Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 23, 1883)
THE OMAHA * DAILY BEE.
- \\r \ \
TWELFTH YEAR. " . ' ! / OMAHA NEB JFJRIDAY MORNING MARCH 23 1883 176
THE NATIONAL CAPITAL.
The Legal Lights of the TroaH-
ury Illuminate the Tobacco
Doraey'e Bookkeepers Cone-
plain of Color Bllndeas and
The Grand Jury Investigating
New Charges A nin&t
A Democratic Postmaster in
Montana Suddenly He-
moved With a Rope.
Xho Dakota Otpltol Removal and
the Yollowstoao Park E tl-
> , matnil Keoolpts
THE Xi&W LAID DOWN
BpoclM Dispatch to Tua I1 R.
10BAVGO TAX AND UEDATES.
WASUINOTON , March 22. The com
missioner of Internal revenue , recently
addressed a letter to the first comp-
trollur of the treasury requesting his
oplu inn on certain soctlona of the tax
and tariff not , "as to whether the act
of Itself , or in connootlon with exist
ing laws , operates as an appropriation
of money necessary to pay clalmu
which may be presented for rebate on
tobaco. " The commissioner observes
that the law provides the rebate to
manufacturers may be paid in stamps
at a reduced rate , and enquires
whether it was the intention of con
gress to treat dealers in manufactured
tobacco less generously than the
Comptroller Lawrence to-day re
plies In substance that he is certain
the recently enacted tax and tariff aot
does not make appropriation for pay
ment in money of any sums found
duo. The aot waa in no way an ap
propriatioa aot for payment of money.
The act provides that such rebate to
manufacturer ! may be paid in stamps ,
but this does not extend to dealers ,
and it shows that the attention of
congress was called to the subject of
payment of rebates but no equivalent
provision for any payment lu money ,
from all of which the inference arises
that none was Intended to bo provided
In this act. "An appropriation
cannot arise by Inference without very
oloar and explicit terms requiring It.
The act ia explicit in declaring its pur
poses in express terms , without giving
it construction by Inference when
none la declared in terms. It wjn
passed on the 3d if March. It ia a
matter ot history that its pasajgo was
doubtful until the last action of congress
gross In relation to it , and It was then
too late to make a epirato appropria
tion. " -v WJo5 -
Judga Liwreooe clown'-by'stetlna :
therau no other statote which makes
to payment ot claims tor ruvfa've
For the fiscal year ending April 30 ,
1885 , the total number of mtnufac'ur
era and derlera in smoking and manu
factored tobacso , snuff , cigars , chd-
roe nnd cigarettes , a intimated , are
435,901 ; of these 420,000 are deal.ra
and 18,000 mtnufacturerj of clgtro ,
and 900 manufacturers of tobacco and
_ _ _ _
THE STAR ROUTE TRIAL-
Special Dlipttch to Tin Him.
SEVERAL WITNESSES ON THE STAND.
WASHINGTON , March 22. In the
tar route trial Theodore W. Torrey ,
Bocretary and book-keeper lu Now
York for Stephen Dorsey , was called
and testified that at the time when
Berdell swore he went to New York
and got the book showing Doraey't
transactions the witness wass situated
that no one conld get Into Dorsey'a
room without his knowledge , and
moreover Dorsoy didn't have thebiok
described by Berdell , or anything like
At Ingorsoll's request witness described
scribed threu books kept by Kfilog ? ,
one of Dorsey'a clerk ) , but could not
describe their color , being color blind ,
as he said. Hla boom contained no
entries against ; -William Smith" or
"Samuel Jnnes. "
Robert F. Mulllns. of Brooklyn ,
waa called , Ha had occupied a room
with Torrey at 145 Broadway. Inger-
Boll pointed to Birdoll , who sat facing
the witness , and inquired if he hid
ever soon htm. Ha raplled "no. "
Never saw a man take books away
from the room ; never saw any books
auch as described by Bordoli. ' Had
the combination of the safe ; it con
tained no such bonks ; waa lu the rf
Goo every day in 1831 ; Bardoll would
have necessarily passed within four or
five foot'of witness.
Cross-examined by Morrlok Waa
positive ho had never before seen Her
dell before meeting him in the court
Ohaso Andrews , of Washington , was
next called. He said he wont to Now
York on Juno 13 , 1881 ; raturning ,
saw Berdell at Jersey Olty dnpot ; tlio
latter had no booki under hla armr
had a vallao with him ; they travokd
in the same c r to Washington ;
Mr. Jamea in conversation with Jlai-
dell ; believed that mm came in the
car and oallad for llardell.
