The Austin Weekly Statesman. (Austin, Tex.), Vol. 13, No. 44, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 3, 1884 Page: 3 of 8
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PROCEEDINGS 15 THE SENATE AND
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES
Kill Establishing Branches of
the Soldiers' Homes in Va-
rious Western States.
testEnded by the Former
Being Sworn in.
Senator Beck's Remarks on the
Consolidation of the Cos-
Washington June 25. Mr. Hew-
ett from the committee on ways and
means reported a bill to modify the
existing laws relating to duties on
imports and the collection of revenue
lief erred to committee of the whole.
The bill passed authorizing the es-
. tablishment of a branch of the sol-
diers' home in Arkansas Colorado
ivansas lowa Minnesota Missouri
Gregon and Nebraska. The location
will be determined by a board of man
agers oi the soldiers home.
The Chalmers-Manning contested
election case was then taken up
Mr. Davis (Mo.) supported the min
ority resolutions whlchare as follows
Resolved That the means and
methods employed by the federal
administration in securing the
election of Jas. R. Chalmers.
as a member of the house-
of representatiues of the 48th con
gress are as appears by the .majority
report and evidence repugnant and
subversive or true representative gov
ernment; and the said election is.
tnereiore declared void.
Resolved further That the said
Chalmers having accepted the office
of special assistant United States dis
trict attorney for the northern and
southern districts of Mississippi since
sud election and holding said office
up to and beyound the first of Feb
ruary 1884 is ineligible to a seat in
this congress and a vacancy exists in
the second congressional district of
After the debate Mr. Cook demand
ed the previous question and a vote
recurred on the second resolution pre-
sented by the minority. It was lost
zu to y. - rne nrsc resolution was also
lost yeas on nays ioi and the ma-
jority resolution was adopted without
Mr. Chalmers then appeared at the
bar of the house and took the oath of
The house resumed consideration of
the "Backbone Railroad company
-ioneiture Dili and witnout action ad-
"Washington June 25. The con-
sideration of the legislative appropri-
ation bill was resumed.
Mr. Beck opposed the amendment
proposed bv the senate committee on
appropriations striking out the
clause consolidating and re-organizing
customs collection districts.
The keeping up of districts that did
not pay expenses merely to support a
lot nf flufHrin hnmmnra that vraa
the meaning of it. Employees were
kept because they contributed to the
Nimr.MSH nf t.h nftrfrv Iti nnwpr
lie had not wished to say this on the
floor of the senate but he felt obliged
to say it. The secretary of the treas-
ury Mr. Beck added admitted the
7flssra A Warm Rlar.nr TTanrlov
Dawes Se well Jones (Fla.) and Lip-
ham supported the committee's prop-
osition. Mr. Ingalls remarked that if the
house of representatives should send
the senate appropriation bill with the
clause limiting the number of post
offices in the United States to 6J the
case would be parallel with that un-
After further debate the committee
amendment was agreed to striking
. out the clause directing consolidation ;
yeas 41; nays 13.
The senate committee on appropria--tions
having proposed to strike out
the clause permitting small distiller-
ies to be run without store-keepers
Messrs. Vance and Beck opposed the
recommendation and Mr. Allison de-
The debate continued till 6 p.
when the senate adjourned.
w A3uu-miun( i uuo 6u. ma iiuuoc
. bill passed extending to water trans-
portation routes the provisions of
statutes hitherto applied to land
routes only regarding the immediate
transportation of dutiable goods.
Mr. Bingham for the committee on
post offices and post roads reported a
bill fixing at two cents per ounce or
fraction thereof the rate of postage on
mail matter of the first class. Placed
on house calendar.
Mr. Henley from the committee on
public lands reported a bill providing
for the disposal of the Cherokee reser-
vation in Arkansas. Placed on house
Mr. Harris from the committee on
epidemic diseases reported and had
: recommitted to the committee on ap-
propriations an amendment provid-
ing that the president be authorized
in case of threatened or actual epi-
demic to use the unexpended balance
of the appropriation made by act of
March 3 1883 not to exceed $100000
in aid cf state and local boards or
otherwise in his discretion in pre-
venting the spread of the same and
in maintaining quarantine at points
An amendment was adopted provid-
in r that reports in the congressional
:s in tne congressional
) an accurate transcnp-
ceedlngs and debates of
r c rd shall be
tiou of the proceedings
- which was not spoken in the senate
or in the house of representatives and
such speeches shall be printed as they
were actually delivered except verbal
corrections made by the authorand by
other persons; and that wnen
speeches are received by their authors
for correction they shall be returned
' to the reporter of the house in which
they were delivered within one week;
and if not so returned they shall be
printed in the congressional record
from the notes of the reporter.
The bill then passed.
Mr. McMillan from the committee
- on commerce reported the river and
harbor bill with the request it be
printed and re-committed to the com
1 mittee. Agreed to. -
The senate then took up the bill to
forfeit the unearned land grant of
' the Atlantic and Pacific railroad com-
pany and the senate went into ex ecu
- tive session and soon after adjourned
The house took up unfinished
' business being the bill to forfeit the
land grant of the "Backbone" railway
- Washington June 26. The ma-
jority report of the senate committee
on public landsdeclaring forfeited cer-
tainlands granted the Northern Pacific
road is B lengthy document. Its sub-
stance is. that congress possesses the
power to declare forfeiture of lands.
and sound public policy requires it
should be exercised. Provisions of the
bill upon which the report is made
apply to that portion of the main line
from Wallula Washington Territory
to Portland. Oregon 214 miles and
that portion of the branch line
from Ainsworth to Puget Sound 180
. miles. ;
The conferees on the pension bill
reached an agreement on points of dif
ference between the two houses. The
appropriation for pay and the allow
ances for pension agents is made
$300000. Agents for payment of pen-
. sions are to receive only $12.50 . for
each hundred vouchers prepared and
paid by any agent in excess of S4000
. per annum. The account of 1878 re-
lating to claim agents and attorneys
in pension cases is repealed provided
however that the righU of of parties
are not abridged or affected as to con-
tracts in pending cases. Elaborate
provisions are made for the protection
! of claimants against extortionate or
irregular lees by claim agents.
Messrs. Gates &"Van Eaton opposed
Mr. Curtin favored it.
Mr. Pavson maintained the grant
was not forfeitable either in law or
equity and that for the government
to attempt to forfeit it would be akin
to absolute revolution. This land
irrant case wa3 one UDon which the
judiciary committee of the house has
submitted an opinion denying the
lwral Tvtwor nf mnoTPSS to declare for-
Mr. Ilenlv referred to this opinion.
and criticized the coin mi tte for having
confounded principles pertaining to
private with those pertaining to pub
lic grants and for failing to make any
distinction between tneni.
Mr. Lewis favored forfeiture.
The vote on the passage of the bill
resulted: veas. 77: navs. 121.
Before the announcement of the
vote. Mr. Lewis who had voted yea
changed his vote to nay and moved
Mr. Ellis moved to table that mo
tion and pending this Mr. Lewis
moved ad lourninent. Liost
Messrs. Lewis and White (A. x ;
resorted to filibustering tactics anu
finally secured adjournment.
RUSH OF REPORTERS.
