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About The daily morning Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1883-1899 | View Entire Issue (July 15, 1893)
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EXCLUSIVE TELEGRAPHIC PRESS REPORT.
VOL. XL. NO. 1G0.
ASTORIA, OREGON, SATURDAY MORNING, JULY 15, 1893.
PllICE, FIVE CENTS.
" Ira fhif r lip
Continued till oldfstock is closedout
at co3t. New Gooas arriving sold at
W. W. PARKER, Assignee.
Blank Books, Fine Stationery,
Baseball Goods, Footballs,
Hammocks, Baby Carriages.
Now Goods arriving daily. Low Prices for Cash.
GRIFFIN &. REED
I have mndo arrangements for supplying any brand" of
wini's in q uiutiiies to suit ftt lowest cath f)Kies. The
truth iii himilios supplied. All orders delivered free,
A. W. UTZINGER,
Main Slreot, Asioriii, Oregon.
iV. ali.iTl-.lPit (!' ACCOUNT and
I' It ' ) . KSS 1 0 .N A I, ' ' JO K K E fc I'K .
Okimih i With (liberal Meweiiger Co,, 515
Hkamuiiid stieot . . .
A A. CcEVCLANC,
.. ATTOKNKY,AT LAW.
vtIlce-Kluncyl uewl-rn Iniilillug, comer
Thud and Genevieve streets ; up stairs.
J Q. A. SOWLtJY,
AnORXfcY A.D tOUiMilLOi: VS LAW
Mil ;ti in .-.ei'.oml .street,
a , toll 11, Or.
0 ACl'Oit.VliV AT I: .
O.lleo in KliweyM iii'w hrfc cliHim, ..vr
Ator!.i N;.t .nal IS nk,
Ul'.VI, :! UK AND iNBUitANClt AtiKVI
'Uitie II ' Htuitu!) itio AMluria, tmau.
D-. I-UIV JAN30N.
I'llVillUA.N fi Kill(i.;0N'. It Oil 7
i iili'Oi'V. r OnciMd'- tHiMiiu;' rtlnrf. limirs, 10 to
1.' in, 2 ui 5 ,, in, 7 i.i j , in. d ui l iy, HI 10 II in.
Da. s. o. t:a res,
1'IU'MOIA.N tl .ii:i4XX.
nii)i.il ultntioii u liiOriso V.tjieii ;nn
burv;y. ttut.Mvt'r t:t ,.lK-.r' Aitloiia.
I AY TUTTLg M.D.,
O I'JiV.SK'lAN, SUIMIIW.M v AI!,."..lU:tlKOK.
i '!'.;. . rooms 3, t v, r Astorl.i , itiou.iili.iiik.
Iiuufi, l'l to I.' i l5 lini.dPiu'e. 6$s (Jeilur at.
D. WA!-Ta I. H )SV (O.
H'LluC lfAl'lIlO I'ilY.SiUlAJl & Sl'U
g . in. ..!.'i. 4 l. 1'inr.l sir 'e:. ll.m -i 10 to 12
.iu.12 i.4, rtiimlny I i2 Ueil tuc'n t.a xd s Tcot
LP. MULLINiX, M D.,
. (livtfi i-unu moiiiiii:'ii i'.ir Caliirrli,
I n o n '.ii ii, Kid .' (irfiiiio-limiAry iirxuns
(I H . : I inr.l St. Il.iu, V-l a.ni.U p.m.
KIOIIAttll IIABKT. 0. H. I50M,
ARY & !SOM,
C1VII. E(lSKlilt3 ANU SUnVHYOKS.
. ltOOMS 5 AND 9,
OVKtt ATOKIA N.VilONAli HANK.
Barney i Draper.
Ort-gon I Ity, Oregon.
l'weivi' years' oxiierlenee as nvl.tler of tli
U. H. I.nii(t o tl-e lii-iv, rep.oninieuds us ui our
specially of Mining and nil ihIit buiine'M be
Ititf - ' -''ui iRJw or t!i Oour'S, itnd involv
ing i . t.:e o. Che (i. iiur.U W:iA Ofllve.
I. V Ot'flOi:, DltKGOX II'Y, oa.
ripw-isv a te.rloii iy-i to land b.isiness. Set
tler, oi lie .t'.'a s pre-eniP'i 'i claim and
linilier liinl irtrli isps uliowa evrry !UlvuUu;e
of me law. Fur aidrniiice !u ni;ikiiig Haul
proof call on n.