W. F. Kellogtr. private nocratary ol
Dorsoy from 1872 to 1870 , testified
that Rjrdoll hnd a desk in the same
room with witness ; the only book
kept by Uardell wore a email memo
randum of oflico oxpatiscs anr
a largo mill route book , covered
ored with white cauvais ; there wane
no red books so far as witness know
had often scan Rat dell write and hai
frequently scan htm try to Imitate
Djrsey'd handwriting , his signature
etc. , several lines at a time. The
"Smith and Jones" memorandum waa
exhibited. Witness reocpnlzed cer
tain entries were not in Dorsoy's
handwriting. The Ohlco Springs let
ter was shown ; witness waa sure it waa
I ' in Porsoy'a hand writing.
, On croM-examlnatlon witnou said
10 had been employed in the post
flloo department from 187G to 1880 ;
) orsoy's intlnonco helped him to got
ho position ; was appointed from Ar-
cansas , but had never soon the state ;
amo from Vermont.
Morrlok took up the Ohlco Springs
otter aud made a sharp examination ,
which resulted in somewhat shaking
ho wltnrs * ' former testimony on that
> oint. Witness had n bad memory
or dates. He know Peck very well ;
would not recollect cllhlally ( ho was
notary ) aoknowli dgint ; Peck's stgoa-
uro hori Peck was absent ; still some
me.mAy have brought such piper to
ilm end rooogulzlng Peck's signature
10 mny httvo approved It.
Adjourned until Monday ,
A FOT7JU PAIR.
AND 1IKADY IN THE SAME
pocfAl DUpatch to Tni HUE.
WASUINOTON , M ich 22. The fact
hat Jno. A. Walsh has boon present
n the criminal court room the past
ew days caused some comment , but
ut it waa rather a surprise , nevortho-
ess , to persons interested In star
outo matters , when it became known
hat the government is making a da-
ermlnud effort to secure an indict
ment against Gen. T. F. Brady In
onneotiou with the former prominent
enator for oonxniraoy to defraud the
overnmeut. Ker was in the grand
ary room during nearly the
hole aosslon to-day. Walsh
as examined at length , and
; ia believed his testimony waa
ubstantially n repetition of that given
oforo the grand jnry in July last ,
bntioctor J B Prioo and others
ave also beou called npon to testify
ad it is expected their combined ov-
denoo will make a case much stronger
itu it was in the first Instance. At
lie end of to-day's session the grand
ary was excused nntil Monday next.
10 Bctiator referred to is generally
ndoratood to bo Kellogg , of Louisiana.
pedal DlapVth to Tim OKI.
WASIIINGTON , M roh 22. Secre-
ary Folger still unable to attend to
fficlal duties. .
The president has appointed Thos.
' . Sherwood , Miryavlllo , Gala. , re-
elver of public moneys at that place.
Secretary Teller to-day said it had
> ; cu suggested to him that a com
missioner ba appointed to visit the
Jrnak nation , Indian territory , for the
) nrpoao ot arranging amicable settle
ment between the hostile faction of
ho Greeks. There ia no appropriation
or which to pay the expenses of such
a commlxaiou. The comtnidoner of.Iu-
nil'itra left Washington for the
west to-day The following telegram
wns received at the Indian offices :
EE. I , T. March 22. Just jn
I'pahechl's ( Ureek ) camp , Ispabech ! will
surrender to troopj as soon as they appear.
( Signed ) , TUFTS.
THE LIABILITY OF BANKS.
The commissioubr ofinternal .rev-
onne has requested ani pinlpnjfrgm
the attorney ffvstfi on the question
of'liability of % and bwken from
Wm. MoE. Dye WAJ to day ap
pointed chief ot.pollco of thU city.
Be la a graduate of | Weit Point ,
erved with distinction during the late
civil war as colonel of the Twentieth
rc'glmeut of Iowa volunteers. After
the war he went to Ejypt npon the
recommendation of Gen. Sherman ,
and was one of the foreign officers
who assisted in the reorganization ol
tno E/yptian army :
John 0. New had a long interview
with Arthnr to-day.
A THOUGHTFUL AOT.
An order waa issued to-day by the
roaaury department directing chiefs
of bureaus to grant leaves of absence
so Episcopalians and Catholics who
desiio to attend religious exercises to
morrow ( Good Friduj ) .
Thn treasury department purchased
305,000 ounces of silver bullion for
delivery at New Orleans , Philadelphia
aud San Francisco mints.
Hanlan said to-night in regard to
; ho differences between himself nnc
[ loss , he was willing to submit the
matter to any competent boating or
iporting man In thu country and abide
by the decision. BOBS' latest propo
slllon la that the man naming the
course shall give the other his expenses.
Hanlan says , "I have'already conceded
$1,50J to Boss in the stakes. Seeing
that he waa not able to raise $2,500
consented to row him for $1,000 , each
man to pay his own expenses , the race
to be rowed in neutral waters , and the
winner to take the stake and receipts.
