiinuy.
WASIILNOTOX , Oct. ' 2. \iw.ist for Tuca-
day : 'For Nubrashn \ilrj wnrmL'r } winds
Bhlftlng to southerly.
For Jowa-MJoncrally fair : wanner ; varl-
able winds. „
alst For the D.ikotas l-'alr ; warmer ; winds
shifting to southerly.
l.nr.'ll Kconrd.
OKFICI ; of T.IB VVsvriian UrintXi' . Owvii'i ' ,
Oct. 2. Omaha ivi-or.l of tcmieratur | tih.l
rainfall comp.iro t .M..II ojfrosiiiiiiug : day nf
past four years :
1893. 1802. 18111. 1800.
Mii.tlnmm tiiinporntiire. f > 7 = H7 = > 7-ls via
Minimum lonipurnturo. . ' ' > - l'l < = r)43183
Average temperature. . . ! > ! = 74 = 04 = 00 =
I'reclpltiitlon 00 .00 .01) ) .00
Statement showing the oindltlo'n of tem
perature and precipitation : it Om.llia for tlio
day and since March 1 , ItJ'.U :
Normal tompuraturi ! 503
Dollelency for thudiiy , . H3
Dolleloncy since March 1 1 44 = >
Noriimlproclpltallon ,10'lnch
Dnllcloncy fdrtho duy lO.ihch
Deficiency since March 1 3.33 Indie *
JKupiirti from Otluir Stations ut 8 p. m.
cSI
SI
SISI
i ;
us. .
M
( l
"T" liullcali'H trace.
GKUIIUK K. llu.vr. Locuj Forecant Omrtal
KNOWLEDGE
Brings comfort nnd improyeincnt nnd
tends to personal enjoyment when
rightly used. The many , wlio-live bet
ter than others nnd enjoy life more , with
tlio value to liealth of the jmro liquid
la'xative principles embraced in the
remedy , Syrup of Figs.
IU excellence ia due to its presenting
in the form most acceptable nnd jilciif- )
tint to the tiislc , the refreshing nnd truly
beneficial properties of : i jierfect lax
ative ; clTectuiilly cieniiMiig the
dbiielling cold.s , hciuhtcliori r > nd I'evcra
ami perniaiicntiy curing coiwtipution.
It hn.s given Riitisfnction to millions and
met with the approval of the medical
profession , hccniis ) it act - on the Kid-
new , Liver and Howels without weak
ening them and it is perfectly free from
every objectionablesubstance. .
Syrup of FIM is for wile by all drug
gists in 6'Oc and $1 bottles , but it is mini-
ufttctured by tlio California Fig Syrup
Co. only , whose name is printed on every
pacVago , also the name , Syrup of Figs ,
nnd being well informed , you will not
accept any substitute if oflcrnd.
.A.M U 3 lii M K N TS.
'
BOYD'S Tnt nit
? ? / * / ! & . OCTOBER 2,3,4 , , ,
In. .i ) ' ni.'lll nf thn fiin-lovlni ; pnbllii Ihu
fun'l 'til rmnudy ,
I'rcseiiiu.l with many iiowunilRlnrlnu uuluhc *
und u uiiiiiiiany i f cointtdiaiii und r
Iliuillinetliiii nf Mr.
IIABHY PIIII IPS.
Von ( i s lo ! Von liu li ! Vim Itatrl
llux HlH'cU oion S itunluy nt Iliu n iril j
AI mum rtuiuril iy >
ELMER 33 , VANCE'S
Ku tllsllo llullroucl ( . 'oinody fir.in a ,
THE LIMITED MAIL
A I'our'Aet ICxt'uiVon Into Ilia Itoiilins
of lluiillsm und Konmiico.
'I'll-i Onu hiijiriiiiiD I\civei | ) ul u | > iuto ,
'Inn I > culi-Hi ; Alrfliunluil 1'niy KvrrbU ; ; ( I.
AutliiiiV Muti it l.vrr sron.
The sulo of kuuti llt open \Yrcl
inoruli',1 ' ul ihu Ukual pnu'H.

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