1 l'I.0 iLNta.
K '"i Wait Sixth .Mrtet..
(?'!-d : l!:;i!;T "aim
I.. . I 'i ri-mi' K.ii.;e., R-ilixr wor!i. Si.in
' --ii vi.1 i;i'i:'-v 'Vor a ''peoi-iit
Ct-.fij of Al! D3MpiioM Xvis to 0r3w si
J, . -dX......... i'runrtfTit j d rfnp-
. L -OX -. V' -o IV psi.-t.-ii
TY. H. PA !Ui- H
tiro". 1 ?!, Kiro Bri.-K. fii" ( lav.
G. nirtnL. M-ll t-Ved.Orit. Hw. Mm
S' Hi-.t JVIivervrt t' iT!w.
Unj'wg, Tnmin 13d Exprou EusintJi.
L. W. CASE
n a xTirii
Transact1: a Geneeal Bankiho Business,
Drafts drawn available In any par- of the 0
8 and Europe, and on Hour Koug, China,
Offleo Hour: 10 A. M. to 8 1'. M.
Odd Fellows Building, Astoria, Oregon.
I. W. CASE,
Cprman-Ainurifaa, New York City, N. Y.
Union fire and Marine, or New Zealand.
National t'iro and Marine Ius. Co., of Hartford.
Conucclicnt Fire Ins. Co., of Harlford.
Hume Mntnal Ius. Co., of San Francisco,
l'litrnix, of Loudon. I Imperial, of Union.
New York Plate Glass Ins. Co.
THE ASTORIA SAVINGS BANK
Acts aa-trustee for orporation and Individ
uu'is Divots aoliclie l
lutert'it w II bo allowed on favings dopocitk
IUI IOIIOW 1.,
On ordinary navingc b iokg t per pent noi
On term savings hookx 0 per cent, per annum
On eortilleaU'B 0 deposit:
For tiireo month, 4 per eeiit, per annum.
For six months, ft per eout. per minimi.
For twelve mouths, G per cent, per annum.
I. W. CASK I'ri M.l. m
J. Q. A. BOWLIiY Viee-Hii Hident
rKANK f ATTON fasliiut
W. K. DEMENT Seerntarj
I. W. Cane, J. Q. A. Bowlby, (lust Holmes.
i. ii. rage, uenj. l ouin;, a. t). Kceu.
F. J. Taylor.
THE PORTLAND SAVINGS BANK
OF POHTLAND, OttEOON.
Paid up capital .. y2C0,000
surplus and pronts 6n,iKK
rKANn. 1IKKUM, fresidem.
D. P. THOMPSON, Vli-Preldent
H. C. 8TKAT10N, Cashier
Astoria Lulled No. BO, A. (. V. W.
MEKTS KVKRY FKIDaY hVKNINO AT
ti o'cloelt in iho Odd Fellow' Hall. So-
joiirniiif! and vlsilinp brethren eord'allv in-
viteu, J.T. KOlil'.Iis, KecerJer.
Soaudlnavian Benevolent Bociety.
OEGULAB MEETINGS OF THIS S0CIKT1!
i at their rooms in Pythian budding at eli'lit
o'ei.Kk p. M. on the second am.' 'mirth Tues
day of each month,
AUG. DANIELSON Becretary,
Ocean Kncampmo-.t No. 13, 1. O. O.F
REGULAR MEETINGS OF WEAN F.N
eampmcnt No. 13, 1. 0. O. P.. Rl thfl f o.U'8
In the Odd Feliowa HuUdlii?, Hi w-vsn r.
on the seoond and fourth Mom'nys of okcIj
month. Bojournine bretlt'D vr!is.!!t :i:ifrt,
By order 0. P.
Astoria Building & Loan Association
THE RKGCXAB MEITTI.VCS OF THIS Asso
ciation are held at 8 r. M.. on the first
We-nieriny of each mor.th. office 011 Genevieve
itrect. "outb of 'hr,Duniux
W. U EOUB,
.V:C!t':. KKCTlNfW. l'!;l'T AM
tt!-.ir;l TiiH-!:;;' ov.-ni.!. of wh i:innh
tt S -l'l l.