These are the terms of my race with
Kennedy , except that the atako Is
2 500 a side. If floss really wants to
Km mo lot him apreo to submit the
difference to arbitration and then
cover tnj forfeit of $500 now up. 1
will pull him on any water between
Toronto aud St. Johns that ,1s wldo
enough for ono boat to pass t-nothcr. '
A POSTMASTER HEMOTED.
The governor of Montana Bent the
following tdlspatoh to the poatellico
dnparlnvjnt to-day : "Tho vigilantes a
Groan Horn , Montana , have removed
the democratic poslmistar by hanging.
Government fuel must bo scarce , as ho
a caught barn burning. Tbo cflijo
ia noir vacant. The sureties have
boon notified to take charge of the
MAIL SERVICE IN ALASKA.
Soond Asilstant Postmaster Gen
eral Elmer to-day ordorr.d the estab
llahmont of a postal route in the ter
ritory of Alaska to extend from
Hainoa to Janoau , a distance of 105
miles. The sorvlco will bo monthly
The mail will probably bo carried in a
canoe. The contract waa awarded to
Sheldon Jackson , of the New York
Presbyterian missionary society , This
la the first mill route established between
tween points within the territory o
Alaska. Gen. Elmer contemplates es
taklUhlng a post route to extend from
Manellto , N. M. , to Keoms' Canyon
Arizona , via Gnnado and Ft , Defiance
most of which points are in the terri
tory occupied by Hani Indiana ,
The recolpta of intoinnl revenue the
aat fiscal year were $140,400,000 ; the
receipts from July 1 , 1882 to March
21 , 1883 exoced the receipts for the
corresponding period last year by
$2,200,000. It la estimated the re-
loipta tor the current fmoal year ( * 1-
owing a reduction of $5,000,000 on
account of changes in the revenue
aw ) will bo $143 025 COO.
The accteUry of war has transmitted
p the secretary of the interior n totter
iguod by Oharlos 8. Holsuian , assist
ant surgeon of the United Siatoa nrmy
n regard to the great therapeutical
value of the mineral waters obUinod
n tlio numerous springs with which
ho Yellowstone national park abamidu ,
aud recommending that the govern
ment exempt the alto of Steamboat
'oiut from lease and that in granting
ny lease , the government retain thu
irlvllcgo of using all the waters
ccordlug to its needs.Ilia oxeuso
or , the suggestion is that most of the
governments of Earopu have clmllar
stablishuicnto for the preaervatlon of
ho health of tholr soldiora end mil-
rs. There are aevonionu main groups
> f springs. The medicinal and chain-
cal proporlios are given in nn article
u The Philadelphia Medical Times of
lay 27 , 187G. Hla principal recom
mendations ia the absolute reservation
f Bay 300 acres at so mo point
which would bo accessible
rom all the remaining groups
f springs , geysers , otc. , and would
ontaln springs especially adapted to
ho treatment of surgical diteusen. or
hose which more than others till lot
oldlera and sailors. Ho finds
hat the place which best fulfils those
ouditlons i Steamboat Point , on the
iast sldo of Yellowstone lake , BO as to
nolndo the hot rprlngs on the lake
here , north of the point. The min-
iral waters in this locality are adapted
o any of the throe groups , into which
) urand Fnrdel divides the applica-
lens of sulphuretted waters In the
order of their Importance :
To special applications which are
wholly duo to the sulphurous quality
of the water , horpotio , diseases and
catarrhs of the respiratory passages.
To common applications , in which
stimulation of tbo skin , thormallty ,
etc. , are rtquired to old the action of
ho sulphurous principles , lympatlsm ,
rheumatism , chlorous , otc.
To secondary applications , in which
.ho . sulphurous principles are ob
served , tbo effects being mainly duo to
the balnoa therapeutical processes ,
surgical dleoaacH and dyspeptic.
OOINC FOR dOV OHDWAY.
Secretary Taller lisa received a lot-
> er from Gov. Ordway of Dakota con
fining a summary of the acts of the
territorial ganorul assembly , and a
particular ruforonco to the law pro-
riding for a relocation of the capital
of the territory. The governor Bays
; nat ho took the position that tlio
ocatlou of the permanent coat of gov
ernment onght to secure commodious
capital building * at some central arid
aooat ibe ) * po'8 ' oottlBg potf let *
territory ; ihat a very strong and care
'ully ' guarded bill wae framed , naming
nine of the moat reputable men in the
territory as commissioners to select a
site. It appears that certain parties
opposed to the removal of the capital
From Yankton have been denouncing
the action of the- legislature and the
governor. It is charged that it is a
ichemo by which the governor and in
dividual members of the legislature ,
through the commission , pro
pose to enrich themselves by
buying up or entering the lands for
miles around the alto of the new capl <
tel build ine , which * to suit 'tholr pur
poses better , they will locate on the
prairie away from any railroad. Those
charges come from the people ol
Yankton und certain railroads , and
have reached the oars of the president
and secretary of the interior ; but As
sistant Secretary Joslyn , said to day
that the department had no authority
over the act of the territorial legisla
ture providing for the removal.