All the Newspaper Space at Chicago Al
Indianapolis June 25. Austin
II. Brown of this city chairman of
the press committee of the democrat
ic national convention has already re
ceived and registered several hundred
applications for press privileges.
Those from the daily papers alone.
equal double the space allotted for
special reporters. Many who expect
desk privileges must be disappointed
and will have to be satisfied with
seats in the auditorium.
Mr. (Brown reports that at a
meeting of the sub-committee.
heid at Chicago last week
was decided no clubff or associacions
would be admitted as such and mem
bers of such organizations must look
to delegates for tickets.
Pittsatjrg. Pa.. June 25. A terific
thunder storm passed over a portion
orjwestern Pennsylvania and eastern
Gfiio yesterday damaging property
and killing several people and a large
amount of live stock.
At Murrvville. Pa. a boy named
Wolf and four horses were struck by
lightning and instantly killed. A
younger brother of the boy was badly
At Wavnesburg. Miss Josie Kerer
and Wm. ilodes were seriously injured
by lightning and their horses killed.
At Gorrev. 1'a.. several head ot
blooded stock belonging to Henry
uase were killed.
At Salem. O. Miss Minnie E.
Westhar. aged 10. was struck by light
ning and killed. At x oungstown G.
the lightning stiuck the residence of
Abner Meadsker. killing his daughter
Minnie and seriously injuring several
etners or tne iarouy. Three Darns
weie also destroyed near Youngstown.
At JNew Cumberstown the storm was
accompanied by a furious tornado;
trees were uprooted lences blown
down and great damage done to grain.
"Washington. June 25. Secretary
Frelinghuysen received to-night
tne iouowing telegrams from
F. H. Mason U. S. Consul at Mar-
sailles with regard to cholera at Tou
Marseilles June 25. To the
State Department Washington:
Cholera at Toulon was kept secret till
yesterday. Gn the 14th. there was
one death; 19th one; 20th 2; 21st 3;
Zand id; Zdrd 5 and yesterday la.
lhe cases are of mild character.
There has been only one death at the
navy hospital. The deaths are eaual-
ly divided between civilians and mil-
itary and are chieiiy among the aged
or young. The question whether
it is Asiatic or spraodic chol-
era is still undecided but
the former is probable. There
are hopes of checking the epidemic
by sanitary precautions. The condi
tion of Marseilles is excellent and the
death rate below the average.
Oil Man Failed.
Pittsburg June 25. Great ex
citement was created in oil circles to
day by the failure of Thos. J. Wat-
80n the heaviest dealer on the floor of
the exchange. He has been heavily
: short for some weeks and this morn
ing was unable to fulfil a contract for
delivery of 77000 barrels. His short
age was tfii.uuu. Mr. Watson was
prominently connected with the Penn
sylvania Bank muddle and is now
under bail on a charge of conspiracy
to defraud the bank. When the bank
closed his accounts were found to be
897000 overdrawn. Mr. Watson was
a fearless operator and had been bear-
ing the market since the bank failure.
A Double Crime.
Genoa Lake. Wis.. June 25. An
drew J. Odell who has been in the
state prison once for the crime of rape
night before last attempted to out
rage a young girl visiting the home
of his father. A. II. Odell. The cries
of the girl brought the senior Gdell to
the scene when he was struck down
by his son with an axe handle and
died from his injuries yesterday.
Odell was arrested and lodged in jail.
New York. June 25. Net earn-
ings of the Missouri Kansas & Texas
for May: 8191920; increase $24781.
Net earnings Missouri Pacific & Iron
Mountain for five months ending May
31: 82759993; increase 82687762 of
whlch'8227127 was on the Missouri
ific and 841635 on the Iron Moun-
The directors of the Michigan Cen
tral and Ganada Southern agreed to
pass tne dividend.
Hotel Association Assigned.
St.. Lotus. June 25. The Lindell
Hotel association made an assignment
to James L. II use for the benefit of
creditors; assets and liabilities are not
stated. The association is composed
of Charles A. Schudder Henry Ames
ana J . x. unassamg. .
New York June 25. The direc
tors of the Texas Pacific met at noon
and adjourned until Friday. It is un-
derstood some arrangements in the
meantime will be made looking to a
settlement of the July and August in-
terest State Ticket.
Columbus June 25. The state
ticket was named as follows: Secre
tary of state Jas. W. Newman re-
nominated; supreme judge!). G. Mar-
tin; member of the board of public
works John H. Buefer. Adjourned.
Bliss Charged with Perjury.
Washington. June 23. Wm A.
Cole appeared before the Springer
committee to-day and characterized
certain statements made concerning
him by Geo. Bliss as studied deliberate
falsehoods and malignant inventions
University Boat Racing;.
Nett London June 20. The uni
versity crews started at 2:o0 p. m. At
the first mile 1 ale was three seconds
in the lead and won the race by three
lengths. Time Yale 21 25: Har
vard 21 36. -
- Drummoud's Resignation.
Washington. June 25. President
Arthur received and accepted the res
ignation of Thos. Drummond United
htates circuit judge seventh judicial
circuit to take effect July l.
Hang in the Green Room.
Washington. June 25. A large
painting of Mrs. President Polk pre-
sented by the ladies of Tennessee has
been hung in the green room of the
woite nouse. -.
Cleveland June 26 The trustees
of the Garfield national monument
association to-day decided upon the
design for the monument. They call-
. ed to their aid. as experts in monu
mental matters. Calvert Vaux of
New York and Henry V an Brunt of
! Boston. Both came here separately
made examinations of the designsand
' Jrave the committee their criticisms
! Neither had any knowledge of the
author of the design or the views 01
each other; The first 81000 prize was
unanimously given by the trustees.
both experts to Geo. II. Keller of
Hartford. Conn.: second prize of 8o0
to Chas. F. Julius Aschweinf urth of
Cleveland; third prize of 8500 to Mof-
ntt & Doyle of New York. The ar
tist to whom the first prize was
awarded adopted the tower form of
monument carved and sculptured the
tomb Deing made the principal object
of the memorial. The tower rises
from broad terraces reached by. wide-
spreading steps forming a dignified
approach. A projecting porch at the
base contains another room tor relics
and visitors' register. The vestibule
leads into a round vaulted chamber of a
stone domicile the roof of which is
carried on eight massive polished gran
ite columns in a circle around a
sculptured tomb in the centre. The
pavement is tiled in harmonious colors
and designs the whole lighted by
ncniy meiioweu windows.
An aisle or ambulatory outside of
the columns surrounds the chamber.
the side walls of which are decorated
with niches for statutes or vases of
flowers. A spiral stone stair case leads
from the ambulatory to of top tower.
250 feet from the ground in the ascent
winding about the tomb below. Tri
pie windows at irregular intervals.
command extended views for miles in
every direction; at one point looking
out over Garfield's birth-place eight
Outside of the monument above the
deeply recessed portal is a terra cotta
band or frieze of sculpture six feet in
height and extending around the base
or tne tower which is forty feet
square. The frieze is divided into
panels which has reliefs representing
Garfield as educator soldier andjstates-
nirtii. kue iuuk anxious wauenmg oi
the world over the death bed and f u
neral procession from Elberon to
Cleveland. The cornices of the tower
bear the arms of the different states.