-y "rw.ii.-. biiln t. Mfive tm-.tt-.-n lend nimr.
i.jr 11,.. i jiiind:. it ai j n-j-.ii-i' m-ot k nn!t
UK-rnt l.-nit t.;"'lw Aur'l!"' ft.
n or w.fn Ff.-'w rcn-v--.: rri"rio:I
n.-w,; a. ) ;! t't"r r 'M- rr.i,'t
neenrx K '"-iU'KX.
A;:(l:r.;riiUl ?.ii.-p 1 !:::
Board of I'H.it CmmlMi:.ni.rr.
Tilr. REtil'I.AR MEF.TIVOOFTnisnOARD.
will be held on the firt Midiy, .ifeiu-h
month at 10 a. in. at the oWivof hol.b&l'ar
kcr. W. L. KOBB, See
THE FRANCO-SIAMESE TROUBLE
Official News o the Affair RcceiYDd
CONOEUN PELT TOR AMERICANS
M iHHlonarloa In Slam Must Depciul ITion
Ilia Uaual Dlplomatle l'rotctln
Wa-shlngrton, July 14. The only official
news of the trouble between the French
and Siamese received at the state de
partment, was contained In a brief tele
gram from Acting Consul-Qeneral Boyd
at Bangkok, stating that after an
hour's engagement the vessels
passed the forts below Bangkok. It Is
not the present Intention of the depart
ment to specially dispatch an Amer
ican war vessel to the scene of war, in
view of the fact that American Inter
ests in slam are Insignificant. Never
theless, it Is apprehended that If the
war assumes formidable proportions,
the Siamese may make It very unpleas
ant for foreign residents, Including
the few Americans there. If such a
state of affairs continues, however, the
United States will not be without a
vessel in Siamese waters, ns the United
States steamship Concord, now ou- the
way to China, will be In the neighbor
hood In the course of two months.
There are about ' twenty missionaries
in Slam, mostly Presbyterians, and
their friends In this country ore becom
ing concerned about their welfare, now
that actual hostilities have broken out
between the French and Siamese. Rev.
Dr. Gillespl, of New York, representing
the Presbyterian Mission Board, today
telegraphed Secretary Gresham, to in
quire what provision ( would be made
for the safety of the missionaries and
numerous children In their charge.
Secretary Gresham replied: "I am in
formed by the secretary of the navy
that there--is not at present, in the
Asiatic station, any vessel capable of
entering the Siamese waters. Mission
aries should communicate with the le
gation at Bangkok for the usual dip
lomatic protection." f
THE SHOOTING WAS WILD.
London, July 14. The Bangkok cor
respondent of the Times says: Neither
the forts nor the gunboats were dam
aged In the skirmish yesterday, but one
Siamese gunboat run down a French
pilot boat, and, It Is said, sank it. A
Siamese warship Is ready for action,
and 4,000 troops are under arms around
the palnce. British subjects are await
ing news anxiously of the steps which
England is taking to prevent the great
calamity of the bombardment of the
THE SIAMESE DIFFICULTY.
London, July 14. A special from
Bangkok, Slam, says twenty Siamese
were killed and fourteen wounded yes
terday during an exchange of shots
between the forts at the mouth of the
Melnam river and the French gunboats.
PREPARING FOR EMERGENCIes.
New York, July 14. The Times will
says this morning it Is learned from
high Russian sources that yesterday the
Russian government decided to main
tain a permanent fleet of warships In
United States waters, and the port of
New York will be made Russia's west
ern naval center. It was announced
yesterday that representatives of the
Russian government hod made over
tures to the Erie dry docks establish
ment to undertake the care and over
hauling of all warships maintained by
Russia in American waters. The opin
ion was ventured in naval circles last
evening that in view of the likelihood
of the Bering sea case going against
Great Britain, and the latter announce
ment of England reinforcing their naval
forces at Esquimau, the proposed ac
tion of Russia Is of great importance
to the United States.
THE FALL OF THE BASTILE.
No Anniversary Celebration Took Place
in Paris Yesterday.
Paris, July 14. Today Is the 104th
anniversary of the fall of the hostile.
The anniversary Is usually celebrated
with much rejoicing, but today, how
ever, the fetea in Paris were tame, and
the usual celebrations conspicuous
through absence. This is due entirely
to the feeling engendered by the recent
riots. The anarchists have taken ad
vantage of the day to post Incendiary
placards. The police are busy destroy
ing these red postersi The anarchists
have made many threats of what they
Intended to do today, going go far as
to say they would destroy the city with
fire. The authorities are prepared for
any overt. act.