A Hone ISale.
Special Dlipatcb to Tni im.
OHIUAGO , March 22. The trotting
stallion Jerome Eddy , with , a record
of 2:16 : $ , was sold yesterday to H. 0.
Jnwott & Co. , of Buffalo , N. Y. , for
$25 000 , which , with the exception ol
Smuggler and Piedmont , is thu larg
est price ever paid for a trotting stal
lion. It had been the intention to
keep the animal on the turf thia sea
son with the expectation of excelling
the best record , but the present own
ers have taken him to Aurora , N. T. ,
and will place him on a stock farm ,
with the intention of permanently re-
thing him from the track.
Cuban Event *
Spocl&l DtapUch to Tui lln.
HAVANA , March 22. The atotm
corvette Olga , with Prince Henry o
Prussia on board , arrived at St.
Thomas. Great festivities.
Thu Oolonial bank at Panama has
Tno Haytieu chamber pwscd a bll
reducing the export duties 50 percent
and rahlng the Import duties 35 pel
cent. Coffee now pays $1.25 per 10 (
pounds , with the previous addition o
20 per cont.
A Pleasure Trip-
Special Dispatch to Tui B . ,
OinoAflo , March 22 , It is announced
nouncod that the Apollo coramandory
of Knights Templars will not attent
the triennial conclave , hut Instead 201
of the commandury will charter
steamer and vish London , Paris tanc
A Cotton Conflagration-
Special Dlapatc cs to Till U .
COLUMBUS , Ga. , March 22 Tin
Fontaine cotton warehouse and con
tents have bnrnod , with a loss of $200 ,
000 ; Insurance $145,000.
Haiti-notion of Cattle
SpacUl Diipttch to Tui liii.
SuirMAN , III. . March 22. A frame
barn , owned by Edward Mealyard.was
burned last night , Involving the deatl
o ( 135 head of cattle and the deitrno
tlon of property valued at 112,000.
THE FODDER LAND.
How tlio Cattle and Horsss of
Montana Have Itustlod Over
a Hard Winter.
Roporta Prom the Upper and
CfltnpnrAtlvoly Sllulit Stooh
tlio 1'nst Sea * jn.
L'ozimin , Mont. , Corr nnomlence SU Paul | ' | j
Thin ii hoadqaarU'rs f jr nome of the
londiug otook growers aud Bhlpuura of
ttiotiir.itory , although the raugin op-
untod by them nro oil the UppurM
lo Btoiut nnd its tributaries , aud ID
tlie Muaaolsholl oonntry. ' ' Among thu
priucijiil of those are Nols'on St uoy
und the Martin nnd Myoro brothers
And a mow choorfal nut of gnitlomoa
could liMtlly bu fou d Inthe inouu-
taluc , a thuy havu had a winter mutt
favor&bhtfo the featuring ot thnir In
dustry. Tlu-y latimnta that the loaaio
for the territory will not bo 5 per
cant , counting the loss from tbo too
early calving of young holfors , the
pr/uclpal / oftuso ( f losses on the ranges ,
fr in year to j'i'ar. The oeaaon , so
far , L-as bdeu the moit favorable for
yearn Thoio ha bu'on twenty-foul
days of open spring weather , nud the
racB bus sprung up two or thruo indies
u sunny olopoa nnd well" protected
ales. The young sprigs of grtsi have
omo up in tuft of cured bunch grass ,
nd the cattle cxporlonco the trauei-
bn from old to young food by oaey
trvgoo , and they thrive much better
y reason of that happy provision of
souETUiwi Anoirr SHIPMENTS ,
"Wo shipped 6,000 head of well-
onditionod cattle to the eastern mar-
cot the past year by tno Northern
'aoiflc , and they rated as prime hooves
n the cast , " said Mr. J. E. Martin ,
f Martin & Meyers , butchers , of
Jozomon to a Pioneer Press corres-
londont to-day. "This soaaou we
tnd other operators shall have a largo
ncroaso in our herds , bat I doubt if
wo shall ahlp a many east us wo d'd '
ast , because the homo domind will
> o BO much greater by the influx of
population. But the industry is do-
optog rapidly and in the future wo
may contribute our full complement
it cluiiao nioit to the oaalorn inatkot.1'
"What to you think of the propost
ion to drota your products on tlui
ino of the road near the ran cn , and
hip in that shape , " nokoi the corroa-
"Well , I think it would bo a more
irofitftblo butiuoaa than to ship on the
loof , but fear it would meet with or
; anlzed opposition in the east , wheru
; apltal could bo concontrftled to rea
der such au enterprise , fstra hcz > c
dons. That ia a probknijto b ) solved
" - - -
la the tutare
mutt have the deaIors'-jP5xrall u the
lonsnmerc interested ia this laca.