Garfield's remains will be enclosed
in a crypt below the level of the cham
ber under a carved tomb. A iamuv
vault is provided back of the chamber
New York. June 26. The Spirit of
the Times June 28 will contain the
following answer to the challenge to
match Jay-Eye-See against Maud S.
After Maud S. trotted in 2:13 on the
30th inst. J. I. Case issued a challenge
to match Jay-Eye-See for a race or ex-
hibition heat against any horse for
810000 a side half forfeit the decision
ground to be either at Hartford Prov-
idence or Chicago. The challenge is
especially intended lor either Maud S.
or Clingstone. The latter is showing
his best form this season.
Mr. Case further says: "If neither
track named is satisfactory to Van-
derbilt or Gordon I will allow the
choice to be determined by lot.
Meeting Mr. vanderbilt wnen the
above seemingly bold challenge was j
was given publicly we introduced
With much earnestness he ex
pressed himself as follows: "I have
heard of the challenge" said he "sign-
ed by the owner of Jay-Eye-See. why
he or anybody else should
have impudence enough to
allude to me or my mare
as a challenged party knowing as
every one knows I have invariably
refused to allow her to trot in a race
or match is past my comprehension.
I keep Maud for my amusement and
'am well satisfied in my own mind
she is the fastest piece of trotting
horse-flesh in the world. If she is not
the fastest she is at least the hand-
somest and most perfect. When any
one pets and drives on the road a
finer-looking animal independent
of speed. I will probably
dispose of Maud S. I have said on a
previous occasion that there are some
horses if they could trot a mile in a
minute I would not have them as a
icift for my private use. I think
Maud is perfection in everything she
Continuing the conversation in a
general way Mr. Vanderbilt remark
ed: "It seems to me that financial
disturbances now prevalent should
affect adversely the interest and at-
tendance at racing and trotting meet-
ings." The representative of the Spirit re
plied: "Quite the contrary ; there has
never been so great a public support
given to racing meetings as at those
recently held in tne west and south.
and the ones now in progress at Coney
Island and Chicago indicating tnat
people seek relief from their troubles
in the excitement furnished by turf
contests and out-door amusements."
To this Mr. Vanderbilt answered:
"Well after the presidential election
is over we shall have a return of con
fidence and consequently better times.
I know lots of people who are fool-
ishly converting their assets
into money and placing it in
their boxes in safe deposits
vaults where it can earn nothing
instead of investing in securities of
known value at prevailing abnormal
and panicky prices. Take Lake Shore
tor example: It earned a net tne nrst
six months of this year within 860000
of the amount earned in the same pe
riod in 1882: yet the market price of
stock is quite forty per cent below the
average price in loaa. its an a matter
of confidence. Why I know of one
instance of a man who has stored a lot
of specie in his house and had a .bur-
glar alarm attached to the sills of the
windows and doors and sleeps witn a
nigho s experience
on One of the fa
revolver under his pillow His second
proyed a ludicrous
family came in late
and not knowing how the burglar
alarm worked set it off. Out came
my friend with his pistol and bangs
away hitting a valuable mirror and
creating a panic in the household. Gh
no: l snail not use Maud &. ior
other than road purpose th s year."
There is really more d'gnity tnan
warmth in Mr. vanderbilt s remarKs
savs th6 Spirit of the Times "as Mr.
Case knows full well that he
has everything to gain and
nothing to lose by making
believe he is seeking to put his little
black gelding against tne queen ot tne
turf; for he must be well aware that
Mr. vanderbut nas set nis lace
against matching Maud S. against
time or other horses during her ca
reer on the turf. Mr. Gase mignt just
safely challenge Mr. Bonner s
Rarusor Edwin Forest. It appears
to us his actual motive is a mere com
mercial scheme to secure liberal offers
from associations for exhibition heats
by his horse.
. Boat Race at New London.
New London. 2 p. m June 26.
The water is in tine condition . for the
3W mile race. At 2:30 p. m. the reter-
ees' boat was whistling for the crews.
' Racing at Brighton Beach.
Brighton Beach. June 25. First
race for purse $250 for horses that
had run and not won at Brighton
Beach in 1S84. 3W mile: Fellow Play
won; King Lion second; l en &triKe
third. lnu i:io.
Second race purse 8250 all ages
selling allowance. IX mile: Monk
won: Monitooia second; nave
fvr.iirht third 'rime i a.
Brooklyn handicap mue L.yt-
tonwon: Wandering second; Tele-
niachus third. Time2:10.
Chicago Driving Park.
Chicago June 26. Continuance of
the Chicago driving park run
nlng meetmg: weather warm;
track heavy; attendance and betting
First race criterion stakes for
two-year old colts. ?i of a mile:
starters J. W. Rogers (formerly
Bill GUeUl Tennessee. Willie GiarK
Tronbadorejrish Patand Rock Tron-
badore in the pools sold even against
the field. Rock got the best of a bad
start: Clark and Tennessee away in
the rear. . Clark took the lead at the
half Pat Troubadore and Tennessee
close together. At the head of the
stretch Troubadore and Tennessee
drew out and made the race home.
Troubadore won; Tennessee; second;
Rogers a poor third; time 1 21.
Second race the Illinois derby for
three year old colts and fillies one
mile and a half. Starters; Venture
Audrain and Joquita. Venture was
a strong favorite. Aadrain at once
took lead by two lengths; Venture
second same distance before Joquita;
and these positions were not changed.
Audrain won handsomely. Time
2 A1H. The race was run in the mid
dle of the track all around.
Third race handicap hurdle mile
and a Quarter. Starters. Imogene Ida
B. LaFrance Palmetto Revoke
George L- and Baulevard. Ida B. led
with Geerge L. and llevoke close up.
At the end of three-fourths mile La-
France took lead followed by Revoke;
Imogene and George L. m the order
named. Entering the stretch Revoke
was first. Imogene second and George
L. third imogene won at will by
eight lengths; George L. three lengths
before Revoke. TimS 2.16.
Fourth race Handicap steeple chase
all ages; full course about two and a
half miles. Starters Scatter Ohio
Boy and Miss Moulsey with Ohio
Boy the favorite. These ran with
Scather in the lead two full rounds
when Scather made a wide turn and
lost ground Ohio Boy going to the
front in the main track. But Scather
again took the lead at the head and
won without being urged; Ohio Boy
2nd MiS3 Moulsev 3rd. Time motf
Chicago June 26. Twenty-two en
tries nave been received for the Dan
O'Learv 6-davs go as-you-please pedes
trian match "in this city during the
week of the national democratic con
vention. Among them are r rank
Hart. Boston: Geo. D. Noremac. and
Fred Krohn. New York; and
P. Panchot of Hastings Minn.
New London. June 26 The Col
umbia crew beat the Harvard's three
Racing at Chicago Driving Park.
Chicago. June 27. The attendance
at the Chicago driving park was good;
weather warm; track fast.
lrst race club stages yB mue;
starters Swing Pilot Bonny Aus-
trailian Vascillator Jno. Sheppard
Floyd Daly Hespid LaBelle N.
Tom Moore Boatman Hollyrood
Hollway. Bad start; Boatman and
Pilot headed other way were left;
Australian and Labelle N. raced
length apart almost to finish; Aus-
tralian won by a length; LaBelle N.
2nd Vacilaltor bad 3rd; time 1:32.