EXECUTION DAY FIXED.
Caddo, I. T., July 14. Governor Jones,
of the Choctaw riatlnn, and Inspectrrr
Faissori, of the Interior department,
had a conference today. None of those
present at the conference will say what
took place, but it can be stated with
confidence that on August 4th the ex
ecution of the death sentence upon the
nine Choctaws will take place. Inspect
or Falsson gays he 1b now convinced
that the murderers were fairly and
properly tried and condemned.
YIELDING TO PRESSURE.
The"World'B Fair Directors Finally de
clde on Sunday Closing.
Chicago, July 14. The World's Fair
la to be closed on Sundays after July
16th. The admissions of next Sunday
have already been donated for the re
lief of the families of the firemen who
lost their lives in the recent fire on the
grounds, and but for this1 fact the fair
would probably have been closed next
Sunday. The vote jpf the local direc
tors rescinding its former action xvas
overwhelmingly In favor of closing,
standing 24 to 4. When the meeting of
directors was called late this afternoon,
an address strongly advocating Saun
day closing, and signed by most of the
leading Chicago clergymen, was read.
After several speeches in favor of clos
ing, resolutions were adopted setting
forth the fact that the action opening
the fair was taken in response to urg
ent appeals from persons and organ
izations representing a large majority
of the public, as well as from the stock
holders of the corporation, and also in
accWd with resolutions adopted by the
city counsll of Chicago. It now apperas
bjr actual admission that the general
public does not by its attendance man.
ifest a desire for the exposition to be
kept open eachday, and if the expo
sition is kept open Sunday it will re
quire an attendance of more than six
teen thousand laboring men and women
employes of the exposition, andvothers,
and it further appearing; that the num
ber of laboring men and women whose
services are required to keep the expo
sition open on Sunday is disproportion
ate to .the number of visitors, all pre
vious resolutions ofopening on Sunday
are receded to take effect after the
DISINFECTING THE RUINS.
- . - 1 , ,.-..-.-. -
Chicago, July 14. The weather is still
hot and steamy at ihe Word's Fair
grounds. Large quantities of disinfect
ants have been sprinkled over the ruins
of the cold storage warehouse to keep
down the stench. No more bodies have
been found yet, though the officials in
charge of the work believe from the
the odor in the neighborhood of the
smokestack, that more will be found
there when the tangled mass of pipes
and machinery is cleared away. The
funeral of eight of the victims of the
fire took place this afternoon.
VAN HORNE INDICTED.
' Washington, July 14. The inter-state
commerce commission, confirms the re
port from Tacoma, Wash., that Presi
dent Van Home, of the Canadian Pa
cific railway, and several local agents
of the road, had been indicted by the
grand Jury for violation of the inter
state commerce act, in making a secret
cut in passenger rates.
CAUSED A SENSATION.
Montreal, July 14. News of the in
dictments against President Van Horne,
charging him with a violation of the
interstate commerce law, created great
consternation in Canadian Pacific Rail
way circles. The officials are all out
of the city and nothing could be learned
of the railroad side of the case.
DENIES HIS GUILT.
Montreal, July 14. President Van
Horn of the Canadian Pacific Rail
road, returned to Mont real tonight.
When told that a warrant had been is
sued by the United States grand Jury
at Tacoma on a charge of violating the
Interstate commerce act, he declared
the company was not guilty of any vio
lation of the act, and that he will be
ready whenever called upon to produce
the books of the company in bupport
LAND IN GREAT DEMAND.
Vancouver, Wash., July 14. Fifty
people, including ten women, formed in
line In front of the United States land
office at 9 o'clock this morning for the
purpose of holding their places until
Monday, when two townships In Lewis
and Cowleta counties, will be declared
open for settlement. One hundred and
fifty others are expected tomorrow.
AN ENORMOUS FAILURE.
Chicago, July 14. A Record special
from Isphemlng, Mich., says: It is
learned at midnight that the Bchless
ing syndicate, the largest operators in
oTe in the world, have failed, with mil
ions of liabilities. A sensation Is ex
GOV. WAITE MEANT IT.