There must be a mutuality of intercut.
METHODS Of RANGING.
"How are your ranges operated ) "
"We place our cattle out on the
ranges where the grata la good , and
leave them In charge cf men in winter
who look after them and see that they
do not drift. But wo are in a moun-
toluons country , and natural protec
tion ia afforded on the winter ranges
for onr cattle , ard wo do not ex
perience the same difficulties they dc
on the plains to the south. There
they drift before a storm , sometimes
from the Platte to the Arkansas , and
often cross the Arkansas. Hero they
seek protection under cover of neigh
boring bnttes or bluffj and it requires
but little service to control them. But
little expense ia incurred for the pay
of men and the haying of horses for
nse on the ranges. Of course , horses
kept about the ranch for thin purpose
must bo fed , when they might thrive
on the native grastei , oared on the
ground , if they were free on tbo
ranges like the cattle , but it waa not
found necessary this season. We are
always prepared for emergencies of
this kind. The raUlog of horses is
also coming to be quite an industry in
this country. Thuy rf qalro but little
attention , running loosu on the ranges
all winter and coming in in good con
dition in the spring. The knynso oan
rustle arond and uncover hla feed
from two feet of snow. Hla hoof ia
oven better adapted to pawing off the
snow than the fleer. The fact -is ,
there isn't half the risk In * ranging
horses there is in oattlo , and loss in
cattle than In sheep. "
GRADES or fcTOOX.
"What breeds of oittlo thrive best
in this country ) "
"Onr oattlo are originally from Oregon
gen , Utah and Idaho , but wo are now
introducing some Galwaya , Herefords
and others , and they promise to make
a fine cross. "
"How about your horsooj"
"They are a cross betneon the Ore-
con stoalc and the native Indian pony.
The Kayujo takes Itn natnofrom tno
Kiyuso trlbj of Indians in Oregon ,
Ho ia the most hardy and useful ani
mal wo have In this country. Ho h
adapted to riding , driving and pack
ing , and ho Is 'a rustler from away
back. ' "
"I consider good upland hay as ot
better fattening quality than the corn
and fodder of the states. On this
feed our stock fatten fast. You may
take an ox and put him In a manger
and food him this hay , and ho will
make hotter beef and ba ready for the
market sooner than a stoar stall fed In
the states , and Its nutritive quality
will build up the skehton of a horse
quicker than oata or any other food. "
"What are cattle worth now ? "
"Stock cattle are worth about $35
Ivor head at present. "
"Whon will the
mence ? "
"In Juno , and will oontlnuo until
The views of Mr. Martin are the
general sentiments of the stock grow
ers of Gallatln , of whom Nelson
Storey , of the bank of Bozeman , is
the largest. Hn has 10,000 head of
cattle and 1,000 head of head of
horses , all in line condition. Stock
has already begun to shod , and on
the now grass will soon bo sleek and
Between Bozeman and Miles City a
Cionoor Press correspondent caught
Joseph Lsighton nnd Judge Strevoll
on the fly , nnd cllolloil lomo very
dcslrablo data as to the stock Internal
of the lower Yellowstone nud tribu
Mr. Lcighton oald Mr. Newman , of
S. , Louis , drove in 13,000 bead of
otttlo Into latt October. Ills herders
report uov that his loss will not bo
dalf of 1 per cent. Judge Stroveil
Imd about 1,800 ho < id on thu ranges ,
and ruportn that ho did not lese nn
milirul. Qathrlo & Ming disclaim
nny lots whatever nn 2,000 head
Scott & CltMika nut ia practically the
saino ditoUliiirir ns to their own vust
iciirds of 20,000 Imd. Carpenter
Uren druvo in from Orrtron nnd No-
rmkn bat year nbout 4,700 Jicad and
vpirt no Iocs , Thompson & Ilub-
3ird , of Maukato , Minn , , drove in
: nim MlnnoaoU 4CCO head. These
cimo in quitu late , nnd wore driven
up to the Wyoming linn , on the head-
vator * of iho Itoaubud. They have
lout 15 or 20 per cent. This loza was
iccr.ciontd by the deep mow fall in
that , region. "I hud 2C03 , head .on
the Missouri , fotty mllus below IJu-
tord , the month cf the Yellowstone ,
niid Mr. LaUjhtoti , "A5ld lost nbout
10 per oont of thoaj. They have had
deep snow thuro from the last of Oc-
tobur until now , nnd there is still
stiowtherr , nnd the only wonder is
that they didn't nil die. I shall move
tnotn on to thu Tongnn nnd the Yel
lowstone right away. " Judge Strovoll
corroborated all that Mr. Leighton
The conditions on the lollowstono
for stock growing wore never more
clonaly demonstrated than this yoar.