Second race. JN orth western stainon
stakes three year-olds 1 mile; statr.
ers Audrain Jim Carlisle Joquita-
Joquita took the lead in quarter of a
mile and had three lengths best of it;
Audrain second; Carlisle third; no
change for a mile; then Audrain
moved up and took lead in stretch;
won easy length; joouita. second:
Carlisle very bad third. Time 2:41 1. 1
inird race selling purse i mile
for all ages: starters Little Joker.
Beech Crook Belle Bird Centreville
Baritone: Centreville favorite ran
third until lower turn when Bird
who led quit and Centreville came
in won as he liked five lengths;
Beech Crook second half length in
front; Baritone third. Time 2:16)4.
Fourth Race Flash stakes for
two-year-olds; half mile. Start
ers; Belle Pate Muniche Rob-
ert Brewster Lady Craft Tressan
Whisp Isaac Murphy (formerly Harry
White) Court Ban and Oleander; af-
ter delay at post bad start Trossean
(favorite) Court Ban and Murphy hav-
ing the best of it; Murphy won easily
three lengths; Trosseau second; Pate
third ; time fifty seconds.
Fifth race purse lg mile; starters
Bonlevarde Edwin A. Andell and
Rowlette; the favorite was Boulevard.
First heat; Edwin A. took the lead by
a length and never headed; won by
a length; Boulevard 2d; length before
Rowlette; no time taken. Second
heat Fdwin A. and Rowlette raced
even to half mile post when Edwin
A. fell back and Boulevard took place
at head stretch but Edwin A. came
again took lead and won in hand by
a length; Rowlette 2d; Boulevard
poor 3d; time 2: 01.
New York J une 27. Yale defeat-
ed Harvard here to-day in the base
ball game 4 to 2 and thereby wins
the inter-collegiate base ball cham-
pionship. The Bishop's Body.
Philadelphia June 24. The
body of Bishop Simpson lay in state
in Arch street M. E. church till after
10 o'clock at night viewed by thou-
sands. - A special guard of honor con-
sisting of Rev. S A. J. Kynett Frank
Moore Geo. M. Broadhead Chas. C.
Anderson Jno. D. Martin Wm.
Cookman Henry Frankland John
Smith G. Birkley Burns G. S. Garri-
son Samuel W. Smith and Edward
S. Pilling younger representatives of
the church kept watch over the body
during tne nignt. xne lamiiy and
friends of the dead churchman the
bishops the guard of honor and rep-
resentative members of the Philadel
phia conference assembled at the res-
idence at 9 o'clock and repaired to
the church. On the platform in front
of the pulpit rested the case.ira
in which lay the body of the bishop
After all had viewed the remains the
coffin was closed and placed in the
hearse. The interment took place m
South Laurel cemetery.
rne pan bearers were Kev s. s. JN .
Chew J. F. Merroiv Joseph
Welsh J. B. McCullough A. J. Vi-
nett Q. A. Kurtz E. W. Miller and
T. G. Murphy all members of the
Cincinnati June 27. Metropoli
tans 12;Cincinnatis 4.
St. Louis June 27. St. Louis. 4:
Chicago. June 27. Chicago. 6:
Toledo j une 27. Toledo. : Brook
Washington. June 27. Kansas
City Unions 8; National Unions 7.
LiOuisvillo June 27. Louisville
11; Washington 3.
Columbus J une 27. Columbus 4:
boston. June 27. Cincinnati Gn-
ions 4; Boston Unions 0.
Baltimore June 27. Baltimore
Unions 7: Chicago Unions. 4.
Gleaeland June 27. Cleveland
6: New York. 4.
Detroit I une 27. Boston 15: De
A DIABOLICAL CRIME.
An Illinois Woman Murdered and Her
Body Concealed in a Well.
Matoon. Ills. June 27. Great ex
citement was occasioned here by the
finding of the body of a Mrs. Cook
who had been missing for a week at
the bottom of an eighty foot well. Her
throat was cut from ear to ear and her
feet weighted with iron. Her husband
Dan Cook and Simon Johnson his
supposed accomplice are under arrest.
An immense crowd nas surrounded
the city hull where the inquest is in
Struck by a Hurricane.
Council Bluffs. June 24. A ter
rific humcane visited this city this af
ternoon. The exhibition building at
the race track which cost $11000 was
leveled to the ground and torn into
shreds. Insurance $5500. Doris' circus
tent was blown down and otherwise
damaged $5000. A large number of
chimneys blown over and nouses un
Milwaukee June 25. A Wausan
dispatch says the boiler in Smith's
plaining mill exploded this morning
killing Geo. liyce .a.ug atreicn jno.
K.ux and Mary urocKer and wound-
ing several others.
Florida Democratic Convention
Pensacola. June - 25. The state
democratic convention elected W. D.
Chipley temporary chairman and ad
journed unt il the afternoon.
No Conclusion Reached.
W Asiiington June 25. The cabi
net reached no conclusion to-day rel
ative to the Littlejohn 1'orter bin
CLOSING BUSIiniSS AST) TUH AL
ADJOURNMENT OF TEE AE
A Strong Tariff for Revenue
South Carolina Convention
Wade Hampton Looms
up as a Delegate.
Florida Democrats for Cleve -
land A Hig Butler Boost
The Arkansas Convention.
Little Rock June 27. The dem
ocratic state convention reassembled
last night and appointed James
House and II- F. Thoniason electors
for the state at large.
U.M. liose. li. T. J)uvai. s. W.
.cordyce and G. M. Taylor were
elected delegates to the democratic
national convention from the state at
large. The district delegates are. J
C. Tappan T. C. Hare J. P. Eagle B.
C. Black II. G. Burns A. B. Wil
liams W. L. Terry U. B. Armisted
II. C. Typton J. P. Fancher. Dele
gates go uninstructed but the senti-
ment is favorable to any ticket deem
ed strongest by the pivotal states.
The convention adjourned sine die
The platform adopted unanimous
ly strongly supports public educa-
tion invites immigration commends
liberal legislation encourages the
construction of railroads but de-
mands all grades of corporate pow-
ers and franchises be guarded against
abuse and held subject to the
regulating power of the people. The
tariff plank is as follows: We favor
reform and retrenchment in the pub-
lic service and declare our adhesion
to the principles of the democratic
party upon the subj- ct of the tariff ;
holding that the grant to congress
by the constitution to lay and collect
imposts was intended to raise reve-
nue and forbids the opposing policy
of the republicau party of fostering
one branch of industry to the detri-
ment of others and the promotion of
the interest of some parts to the in
jury of other portions of our common
country ; and we demand a material
reduction ot the present excessive
tariff duties and such a revision of
the laws as will equalize the benefits
to be derived from their levy
and collections; and that no more
revenue be collected than is neces-
sary for a wise and economical admin
istration of tne government.
Sections 3 and 4 hold there can be
no issues between the federal and
state governments in the exercise of
their legitimate functions and we are
unalterably opposed to any assumption
of power upon the part of either with-
out constitutional warrant; for which
reason we condemn the tendency of
the republican party to centralize
all power in the federal government.
We utterly repudiate and denounce
as most dangerous to the liberties of
the people that heresy which is the
enimating principle of "the republican
party that "the party is the govern-
ment" and believe the administration
of the government is a trust to be ex-
ecuted impartially for the benefit of
all classes ranks and conditions of
A resolution regretting Samuel J.