Denver, July 14. Eastern papers have
been telegraphing here asking the real
import of Governor Walte's incendiary
silver speech. In an interview today
he declares he meant Just what he
said, and will not withdraw a single
SIMPLY OUT FOB HIS HEALTH
YiCB-PrtSifldiit StcFcusoi! Declines lo
0H1IT JUsriOE btii.pr: TALKS
llo Una 110 HeniPily to HiiKeent f. tlir
Silver Trimble Favor it I.Vin
r i.iljp l.i'gistiilluti.
Los Angeles, Cel., July 14 "ii-e-Prcs-ldent
Stevenson was requested by a
reporter today, to state Ills views on
the silver question. He replied thtit It
was Just what hundreds f other news
paper men had naked him to d'i, but he
had steadfastly refused to talk on
that subject, or on political toplca of
any kind, an he was on 11 trip for pleas
ure and health. Chief Justice R orp of
Illinois, who Is with the vks-prtu'dent's
party, was asked for his views on the
silver question, and mpllnl: ' I l ave
no definite remedy to suggest, so far as
the present condition of affairs is con
cerned. I don't bolleve any man ex
ists wh is big a.i'l broad enough to
tell exactly what to do. Silver ipji
have, their emphaUJ views; gold men
their panacea, but the result will be
a compromise, which wii have to be a'
experiment. No man cm tell ,'ast how
It is going to work. I hud uevoral hour
talk with Vlee-Preoidei'. HcPfnoii (.11
this subject and ne agreed, with ine
on these views. '
ScbPENDBJ' I Ai i.l.NT.
Withdrawal of Deposits Pri.ves Too
Much for a Kansas City i-'anlt.
Kansas City, July 14. Tho National
Bank of Kansas City suspended pay
ment this afternoon and is "o.v in the
hands of the comptroller of cuttency.
The assets. President J. S. Chick said,
will be between $2,000,000 and $3,000,000,
and the liabilities between $800,000 and
$1,000,000. He is confident that the de
positors will be paid dollar for dollar.
President Chick said the suspension
was due to the steady withdrawal of
deposits Blnce the beginning of the
financial stringency. "We began to lose
deposits early In May," he said, "and
the demand on us went along until the
failure of tho savings bank last Tues
day, and every day since then the with
drawal of deposits has 'been heavier.
We thought we could get through to
day, but we were forced to quit Just
five minutes before the usual time.
Lost night we nsked the clearing house
for help, and that fact wns telegraphed
to the creditors and dopwilUirs out of
town and caused the run to be heav
ier. We ai'ked for nniplo a!d f'-nni the
clearing house u: tl.l.- ln.u'dr.;; we
received $.Xr),000. Orders for err. r:i",v
came in so heavily, however, that e
could not possibly fill them." Tho Na
tional Bank of Kansas City had a
capital stock of $1,000,000, and the last
statement, on May 4th, showed a sur
plus fund of $200,000 and undivided
profits of $24, CCO. It has outstanding
loans of about $3,500,000.
As a result of the failure of the
National Bank today the Franklin Sav
ings Bank this evening made an assign
ment for the benefit of its creditors. The
latter bank cleared through tne Kansas
City National, and considerable of Its
money was tied up in the latter's fail
ure. The bank carried deposit amount
ing only to $50,000, and the assets are
considerably in exces of that num.
BANKS RESUMING BUSINESS.
Washington, July i4. The comp
troller of currency nijny niilh xed
the First National BanK of Los An
geles, Cah, and the Nail nidi Bank t f
Commerce, of Provo, Utn.i, t) resume
business. The banks resinned with
plenty of money, nono if w'.il.'h Is bor
rowed, but obtained by collection of
amounts due on notes, or Hiippllud by
NEW STEAMSHIP LINE.
Victoria, B. C, July 14. A story is
current here that F. C. Davldge, form
erly a sent here of the Union Pacific
steamship line, has completed arrange
ments to establish a line of steam
ships between Puget Sound and Brit
ish Columbia and the Orient in con
nection with the Great Northern Rail
road. Allen Cameron, the Victoria
agent of the Canadian Pacific Rail
road, has been transferred to the Port
land agency of the company.
WORK NOT STOPPED.
New York, July 14. The report that
the Nicaragua Canal Conatructlnn com
pany had stopped working on the Nlcara
gua canal on account of the lack of
funds, was officially denied this morn
ing by Senator Warner Miller, presi
dent of the company.
GALLAGHER AGAIN CONFESSES.