While there lit attll deep snow east and
north of the Missouri there ia none
whatever in the Yellowstone , and
there has been none for many days.
The blutTe nnd buttes furnish fine
shelter fcr ohoop , and the same may
bo said of the Tongue , Rosebud , Pow
der and other tributary streams.
Theru arn also fine , well protected
ranges on thu Mmiellsholl , Sun rlvor ,
Judith Ittsiu uurt in nhort Montana la
the grrtiid-.Bt ir King ground on the
continent.Vbon the Grow reserva
tion shall have boon thrown open n
v&it uro-i will bo opened up south of
tliu YtDovstono. But there Is still
room for thousands of head of 01 tlo
nnd hornes no. only bat ohcop aa woll.
J. S. D.
'HOME , 1WEST HOME"
rue Rnmalna of tbo Author of Tnat
Immortal Song Arrive In
Bpochl Diepatch to Tni BIB.
NBW YORK. , . March .22. Arracgo
' " *
, m uu Have beeu'petfea td for "the re
aeijtlon of th mualM of John How.
ion on JniKruwji1 , J Vw j '
will bo held JwuM&'W
) lst anniversary of thu poet's bl
When the steamer Borgnndla , bear-
ng to his long home In hu native land
he author of the sweetest of songs ,
'Homo , Street Homo , " arrived at
Brooklyn the aldermanlo committee
and Charles M. Matthews , Lieutenant
Reginald F. Nicholson , U. 8. N. , and
ho representatives of W. 'W. Cor-
toran , cf Washington , forced their
way among the 500 Italian emigrants
with which the ship waa crowded and
> rocnrod the coffin. The heavy box waa
ilaced on the shoulders of four atal-
rart Italian Bailers and berne down
ho gang plank and across the pier
hroogh the nnoovorod crowd to the
icarao awaiting. There was no ceremony -
mony and everything connected with
he removal waa of the simplest kind ,
Covered with the American flig , and
'ollowod by four coaches containing
, ho alderman , Oorcoran'a representa
tives and members of the press.
The poet's remains wore brought to
this city and placed in the governor's
room ia the city hall. Here for two
jours the pnoplo passed before it. All
day to-morrow the body will Ho in
state , and in the evening escorted by
; ho aldermen and Gllmore'a band ,
playing "Homo Street Home. " It
will bo taken to the Pennsylvania
railroad depot and carried in a special
Spocltl Dispatch to Tni IJn.
LOUISVILLE March 22. The cigar-
makes union of this city decided to
unite with unions of ether cities to de
mand an Increase of $1 per thousand.
Should this bo refused a strike will
occur. The movement for an increase
is said to have first begun in this city ,
Inquiries to-day among business
men and professional men develops
practically unanimous opposition to
the presentation of Salmi Morao's
Passion Play in this city. It Is safe
to say a license will not bo granted for
any such representation.
A Clear Manor's Strike.
Bpoclal Dispatch to Tun Bun.
OmuAflo , March 22. Largely at
tended meetings in this city and Mil
wankoo of cigar makers indicate that
they propoao going on a strike on May
1st unless the demand for $1 increase
per thousand la granted by the em
ployers. The leadoifl assert the Btrlko
Is to bo general throughout the coun
Aflhea to Ailiti
Bpoclal DUpatch to Tin B
Pimimuo , Pa. , March 22. The
remains of Charles Soohner , the noted
German revolutionist , from Indian
apolis , were cremated at Washington ,
Pu. , to-d y. The body arrived at 11
o'clock , was immediately placed In the
retort and in throe hours was reduced
Storm in the Northwest
Special IMipatch to Till En.
OTTAWA , March 22. John Webster
a former contractor of Ottawa , now o
Moose Jaw , forty-throe miles from
Reglna , Northwest Territory , writing
under date of the 12th Inst. , speaks as
follows of Wigqlns' storm : "Tho
storm commenced on the 8th at noon
ind continued with terrible force un
til 2 n. in. of the Oth , when it reached
the greatest height. The wind blow
75 miles per hour and the air was one
nines of snow. If you wore ten foot
From four door yon oonld not find
It at nln , and you could neither atnnd
not brontho in It without shelter.
This is the croatest storm of the cen
tury. In Middlotown a gun was fired
announcing t poraon lost in the center
of the town. ' None , however , would
venture to the roscno , as they wore
afrnld of getting lost themselves.
After two houra hard fighting with the
storm the party got safely in. A , largo
store GOrlOO feet nnd two stories high
was blown over. Many small shanties
and honscs collapsed ,
A BRAVE BIG BROTHER.