Tilden's refusal to accept the nomi-
nation of president and designating
him as the greatest statesman and pa-
triot since the days of Jefli erson was
adopted amid great applause.
Indianapolis June 25. The dem-
ocratic state convention was called to
order at half past 10 o'clock by Hon.
James E. McDonald chairman of the
state central committee. Mr. McDon
ald was received with much applause.
Hon. Daniel W. Voorhees wa3
elected permanent president. He
made but a few brief remarks.
The platform was read by Hon. W.
It renews the pledge of fidelity to
the constitution and its illustrious
founders insists upon the honest ad-
ministration of public affairs; con
demns the corrupt and extravagant
expenditure ot public money which
has prevailed under republican rules;
insists that federal taxas shall be re-
duced to the lowest point; demands a
revision of the present tariff
and the establishment of a
tariff for revenue which will
relieve the necessaries of life and tax
the luxuries and prevent monopolies;
insists that surplus revenue be ap-
plied to the payment of
the public debt; favors the broad-
est protection of the interests of the
industrial masses; favors the enforce-
ment of a national eight-hour law
the establishment of a bureau of la
bor statistics state and national; op
poses the employment or prison labor
in competition with the labor of
honest citizens rnd the employment
of children under 14 years old in fac
tories . mines and work-
shops: demands the enforcement
of the law against unines immigration
and the importation of persons under
the contract system; and recognizes
and favors about ail the demands oi
the laboring classes or wage workers.
It also demands that private corpora-
tions should be prohibited from wa-
tering their stock. It opposes land
grands to corporations or for specu-
lative purposes; calls on the govern-
ment to repossess itself of all forfeit-
ed lands by railroads; opposes the ac-
quisition of large tracts of lands by
corporation or persons not citizens of
the United States; favors pensioning
of all disabled soldiers also soldiers
of the Mexican war demands govern-
ment protection for all naturalized
citizens wherever they may be;
favors civil service reform and free
schools: opposes any constitutional
amendment relating to the manufac
ture and sale of liquors and favors a
well regulated license system ;demands
. C " Jl i- 1
tne repeal ot laws uesigueu to piact
elections under Federal control.
It arraigns the republican
partv for its course of
usurpation and the corrupt use of
money in elections and extravagant
Little Rock. June 26 The'demo-
cratic state convention with a full
delegation from every county met at
noon to-day. . Thos. McRae of Ne
vada countv. was elected temoorarv
chairman and the convention ad-
iourned till the afternoon.
little kock .&.rK. june zo.
The covention re-assembled this af
ternoon and continued x. MCKae as
permanent president and began bal
lotmg ior governor jonn . a letcner
S. 1. Hughes and Jacob Frolich were
placed in nomination. Fourteen bal
lots showed little change the closing
ballot being. letcher y; Hughes
88: Frolich. 20 necessary to nomi
Mention in the speeches of Tilden
and Hendricks and Cleveland and
McDonald wa3 received with great
applause. Adjourned till 9 o'clock
South Carolina Convention.
Columbia. June 27. The demo
cratic state convention met yesterday;
Charles II. Simonton of Charleston
Senator w aae nampion u. u. suber
F. W. Dawson and Ij. tr. oumans
were elected delegati :
Gen. Hampton an; Y m u prefer
Bayard: Dawson u:g- i Gle.e.and in
his paper and Suber's presence is
unknown but supposed to be Cleve
land. District delegates have not In
dicated their choice.
The convention sent delegates unin
Thfl platform of 1882 was adopted.
which embraces the following tariff
plank: "Duties on imports should be
decreased and the early repeal of the
ouiy on cotton ties on machinery
in use in the manufacture of cotton
and wool and on tools and agricul
tural implements will stimulate man
ufactures! and will be a relief wel
come to the fanners.
District delegates are!
1st district W. 8. Jervev. James F.
21 J. W. Moore D. S. Henderson.
3d W. Z McGhee. J. C Gary.
4th W. 13. Stanley. J.B. Cleveland
5th G. J. Patterson E. M. Boykin.
etn i: Lu IJreedin A. t Harwell.
7th C. F. J. Senkh r. J. II. Earle.
A resolution for Chicago delegates
to vote as a nuitwa-t tabled.
xne present state ouiceis were re
nominated by acclamation and the
tion. Little Rock. June 26. The dem
ocratic state couVMit ton re-assembled
this morning. lVviding the thirty-
iourtn ballot i leicfier was withdrawn
and Ex-Attorney General S. P.Hughes
declared the nominee for governor by
This afternoon the democratic state
convention completed its ticket by
nominating: E. B. Moore secretary
of state: A. W. Files auditor: W. E.
Woodruff jr. treasurer; Wood E.
Thompson superintendent of public
instruction: D. W.Carroll chancellor:
J. W. Calloway chancery clerk; Paul
M. Cobbs. land commissioner: Dan W.
Jones attorney general; and adjourn-
ed till night.
Florida Democratic Convention
Pensacola Fla.. June 26. The
democratic state convention re-assem
bled this morning lo ballot for gov
ernor. The name ot Barnes was
Fourth ballot Ferry 155: Pasco.
Fifth Perry 168; Pasco 122.
Sixth Perry 177; Pasco 114.
Pasco appeared in the convention.
and by permission was allowed to
move the nomination of Perry bv
acclamation which was carried.
The t olio wing were the nominations
for lieutenant-governor before the
democratic state convention: Wm.
Danly of Duval and M. H. Mabrv of
Sumpter. Before the ballot was an-
nounced Danly was withdrawn and
Mabry was nominated by acclama
Analysis of the Convention.
St. Louis. June 25. The Globe-
uemocrat this morning prints over
500 five to ten line interviews with
members ot tne democratic state con
vention now in session. A summary
of which shows about 100 delegates
tavor Tilden tor president and 400
declare for Cleveland and the remain
der are devided between Bayard and
Thurman. The Tilden men are all
for Cleveland as second choice. So it
can be said tne delegates to tne con-
vention will be almost unanimous for
Cleveland. The convention stands
over two to one in favor of
Gen. J. S. Marmaduke for governor.
North Carolina Convention.
Raleigh N. C June 25. The
democratic state convention nomi
nated Gen. A. M. Scales for governor
and Gnaries m. steanman ior lieutenant-governor.
Delegates to the Chicago conven-
tion are: First district E. F. Lamb
and W. G. Lamb; fifth A. B. Gallo-
way and S.C. Buxton; sixth Thos.
W. Strange and J. T. Legrann; sev
enth T. E. Shober and M. H. Panix;
eighth li. G. Gobb and 11. V. Lee;
ninth A. M. Erwin and Cape Llias.
The delegation is divided between
Bayard and Cleveland. General
Scales telegraphed his acceptance of
Boss Kelly's Statement.
New York June 25. John Kelly
made a statement to-day in regard to
the presidential nominees : - " I am
opposed to Governor Cleveland but
only because I believe there are other
men better fitted to receive the nomi-
nation. I have been brought in con-
tact with many people both republi-
cans and democrats throughout the
city. All express a wish that Bayard
should receive the nomination. I
hope so myself and believe that if
nominated he would be elect-
ed. The opposition to Bayard
because of his so-called record is ab-
surd. In fact I think this (bloody
shirt) business is played out.