Pittsburg, July 14, A story was pub
llxhed this afternoon to the effect that
p. J. Gallagher, one of the cook in
the Carnegie Iron Works at Home
stead, during the siege by the strikers,
whose confession led to the conviction
of Hugh Dempsey, district master
workman, of instigating the poisoning
of non-union men, inside the stockade,
hns made another confession In which
he declares Dempsey Innocent. Denip
sey's attorney will bring the ense be
fore the board of pardons.
THE FOPULISTS HEARD FROM.
Kansas City, July 14. A fioe:al fi;.mi
Million, Kansas, says If there has been
any doubt as to the intentions of th.
populists to reorganize the state nillltl 1
In the Interest of the populist govern
ment, an editorial in the Marlon Rec
ord, speaking of tho disbanding of the
Topeka companies u"d org.ini;:!";!: a
populist cavalry, mxya: "Wo want Ad
jutant General Artz to go light along
as he 19 going. Don't be caught in last
winter's fix; have men who will obey
orders and have no qualms at 1 Willing
the carcasses of tlume whu uUeaipt to
tear down the legally elected govern
ment. Shooting ft score of republican
scoundrels last winter would have been
a blessing to the utate and of In va.'u ibb
service to law and order.."
INTERVIEW WITH ALLISON.
Minneapolis, July 14. Senator Allison,
of Iowa, is in the city, the guest of
Senator Washburn. He said today th.tl
the present financial disturbances uro
duo largely to the fact that there Is
a belief that if we continue the pur
chose of silver we must soon reach 11
sliver standard. Added to this Is the
expansion of credits and the distrust
of the democratic pulley on currency
and the tariff. The stoppage of the
purchase of silver will greatly aid In
Washington, July 14. It waa learned
at the pension office today that 2,tiG0
pensions have been ru.'-pended up to
date, under Secretory Hoke Smith's
recent ruling. The huppenslonsore not
confined to any locality, but are well
distributed throughout the country. No
pensioner has yet b.i3n cropped under
the decision, for tho reason thut the
sixty days allowed ie"uuinei'i in which
to make proof of disability hns not
lapsed. ' '
THE SITUATION IMPROVING.
New York, July 14. A iecldod im
provement in the financial situation in
noted by the bankers. The banks are
beginning to retire the clearing house
certificates, and it is believed that this
will continue. The banks are receiving
largo amounts of currency from the
country, and there is a noticeable de
crease in applications by country linnm
' THE INQUEST ON RUSSELL.
Eureka, Cah, July 14. The coroner's
Jury in tho case of Robert Russell,
mil to of tho schooner Mabel Gray,
whupe body whm found in the buy Wed-rc.-ilay
with the limbs hound and n
niijj In the mouth, returned a crdlct
that Russell met his death at tho hands
of persons unknown. Ho hud Veen
threatened by Union sailors, and they
are suspected of tho deed.
SMUGGLERS INDICTED. .
Portland, Or. July 14. A number of
Indictments were found this afternoon
by the United States grand jury against '
parties connected with the smuggling
ring, but. their names nre not made
A GOOD SIOUX.
Omaha, Neb., July 14. A Bee ppe
clal from Pine Agency says: Yuiiug-Afrald-of-Hlfi-Horge,
the hend chief of
the whole Sioux nation, dropped (load
yesterday at Newcastle, Wyoming.
Portland, July 14. Nathan Blum, who
was Indicted yesterday on a charge of
smuggling opium, wao arraigned Jn tin
United States court today. Ho wn.
given ten days to enter a plea.
RETURNING TO AMERICA.
New York, July 14. A cable ills
patch received at a late hour tcdny
paid: "There has been taken from the
Bank of England for shipment to Am
erica 175,000 In gold."
REV. REAMES' CASE.
Victoria; July 14. The case of Rev.
A. R. Reames comes up in the supreme
court tomorrow, the defense having pp
peuled from the Judgment of Justice
Drake ordering him. extradited.
SUICIDE OF A BANKER.
Meadvllle, Pa., July 14.-S. T. Die!:,
of the banking firm of J. R. Dick ft
Co., suicided this morning. A heav
run on the bank yesterday was tl: '
LABOR UNION DISORGANIZED.
Tonawanda, N. Y July 14. The
strike of lumber ehovers has ended in
an unconditional surrender of the nvn,
who will Book work as individuals.
PASSED ITS SECOND READING.
Berlin, July 14. The army bill passed
Its second reading in the relchstag t.v
day. It will pnss If third rdlns to