Ho Shoots His Sistor's Paramour
and Dofoiids the Act ,
The Oorouer'a Iraquost in the
in Now York ,
Special Dispatch to Tut Unit.
NEW YORK , March 22 , There waa
a grcnt crowd nt the Hnvorntlck In
quest to-dny , including ninny nombcrs
of the mining exchange , of whlbl , the
dead man waa n member. Friends oj
Jonkllng wore also out in force , among
; hem the veteran theatrical manager ,
"Tom" Magulro of San Franclsoo
The servant testified Oonkling told
ilin to brlngn crowd of people , ns ho
had killed Haverstlck. Mrs. Uhlor
wna fashionably dressed and kept a
landkorohlof almost constantly to her
eyes , which were red nud swollen with
coping. Amid sobs she aaid her
name was Emma U. Uhlor. She spoke
so low the coroner was obliged to re
peat her answer to the jury ,
iiho was nervous , oxhans'od '
and Dr. Atcldon , her physician , hade
; o alt with one arm thrown over her
shoulder to sustain her. She hai
lived with Havorstlok since last May.
She testified to having boon compelled
to leave her husbann after many quar
rels , and when ho would not lot her In
the house , She had consented to ga
with her brother to Rene , Nevada ,
and on tbo afternoon of the tragedy
talked with him in the prof ouoo of
Havorstick of the matter. Tl at even
ing all three tnlked over tho. matter.
Suddenly Lliworatick throw oft his coat
und nolztng something throw It at
her brother , She rushed between
thorn nnd the nbo * ; was firod. Haver-
stick , she reluctantly admitted , had
qnarrolod with her that evening mid
slapped her in the face , "but , " she
added , "ho didn't moan to hurt mo. "
Oonkling , In his own behalf , In detail ,
told the story uf his coming hero , to
effect , if possible , conciliation between
hla sister and her husband , or take
bwfhosie .with htiaf Ho failed in the
first object. In cqbVcrsstldn''wlth hfe
ho quarrel With HaversMek
Ihe begged him to take her away. MIC
hen the fatal quarrel Uonkllng's
tory of the occurrence did not differ
rom that already published. The
nqnest waa then closed and Mrs.
Jhlor was by her own consent taket
o the oflico of her brother's counso
nd thence to an up-town hotel. The
ary found Oonkling had killed Haver
tick by firing a pistol shot , "beinf
rod under great provocation. " Bai
was refused and Oonkling was recom
mitted to the tombs.
TflE CREAM OF MEWS.
Tlio New York Milk Exchange Ko-
celvo a tilvolv Churning
From the Farmers *
The Milk War.
pecUl DUpatch to Tui 1J .
NEW You-March 22. The milk
war is nuohangod and the supply dl
GOSHEN , N. Y. , March 22. There
was a very large mooting of milk pro <
Incora this afternoon. Additlona !
subscriptions wore received. A com
mlttee was ' appointed to meet the
dealers of New York and accept or
reject arbitration , as they may doom
most expedient. They tare also in
strnoied in event of falling to arrlvi
at a settlement to procure horse *
, raoks , etc. , and order milk sent for
ward and placa it in the hands of
small dealers and consumers at re
dnoed prices from that of the Now
York milk exchange. No milk will
30 shiopod till the matter Is settled.
The Ndw England milk producers of
Elousantlo Valley are taking stops tc
unlto with Orange county In thoetrug
NKWBUUO , N. Y. , March 22. Th
) range county mtlk war has oxtondoi
o Newburg. The milk boat which In
summer carries to Now York mill
, hat ia winter is sent by roll , bogai
rips for the season last night. 8h
was at once visited by a committee o
iho striking farmers. They wanto (
ho owner of the boat to take fen :
cento a quart for milk an
allow thorn to dump It into the
Hudson , bat ho docliuod and
; lie police prevented the farmers
making any other proceedings at the
boat. Houghs attcinped to intercept
the milk before it reached the city ,
both ycatcrduy and to-day , aud whuro
the boat took about 150 cans from
Nowbury last night took but 41 to
day , a S mo persons were Injured in
the attack upon the wagoni. The
oroamorieu nro ihroatenlngto suspend
operations till the trouble is over , and
farmers from this aide of the rlvor are
said to bo trying to induce the pro
ducers of Duchess oounty to join them
in the strike.
A Iiunatlo Kill * Hl Motlup
SpecUl Dlipatth to Tin Bli.
BAN AHNTONIO , Tex. , March 22 ,
Richard Oowolry , a lunatic , escaped
last night , wont to his mother's house ,
dragged her from bed , and dealt her
two fatal blows with an ax ,
THE OLD WORLD.
The Early Retirement of Glad
stone Again Broached and
Oommonted On ,
John Brlght'a Addreeo on the
Ireland of the Past and the
India of the Future.
A Remarkable Exodus of Rus
sians From the Black
While tlio Hwlii by the Hundred
Fnotc Tholr Traps and
Move For America-
Special DUpatchca to Tun linn.
LONDON , March 22 The Dally
NOWB , referring to the renewal of the
rumor that Gladstone intends soon to
retire from the cllioa of premier or
from the houeo of commons , says there
is no need for dlequlntudo , The na
tion need not bo perplexed with the
fear of sudden or immediate change
which , when it come * , cannot but ef
fect the relations of the liberals to tno
country. The chancto oumot be Indo
finitely nor , counting by years , long
deferred , and it is well to keep It in
mind to bo propnrnd for It.
Business at Krgoronm is at
stand still , consequent on the move
ment of llutslans in the Caucasus.
The growing opinion is that a Ruaso-
Turktsh conflict is imminent. The Ar
menians are wearied with the in
difference shows by Great Britain to
their wrongs and would welcome Rus
sian occupation. The Russians along
the frontier number 100,000.
The entire population of Hormo-
polls headed by a bishop , attended the
funeral of Frederick Hlldnor. of thn
oldest American missionaries in
John Bright , in a recent address ,
as far as it related to political ques
tions , dwelt upon the advisability of
n peaceable policy oven with a view to
self interest. The oont of civil war In
America would bo more than suffisod
to free every slave without bloodshed.
With regard to Ireland , ho said if the
treaty of Limerick had bo n fulfilled
and the freedom of religion granted ,
the oad history of that country might
novorhavo boon recorded. India was
the great problem of the future.
The condition of Q loon Victoria is
not satisfactory. She ia able to move
about the room. The Dwelling has
subsided somowhat. The queen will
visit the Prince of Wales at Sandrlg-
ham court next Wednesday.
The Boera have invaded Jombnland
and are masting troops there ,
Cardinal Manning appeals for aid
for the people of Ireland.
.Ajnwabwr'ol Impoctors onTtJBtyia
IrelwA Jwya IMM ordered te London
in Dahlia Mire they wlU'.fe *
ahako James Oaroy's testimony ,
LONDON , March 22. Mathew Ar
nold , James Russell Lowell , United
States minister , and Herbert Spencer
are mentioned as candidates for the
rectorship of St. Andrew's university.
GENERAL FOREIGN HEW.
lytcUl Dlipfttchei to Tni Bn.
GENETA , March 22. Emigration to
America is alarming. Several districts
are fast becoming depopulated. Gut-
tonnan la without an inhabitant. The
exodus is owing to bad harvests and
American competition ,
BEUNOS AYKES , February 24 , A.
fight occurred in Pategonla between
troops of the Argentine republic and
Chili. Several were killed. The Ar
gentines retired across the frontier.
ST. PJCTKBSIIOKO , March 22. The
czir received a letter threatening him
with death if he does not pardon Im
BELOIUDB , March 22. The Knl-
turkatnpf , of Sorvia , resulted In the
resignation of all blshopa.
MADRID , March 22 Don Oarloa
issued a manifesto advising partisan ! ,
as catholics , to place thomselrea at
the head of a struggle against social
ism and anarchy. '
PAUIB , March 22' . General Trlcocho
replying to complaints In regard to
the depression In the gun trflii
the infantry were to bo nnppHod
shortly with new repeating . rifle * ,
which would stimulate business In
PAIUH. March 22. Parnell baa left
WATBKSTERH , Isle of Syko , March
22. The Oraftera are excited , and
have driven away the stock of Lord
VIENNA , March 22 , A recent dem
onstration of the Heading olnb stu
dents in memory of Wagner has led to
twenty duels , the combatants being
Germans against Austrlans. Ono waa
severely injured. _ _
Gon. Dins in Chicago.
Special Dlipttch to TUH.DEB ,
CHICAGO , March 22. Gen. Dlcx
and party wont to Pullman to-day nnd
was bac quoted this evening , The
party leave to-morrow morning on a
Hpoolal train , including parlor , din
ing and stooping can and all conven
iences , including a Spanish cook and
menu in the Spanish language. The
rcmto ia by way of Toledo nud Niagara
Falls , whore a stop will bo made ,
thence by the way of Elmlra , New
York , reaching Washington on
Tbo Pauper Robber * .
Special DUpatch to Tu B" .
PuiLADELruiA , March 22. The par
sons Indicted fcr complicity In tha
almahouBo frauds are Wm. U. Carry ,
John 0. Albortson , Ohaa.'H. KJxko , X
H. Parke and Henry H. Myen , con
tractors ; ex-Storekeeper Jamea T.
Brown and Boarding HQSJM
Kate Adams ,
Powered by Open ONI