CnicAoo. June 27. The sub-com
mittee of the national democratic
committee held another session to-
day but beyond deciding upon cer-
tain minor changes in the arrange-
ments of the hall by which seats can
be provided for territorial delegates
in the main body of the hall no ac-
tion of importance has been taken.
Pensacola June 27. The platform
of the democratic state convention
favors a liberal policy on the part of
the general government in the mat-
ter of public improvements; invites
immigration and includes a resolu
tion eulogistic of Tilden and naming
Cleveland as his successor.
Cincinnati June 27. The demo-
crats of the sixth congressional dis
trict renominated W. D. Hall
congress. G. H. Marsh- and G.
Millet were elected delegates to
Maine Third District.
Waterville June 26. The dem
ocrats of the third district convention
chose Benj. Banker delegate to Chi
cago. Cleveland is the choice for
Wheeling W. Va- Juae 26. The
democrats of the seventeenth Ohio
congressional district in convention
at Caldwell to-day nominated o. J.
Warner. No opposition.
Washington June 25. Nomina
tions : Andrew J . E v ans attorney of
the United States for the western dis
trict of Texas.
New York State Repnbllcan
New York. June 26. The state
republican committee elected J. War-
ren chairman. J. D.Vroonan secreta
ry and J.-JJ. Eagleson. treasurer.
Also B. Blakeman and Rev. W. B.
Derrick (colored) as presidential
electors at large and Gharles Men-
shenheimer as elector in ploce of J
W. Haver resigned. An executive
committee will be announced.
Lancaster Pa June 26. Last
night's storm was very destructive in
Lancaster county. The wheat and
tobacco fields were beaten down and
badly washed in many instances ut
terly ruined. Great detention to rail
way travel was caused by washouts.
and trathc on the yuarryviiie railroad
is completely suspended by the wash
ing away of bridges. A similar de
tention was caused on tne reaencK
division of the Pennsylvania railroad
by the washing out of culverts.
Washington June 26. Nomina
tions: Eli H. Murray of Kentucky
governor of Utah; John W. Meldrum
surveyor general of Wyoming; Sam
uel a. jjoiscn. ci I'ensvivania. secre
tary of the territory of New Mexico;
William M. iteupatn Indiana agent
for Indians Guapaw agency Indian
Territory. - -
St. Louis. June 26. The national
greenback labor state central commit
tee have issued a can ior a conven
tion to be held in Kansas City.Auguat
20 for nomination of state officers
and the selection oi presidential elect
ors. ; - ' ' -
Boston June 27. A demonstra
tion favoring the nomination of
I General Butler for president was
I held in Jfc aneuil hall last -night.
About persons were present.
A Oajr Time Re-t'nloti Attended hj
KniehUof Pythias and ireniet
Special Telegram to The Statesman.
xEJiFLE june 27. we had our
third grand re-union to-day. Every
irain was crowoea witn visitors; had
a special train from Helton and T.nm.
pasas. The Knights of Pythias and
the fire companies of Waco Lampasas
and Bel ton also the Lampasas Rifles
were present and dressed in their rich
costumes. The parade was headed by
the silver cornet band of Mable Nort
on s troupe which furnished excellent
music and was followed by richly-
uecoratea wagons representing vari-
ous industries and productions.
At about II a. m. the vast crowd of
about five thousand in all congregated
at the arbor prepared for them at the
school house where they were ad
dressed at length by Henry Furman
of Fort Worth and Ed Wilks of
Gandidates are plentif uL
The farmers are needing rain very
bad in this part of the section and if
it does not come soon the corn crop
win oe snon.
Local Matters A Building Itooin Per
sonal Popularity of the States-
Special Teleuram KJ The Statesman.
LiAMpasas June 27. Business is
not as rustling as it was this time last
year and but tew visitors.
Mabel .Norton combination troupe
are spending the summer here and
piayed uainon and i'ythias to a
crowded house last night tor the ben-
efit of lodge No. 52 of the Knights of
i'ythias ot this place.
A large crowd left to-day for Tern
pie to participate in the third anniver
sary ot that little city.
Mr. Chad wick of Austin is here for
his health and has improved very
mucn since his arrival.
A light rain fell yesterday and crops
The row of two-storv stone build
ings on the east side of the square are
nearing compietion.and will add much
to the appearance ot the city.
The Statesman is growing daily
in popularity with us and we are very
anxious to see the Austin & .North-
western extended from Burnett here
that we may get it several hours
Special Telegram to The Statesman.
Belton. June 25. We had a real
jolification here yesterday. The cor-
ner stone of our $65000 court house
was laid with Masonic honors and
beneath it a Daily Statesman
ence it has a solid foundation. After
the ceremonies the Masons in their
regalia the Belton and Temple fire
companies and the Moffatt and Bel-
ton base-ball clubs in their uniform
fell into line headed by the colored
brass band of Waco and followed by
a large crowd of citizens to the grove
across the creek where they had
marched to hear the address of Dr.
Crane of Independence upon the
birth history and progress of the
Masonic order. Then came the most
interesting part the dinner and it
was one of which any town might be
proud. The tables were filled with
nice barbecued meats pies cakes
fruits and in fact all the delicacies of
In the afternoon there was a parade
by the fire companies and testing of
the water-works which were very
At was the match game or
base-ball between the altove named
clubs and at the time we left the
Moffatt boys were ahead.
This section had line rains. Wheat
oC3 and corn are splendid. Cotton is
late but looking well
Belton is still growing. We have
built a cotton compress cotton seed
oil mill one of the finest jails in the
state and an elegant court house is in
course ot construction Desides tne
many residences and business houses
which have gone up within the last
Special Telegram to The Statesman.
Rockdale June 25. Rockdale
chapter 143 Royal Arch Masons at its
last meeting elected the following of-
ficers: Leonard Isaacs IL P.; E. M.
Scarbrough D. H. P.; J. A Lloyd S.;
C. H. Witcher treasurer; C. H. Cof-
field. secretary and Homer Eads
The iouowmg were installed as oi-
ficers of Rockdale Lodge No. 414 A.
F. and A. M.: A. C. Isaacs W. M.;
Wm.A.E.FullwedleS. W.; Herman
Eads S. D.; W. R. Nennard J. D.;
R. H. Hicks Secretary; C. H. Witcher
Treasurer; J. P. Neeviile Tiler; M.
Winterbarg S. S.; W. Theo Schirma-
cher J. S.
Special Telegram to Tne Sta'esman.
Llano. June 26. The grand jury
have indicted the saloon men in Llano
for "unlawfully selling whisky."
District court is fairly under way
with its business.
Col. A. S. Fisher of Georgetown
and Capt. F. D. Wilkes of Lampasas
candidates for the senate from their
respective districts" are in attendance
upon our court jnese genuemen
are very popular in this county.
Billy swanson wno was wounaeu
here last Wednesday is in fine spirits
and in good physical condition.
Judge Matthews or Lampasas is
Bastrop. June 26. We had a very
good rain here this evening which was
mucn neeuea ana is wlu qo ui crous
much good. Our corn and small grain
crops are very fine while our cotton
crop will be tolerably good rne pros-
pects are much better than had been
anticipated heretofore. Traveling
men say we have better crops than
they have seen eisewnere.
The Wabash and Missouri-Pa
St. Louis. June 27. The rumors
which have been circulated some
days past regarding the severance of
the Wabash railway from the
Missouri-Pacific have taken de-
finite shape and the an
nouncement is made that on July
1 all heads of departments of the
Missouri-Pacific whose jurisdiction
has been extended over the Wabash
will retire from that road and the
lines comprised in that system will be
Opcrabeu muepwuuouuijr ul win uuuiu
system proper and under a different
set of officers. This matter was dis-
cussed in New York last week by
Messrs. Gould Hayes Hoxie and
Humphreys and the above action
was decided upon. The road in fu-
ture will be operated by a much
smaller force than now. The officers
will probably be a general agent gen
eral manager superintendent ol
transportation general freight agent
and general passenger agent The
position of general agent is
already occupied by CoL J.
F. How. 'lhe other officers
are not yet determined upon. The
general managership is offered to Mr
A. A. Talmage but declined. Rumor
connects the names of CoL Thomas
McKissock and Mr. Chappel of the
Chicago & Alton with it but nothing
definite is known.
The officers of the Wabssh have
been entirely separated from those of
the Missoun-J-'acinc ooin nere ana
elsewhere. All agents ot the former
will be instructed to compete with
the latter the same as any other
.s Republiean Committee.
New York. June 25. The republi
can national committee met at Fifth
avenue hotel at noon to-day; Jno. W.
Mason of West Virginia temporary
chairman; Geo. W. HooKer ot Ver
mont temporary secretary.
Every state and territory was rep
resented either by a member or by
nroxv. except - lieorgia Minnesota.
Texas Montana Washington Territo
ry and Utah.
xne temporary cnturinaxi announced
it in order to select permanent offi
Mr. Haynes or Milne moved the
chair appoint a committee of three to
nominate permanent officers. Adopted.
The chair named J. Manchester
llaynes G. A. Hobert and T. A. Mo-
rey a cointmtfcee and the gentlemen
When the committee was agaui
called to order Mr. Haynes reported
as chairman. B. F. Jones of Pitts
burg secretary Samuel Fessender of
Pensyltania and the following exec-
utive committee J J. li. Chaffee. Col
orado; J. C New Indiana; J. M.
Mason West Virginia J. M. Haynes
Maine: W. w. Grapo. Massacnuseiis;
V1 Unnnn irna.A.hloatt.l M 11
Elkifcj New Mexico; G. A. llobart
New Jersey; George W. Hooker Ver
mont; John D. LawsCT; New York
R. W. Humphrey North Carolina
Frank S. Blair. Virginia: Powell
Clayton Arkansas; Frank Morry
Louisiana j A. S. Conger Ohio: John
P. Sanborn Michigan; Church Ilowe
Nebraska: Cyrus Lelafldi jr.. Kansas:
John li. jynch Mississippi; J. .
Clarkson. Idaho: D. J. Layton. Dela
ware; and E. II. Rollins New Hamp
Also the ioiiowing finance com
mittee: B. F. Jones. Horace Davis
John D. Lawson David T. Settler
v. w. Grapo iu. 11. uoinns James A
Gary and George W. Hooker.
Pending their deliberations the na
tional committee at 12:35 took a re
Gn re-assembling there was a short
desultory talk and some brief address
es respecting the general prospects
of the party throughout the country.
Mr. Jones.permanent chalrman.read
tne iouowmg address:
"Gentlemen of the committee; 1 did
not seek nor did I expect this distin
guished honor. I accept your action
not as a compliment to myseir per
sonally but as a recognition ot our
great business interests. I beg to as
sure you your compliment is appre-
ciated and 1 thank you for it. In ac
cepting so important a position I
have many misgivings as to my abil-
ity to perform the duties involved
satisfactorily and only do so with the
understanding that other members ol
the committee will not only as-
sist but give me the full bene-
of their superior experience.
judgment and energy In conducting
the campaign. It is my good fortune
to have known Mr. Blame intimately
for over thirty years. I have watched
his career during that time with in-
terest and have never known anyone
to be actuated by purer motives or
governed by a higher standard of
morals. His splendid abilities are
recognized and acknowledged every-
where. He is always on the Ameri
can side of every question. These
virtues and these accomplishments
account for his wonderful magnet-
ism and for his nearness to the
hearts of the American people. I have
not the honor of a personal acquain
tance with Gen. Logan but who. in
this broad land does not know his
magnificent record as a soldier and
his grand career as a statesman?
The democratic party must be held to
its record on free trade and tariff for
revenue only. Too many yet live who
remember tne languishing trade;
cent employment and poor wages
the burning of corn in the west for
fuel because there was no other nse
for it under Demociatic domination.
To vote for a return of
that condition of affairs. Our peo-
ple believe that reasonably prosperous
conditions are attainable in this coun-
try. .The working class especially
ask claim and demand that they
shall continue to have an opportunity
to earn such wages as will enable
them to live as American citizens
should live. With such conditions
and such principles as are set forth
in our platform success is assured.
Victory is ours in November as surely
as the sun will bless us with its light.
Stout & Co. Failed.
Wall Street. 11:45 a m. Stout
& Co. have just announced their fail
ure at the stock exchange. Anderson
of the firm says the firm was embar-
rassed on account of outside matters
disconnected with the stock exchange
and partly on account of the Metro-
politan elevated in which they were
largely interested. Stout is a director
in the Metropolitan. R. S. Anderson
of the firm of Stout & Co. thinks the
firm will be able to resume business
Petrolia Sune 26. The bank of
Clarion & Co. failed to open its doors
this morning. Inability to rea'ize on
securities was the principal cause of
failure through some loss in oil and
consequent depression. It was con-
sidered one of the strongest banking
institutions in the state out side ot
the large cities. No statement has
been made out it is thought it will be
able to meet liabilities.
Murder and Suicide.
San Francisco June 25. Alber-
vma Anderson was shot dead
this morning by William C. Melton
who then blew his own brains out be-
cause of her refusal to marry him. In
a letter which he left Melton says
Miss Anderson was known as Mrs.
Reckmann having one child by Mr.
Beckmann clerk of the danlsh con
sul at New York. .
Intelligence From Marseilles.
Washington June 27. The sur
geon general of the marine hospital
service received the following tele-
gram to-day through the state de
partment trom the united states con
sul at Marseilles: "The situation at
Toulon is rather worse; nine deaths
Wednesday: 10 Thursday: ba cases
now at the naval hospital. The dis-
ease is epidemic
Not a Paying; Business.
Philadelphia. June 27. A. spe
cial from Eaaton Pennsylvania says:
The Relvldere iron company is largely
engaged in mining operations in New
Jersey. It is claimed that in the
present connition of the iron trade
the work of raising ore did not pay.
They employed 120 men.
Maritime News. -
New ORLEANSJune26. Arrived"
Steamship Soteri Ruatan Chancellor
Galveston June 20. Arrived
S. Hutchinson from Clinton and
sailed for New Orleans. Sailed
Schooner Jefferson Morgan City;
schooner Jno. S. Davis Apalachicola
The Depositors Swindled. '
Charlestowh W. Va. June 20.--
One of the receivers of the state
banks of West Virginia reported to
day that ten cents on the dollar will
be paid to depositors rne assetts 01
the bank are nominally $180000 all of
which except S4Uuoo is considered
Stock Broker Suicided.
New York. June 27. Berge. stock
broker committed suicide at his office
this evening. The cause is attributed
to recent losses. .
Indianapolis. June 26. The re
publican convention of the tenth dis-
trict held at Monticello's to-day nom-
inated W. D. Owen for congress.
1 1 - v
St. Paul June 26. At Mankota
Minn. J. . Wakefield was re-nomin
aed lor congress by the republicans
of the second district.
Washington. June 26. Postmas
ters: Jesse S. Cravens Fayetteville
ArK.;jutrs. js. aterne jenerson Tex
General Grant's Son. -. .
San Francisco June 25. Jesse
R. Grant son of General Grant and
family were among the arrivals to
Cholera Deaths Yesterday.
Toulon June 24. Five deaths
from cholera to-day. There has been
no admission of cholera patients into
the civil hospital.
A Call for $10000000.
Washington June 26. The treas
urer issued a -call for 910000000 of
HEADWAY OF THE CHOLERA AT?
TOULOIT NUMBER OF DEATHS
AND NEW CASES
Empress JEnjrcnie's lliateau
near Marseilles Turned into
a Cholera Hospital. r
Drift of Events on (lie Shores
of the Red Sea Egypt
Banquet In Honor of Our Ex-
Minister Sargent at
PrograM of the Smurgm
Toulon June 25. Two Civilians
died of cholera. Yesterday twenty-
three were taken to the Marine hos-
pital. upimon oi tne nocioro.
Toulon. June 25. At a meeting of
physicians to-day in relation to chol
era a majority expressed tne opinion
it was asiatic.
War With Cacere.
Lima via Panama June 25. The
minister gf war left for the south in
command of a division of troops. In-
cluding those which will join him at
uerro azul lie win lann at ramoo
Morro to attack Caceres' forces A
commission from Caceres was receiv-
ed by General Lynche's secrerary in
Jarja and will accompany him to
lluarcago. where he will hold a con
ference with Caceres.
The Old Sporadic Dodge.
Toulon. June 25. Ten new cases
of cholera were taken to the hospital
yesterday. The alarm is abating.
The government physician confirms
the sporadic character of the malady.
The BarthoM! Statute.
Paris. June 25. The Franco-
American committee will deliver the
Bartholdi statute "Liberty enlighten
ing the world" to U. S. Senator Mor-
ton July 8 in presence of Prime
Minister Ferry and delegate represen
tative of President Grevy. The stat-
ue will be shipped to New York.
None at Marseilles.
Marseilles June 25. No indica
tion of cholera here.
Marseilles June 25. The cha
teau formerly belonging to Empress
Eugenie is being prepared- for the ac
commodation of five thousand cholera .
Toulon. June 20. it is reported
there were eight deaths from cholera .
yesterday. The authorities are spar-
ing no effort to minimize the out-
break. Paris June 26. After the cabinet
council to day the government tele
graphed Gen. Millet to suspend the -departure
of troops from Tonquin.
Admiral Corbet s squadron has been
ordered to join the naval division.
Paris. June 26. In the chamber of
deputies this evening De LaFosse
made a long speech in wmcn ne at- .
tacked the Anglo-French agreement
in regard to Egypt.
Frirne Minister Ferry deiended me
agreement. He said France would go
to the conference unfettered with fi
nancial engagements. .
A Tremendous Steamer.
London June 25. The new Canard
steamer Umbria. was launched to
day. Her tonnage is 88000. Her en
gine is the most powerful in the
world 12000 horse power.
London June 24. Henry Gillhr '
gave a banquet this evening in honor -
or a. a. bargent ex-united states-
minister to Berlin. Ex-Senator Ferry
of Michigan Jus tin. McCarty C. A.
Merritt consul general at London
Gen. Mayes ex United States
Senator Ferry in his speech. Bald
American sympathy for Gen. Gordon
was equal to English sympathy for
Ex-United States Attorney Terry.
of Brooklyn said Sargent had done
his duty and was sure of a hearty
welcome at home.
Mr. Sargent sails for America Sat
minister to Paris: Puliston. banker
and others were present.
Mr. Guung prupesed a toast to Mr.
Sargent who in replying avoided
any reference to Berlin but expressed
admiration for E a gland.
English Conserratlves. .
London June 26. Sir Stafford
Northcote presided at the conserva-
tive meeting of the Carlton club to-
day and urged the party to support
the motion .of censure which he was
about to introduce. Some dissented
advocating delay. . The meeting -united
in favor of Immediate actionr
Lord Randolph Churchill was pres-
ent. London June 26. In the com-
mons this evening Mr. Gladstone
moved that the franchise bill be or-
dered to its third reading lie denied
the bill was intended to make perma-
nent the liberal administration. The
government he said tried its best to
avoid a conflict with the house of
lords but should a conflict arise "
while he would greatly regret it he
had no doubt of the Issue. (Tremen-
Sir Stafford Northcote objected to
Gladstone's reference to the house of
The bill was then ordered to its
third reading by a unanimous vote.
The result was read with prolonged
London June 26. A narrow es-
cape from a dynamite disaster is
reported from Bradford. An infernf
machine filled with dynamite erd
powder was placed on the street car
track. Over this a car filled with peo-
ple p wed and the machine failed to
explode. . - r
London J une 26. In the Com-
mons to-day the manchester ship
canal bill passed its second read-
ing. - London June 26. In the house of
lords to-day Earl Caernarvon gave no-
tice of his Intention to introduce a
motion of censure of the government
on the Egyptian policy. The motion
wiu oe coucneu in tne same words as
that in which Northcote will move in
the commons except that it omits
reference to Egypt's finances.
French Vessels Quarantined.
Alexandria. June 25. ThaTn-
tian authorities have qarantined
French vessels. -
Iongola Hard Pressed.
Cairo. June 25. The governor of
Dongola has reiterated his demand in?
arms and ammunition for troops. Tho
1 : 1 . .
uiuuibrjr repueu oruenng me gov-
ernor to retreat northward with the
civil and military population French
subjects and other christians. Xas-
sala has petitioned France for succor.
Arrlred from Dongola.
Cairo June 25. Tz Zedin under
governor of Dougola arrive! .-it
wady Haifa with twenty men. IIu
reports Dongola tranquil. For a
month before their departure there
was no news from Berber. He doe
not ' believe Berber has fallen.
The family connections of Fash a
Khalf a governor of Berber he sajs
amounts to a large number and It ii
impossible that Hussein could havo
been wounded without it being known
to the whole country. Tz Zndin hns
come for horses promised to the rmuJir
of Dongola which are now awaiting
bim in Kersox.
The Rebels Massing:.
Caiuo J une 27.- Gen. Grenlfell ta 1
arried. He goes immediately to As-s-uan.
The rebels are massing near
Abon Ilamed. There was increased
tiring ..t Suiken last evening. 'lh:
conduct of the Egyptian troop? ii
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The Austin Weekly Statesman. (Austin, Tex.), Vol. 13, No. 44, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 3, 1884, newspaper, July 3, 1884; Austin, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth277951/m1/3/: accessed January 19, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .