Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 11, 1887, Image 1

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    THE OMAHA DAILY BEE.
SIXTEENTH YEAE. OMAHA. SATUKDAY MOENING. JUNE 11J 1887 , NUMBER 358
REPUBLICAN GOOD CHEER.
Third Annual Banquet of the Young Men's
Bepnblican Olub at Plattsmouth.
A GRAND SUCCESS EVERY WAY
Urilhant SpcochcM Uy Representative
Men of the State on Timely
.Topics The Sunday
School Convention.
The Ilcpuhllcan Ilnncpiot.
ri.ATHMouTii , Neb. , June 10. { Special
Telegram to the DKK. ) Tlio third annual
banijuct of the Young Men's Republican
club In this city to-night surpassed any of IU
former gatherings and was n grand success
In every particular. Waterman oj > era house
was magnificently decorated for the occasion
and the tables wcro elegant In every respect.
The club was present In full force and
among the guests were Governor Thayer ,
Hon. Patrick Kgan , Secretary of State Laws ,
Hon. John M. Thurslon , Attorney General
Leese , Sui > erlntendent Lane , Auditor Dab-
cock , Chairman liurton of the state commit
r tee , George S. Smith of Omaha , K. M.
Uartlett , Judeo M. L. llayward and
others. The utmost enthusiasm prevailed
and the speeches in response to toasts were
enthusiastically received. The mention of
the names of prominent republicans were
received with cheers , and tlat of Illalno
created the greatest enthusiasm. The address
of welcome was made by J. 15. Strode , who
read letters of regret from Senators John J.
Ingalls , Charles F. Mandcrson , A. S. Pad
dock , Lieutenant Governor H. II. Shedd. To
the toast "Republican Nebraska , " Governor
Thayer responded , reviewing the history of
the party since territorial days in his most
Impressive manner , and was followed by
Judge . M. Uartlett , of Omaha , on "Tho
HUns of the Times. " Hon. Patrick
Kgan , of Lincoln , In answering "The
Success of Ireland's Struggle for Jus
tice and Liberty , " drew round after
round of applause from his admiring and
sympathetic audience. H. M. Uushnell , of
Lincoln , regretted ho had been unable to
memorl/o his address and bcgced Indulgence
for reading his response to "The Republican
Press. " Mr. litishnell made one of the most
enjoyable addresses of the evening and was
greeted with great applause. The response
to the toast , "Tho Grand Army , " made
by Judge llayward , was a gem ,
and was received with the greatest favor. It
was pointed , eloquent and filled with pa
triotism. The judge spoke without notes
nnd with an earncntncss that brought con
viction to all. Attorney General Lccso re
sponded to "Democracy and Reform" in a
speech that did the general proud. Ho ex
hibited the sham reforms of a sham admin
istration to an audience that was
delimited with the exhibition and
cheered the telling points vigorously.
The speech ot John M. Thurston In response
to "Ibbb" was ono of his be.st efforts , and he
followed the party through Its history and
the record It had achieved. Mr. Thurston
handled the pretenses of reform without
gloves and pictured the coming of the next
republican administration In rounds of ap
plause and planted himself on the lilalne
platform , llrad D. Slaughter , responded
to the toast , "Young Republicans , " In
a way that told upon bin audience and
cheered the boys in their progress. To the
tfmst , "A Free Uallot and a Fair Couut , "
George S. Smith , of Omaha , responded with
it speech that was full of good things , and
brought forth hearty applause from friends
and associates at his old home. Hon. M. A.
Uartlgan closed the speaking In response to
the toast , "Offensive Partisans , " and
he did the mugwump and the partisan full
( ustlro , making many ot the happy hits of the
evening. The glee club furnished music that
was greatly appreciated , and at 1:30 : a. in. the
banquet board was surrounded with enthusi
astic citizens. The banquet was the club's
greatest success.
The Sunday Hnhool Convention.
GitAND ISLAND. Neb. , Juno 10. [ Spoola
Telegram to the UKE. ] The State Sunday
school convention met in this city Wednes
day evcnlnir , and was called to order by the
chairman of the executive committee , C.
White , In the absence of President 1) . Hart
well. The address of welcome vv&s deliverer
by I ) . F. Merrill and the response by Ilev
Mr. Frcy. On Thursday a large number o
delegates arrived , and the session was at
tended by many citizens , and the meetings
were most Interesting throughout. C. C ,
White made a report of last year's work. Tli
work throughout the state Is most encourag
Ing , and the per cent ot attendance- been
very large. A very Interesting programm
was carried out at IJartcnbach's opera house ,
and the addiess given by I. G. 'fate , of Shelton
ton , was well received. The largest and 11103
Interesting sessions were to-day , and tin
following was the programme :
MORNING.
Hong service of fifteen minutes.
Scripture and prayer Rev. J. H. Storms.
The Teacher Trained Rev , Dr. Gilbert.
The Teacher Tcaching-A. U. Hall.
ThoTeacher Pastorate Rev. W. J. Harsho.
Open Dlscusilon Five minute speeche
by the lady Sunday school woikera present.
AfcTllUNOON.
Song service , reports of committees , elec
tion or officers.
The convention adjourned to-night tc
meet next year at York. The ofllcers for th
ensuing year are as follows : President , C
C. While , of Valparaiso ; statistical secretary ,
J. P. Gage , of Fremont ; recording secretary ,
H. li. Gilbert , Fremont ; treasuier , Maudy
Rogers , Fremont ; chairman of executive
committee. J. U. Hartwell , Hastings. The
convention la considered ono of the larges'
and most enthusiastic ever held in the slnt
and a laiBO amount of useful woik was re
ported and mapped out tor tlio ensuing year.
The following Is a list of delegates in at
tendance by counties :
Adams-Lars Wright , 11. D. Gilbert ,
M. M. Wilkinson , . A. V. Cole
Nettle Mlntncr , Mrs. E. S. Wright , William
Gaidner , Samuel Wright , H. F. Smith , G. L.
lluwser , 11. L. Train , U. SI. Waldrun , Mrs.
W. W. Wallers. MM. Ira Ford. O. P. Hewitt ,
Clurles Kelly , W. E.Andruw s , 0. R. Pow
ers , Mrs. Domic , Mrs. F. Wheeler , KvaFord ,
William Hill , MyrtleR.TidouL. 1) ) . Palmer ,
Julia A. Chamberlln , W. A. Chamber
lain , Mrs. It. Felt , R. W. Main.
Antelope C. U. Krady , Charlotte Smith ,
T. It. Surface. *
Custei Wilson Howett , W. II. Cllne ,
William Cadwell , William Espllu.
D wes-Charlcs E. Rice.
Daw son U McCall , T. L. Webster.
Doduo H.Maxwell , L P. Gage , Mandy
Kogers. James HarrlsJJ. C. Lewis , W. Hart-
wood , G. M , lirow n and wife.
Uulfalo J. A. Drydcn , W. G. Vessels ,
Lottie Hrltton , Joseph Tate , J. T. Taylor , U.
W. McConnell , a C. Chandler , A. H.
Thompson , J. II. Sllvcruuiil , C. A. bhatur
and wife , U. Carson.
llrown George W. Martin.
Hovvard-F. M. Ross , C. C. Covey , G. J.
Frans , Fred Johnston , W. li. Wilson.
Greeley IJ. Lj wan , J. 11. Caton , S. W.
Wllcox.
Hamilton George S. Miners , Mrs. C.
lludtl , W. M. Funlajdon. J. R. Trett , C. E.
HO\UI E. S. Phehu and wife , Mrs. N. Fan-
held. J. D. .Stewart , E. Cressman , U. M.
1'helps Mrs. D. R , Davidson , J. H. Roj nard ,
Mrs. L. A. Reynard , J. 11. Tans , Mary T.
Folson.
Jefferson H. C. Harmon , H. X. Macomlxr ,
Kate li. Jones.
Johnson A. It. Hall.
Madison Thomas Ward.
Hall-H. A. Crane and wife , E. W. Jus
tice , E. M. Pay no. KlUiibcth Jordan , R. K.
itlrlmnlson and wile , W. Drennon , U. K.
Merrlt. J. H. Embree.Mrs. E. P. Smith , E.
K. Hall and wife , E.T. Alford , Georce Price ,
Charles llreuer , Charles black. Lvrtia
Iloothne. W. H. Klshburn , Ida Flesher. Mrs.
Waller Racon , J. M. Cook , W. A. Uelrat > er-
per , A. U. bchrodor , T. A. Hathaway , D. O ,
/Ink. lA. . Costcl. Francis IJaruion , J. H.
Uald : , Mary Person , K. A. Day , A. Diinkaui ,
A. U. Mead , Kdlth Mead , Mrs. R. M.Jones ,
J. J. K'eier , Klla R ugli , Mrs. Keross.
Bnci-XcUle YoUum , J , W. MUlin , Miss
Kdirlneton , Miss McChcney , Fred Fuller , W.
H. S. Dean , W. H. Uarric.
Pawnee-W.C. Henry , Mrs. H. A. Hunt-
lev.
lev.Barpy LouU A. Deans.
Saunders C. C. White.
hherman John Gray , Mrs. .1. C. Edmon-
Fort , Mrs. 0. A. Wheeler , A. C. Sloan , J. P.
Tavlor , J. A. Angclln , J. W. Pltimmer.
Valey-G. ! J. Crandall. F. M. llublec , A.
Russell , E. S. Dodder , Hattle Squires , E. A.
Jones.
York-J. M. McKenzk' , G. W. Isliam , A.
P. Crepser. Mrs. L. M. Gower , C. R. Grler ,
T. . Reed , Maude Clillcomb , Mrs. L. P. En
sign , U P. Ensign , Ilesslu Wing , D. Mont
gomery , D.W. Montgomery. Mrs. W. Schoet-
ler , Mrs. E. F. Savage , O. P. Frank , William
Eastman.
Luicastcr-A. H. Weir , 0. A. Williams.
Harlan (5. .M. Chcsslngton.
Clay Joseph Herbert.
Polk-A.J. Wlard.
K. Oliver Found Alive.
WVMOIIK , Neb. , Juno 10. E. Oliver , ot
ieanlaley. III , , who jumped from a train at
owa Point , May 7 , and w ho.it was supposed ,
oiled Into the Missouri river and was
rowncd , was found alive , but very weak ,
csterday three miles trom where ho jumped.
Oliver was laboring under an attack of tern-
iorary Insanity and thought a uaug of con-
jdence- men weio after him to take his life.
He jumped from the train near the river and
Utempted to drag his ten-year-old son with
Sim , but Conductor Coplan grabbed the boy
ml riaved his life.
Oliver leaped from the train whllo It was
tinning at a high rate of speed. It was dark
it the time , and although a search was made
at the time , no trace of him could bo found ,
'le Is being cared for by residents at the
'olut and will bo sent to his brother in Kan-
as. _
A Requisition For Young.
NEIIHARKA CITY , Neb. , June 10. [ Special
Telegram to the BKK. | Mr. Antrim , one ot
lie victims of the swindler Young , whose ar-
eet In Kansas City was announced In the
11 KK this morning , went to Lincoln to-day to
ccure requisition papers , and the prisoner
will be brought lo this city to-morrow for
: rlal. Young says he can produce his accom
plice and asserts his own Innocence of any
Intentional fraud , having bought the Rakes
'arm from Rex In good faith.
Depravity At Fullerton.
FUI.LF.UTON , Neb. , Juno 10. ISpecial
o the BKK. ] Miss Hattie liaker , ot
His place , died yesterday In giving birth to
an Illegitimate child. Her own stepfathers
s supposed to be the guilty party. This Is
laid to bo his second offense01 the kind , and
here Is talk of mobbing him.
Damaged By Rain.
COLUMHUS , Neb. , Juno 10. [ Special Tele
gram to the lir.K.J About ten miles north
iast ot Columbus a very heavy rain fell last
light washing out largo fields' of grain and
larrylng away the bridges on Lost creek.
There has- been a very heavy rainfall all day
all through the county.
Indicted Fur Illegal F'enclnc.
CHEYKNNK , Wyo. , June 10. [ Special Tele-
Tain to the BKI.J The grand jury , at its
esslon just closed , found indictments
igalnst J. J. Chadwick and C. II. Fisher , of
he North Crow Crook Cattle company , for
( legally fencing public land. The land In
question Is within the railroad limit , and
consists of about two .sections. A motion to
[ juash the Indictments made by Chadwick
ml Fisher's attorneys was sustained In the
district court to-day , Chief Justice Magln-
11 Is deciding that the indictment failed to
specially statn'that the defendants had no
' 'color or shadow of title" to the land at the
line they had fenced , as the law requires.
As to the claim made by the defendants that
fencing the public lands was no crime , the
court decided that It was. The United
States attorney stated that the
reason that the indictment did
not specifically refer to a shadow held by
the defendanis In the lands enclosed by
fence was because they didn't actually have
a "shadow" of a title to the land in ques
tion. It appears the two sections hr.d been
taken up under the desert act , but part of the
land lay HO high that It could not bo re
claimed by ( negating ditches. The heavy
land owners arc mutually pleased at the re
sult , for they say that while they have no
objections to civil suits , and would bo glad
to see a decision of the question readied In
the courts , they have-decided objections to
being criminally Indicted. What the colored
cavalry may now be ordered to do is re
garded as a mooted question.
A Costly Drop.
DES MOINKS , la. , Juno 10. ( Special role-
gram to the BEI : . J T. N. Newell , of Prairie
Uity , who with his wlfo came to attend
prominent vvcddlnc last ovcnlnc , met with a
misfortune In the loss of a pur.so containing
over S450. but where or how ho lost it he is
unable to tell. The last he remembers was
pulling It out at Perkins & Gatch's to give
ills wife some money at 1 o'clock. At 0
o'clock he had occasion to use some change
and louud to his surprise that the purse was
gone. A close search failed to reveal It and
a walk over the route taken did not discover
it. It Is thought that in pulling out sonie-
tlilnic else the purse escaped and was picked
up by some one who consldeiod it a wind
fall.
Prof. Ilainmond'fl Position.
IOWA Cixr , la. , Juno 10. ( Special Tel
ograin to the But : . ] Prof. Hammond ,
at one time chancellor of the law dcpartmen
of the Iowa State university , and later ot the
St. Louis law school , was this spring re
elected to vhe chancellorship of the Iowa
school. After much consideration ho has de
cided to decline the position and will accept
the chancellorship of the California law
school at a salary of 50,000.
Iowa Supreme Court Decisions.
DES MOINKS , June 10. [ Special Tele
gram to the UKE. 1 Tlio supreme court rcu-
pered the following decisions hero to-day :
E. M. Plummcr et al , appellants , vs. the
People's National bank of Independence ,
Uiiehanan district. Dismissed.
V. H. Stough , appellant , vs. Chlcaeo &
Noithwestern tallway company , and G. U.
Woodworlh vs. same , Kossulu circuit ,
Alllrmed.
First National bank nf Corning vs. J. M.
Van lirocklm , appellant : and Clara A. Van
Itroeklm , appellant , vs. First National bank
of Corning , and J. L. Mchlwaln et al , inter-
vonor.s. Adams district. Afllrmed.
Catherine McConkev , appellant , vs. Newton -
ton Lamb and J. C. i'ltynter , sheriff , Polk
circuit. Affirmed.
It. H. Case vs. Georce lllood et al , appel
lants , Sioux circuit. Reversed.
Frightful Earthquake.
ST. I'KiKitsiiuito , June 10. Severe
shocks of earthquake were felt at Veruomo
in Turkestan this morning. The town is
almost totally destroyed. One hundred and
twenty persons wcro killed and one hundred
and twenty-live Injured. Among the latter Is
General Arivde , governor of the province of
Somlietchlnsk. The shocks still continue to
bo felt at Intervals. The Inhabitants of the
town are panic stricken and have tied lor
safety to thu open country.
Amalgamated Iron Workers.
Prrrsiiima , Juno 10. The Amalgamated
association convention resumed considera
tion of its vvago committee's report this
morning. In the afternoon a communica
tion was read from the secretary of the Iron
association that the manufacturers would
not bo rt'ady to confer with the wage com
mittee until next Tuesday week , Adjourned
until Monday.
The Coffee Market Hronks.
NKW YOIIIC , June 10. The coffee market
sutlercd a decidedly bad break to-day , and at
times the feeling was semi-panicky. 1 ho ex
treme lejises are nearly IK cents per pound.
This decline Is the largest ever recorded In
oncda > 's trading. The weakening Influ
ences are general selling , mainly by foreign
houses , and a break In Havre of Wdi- . '
fraucs. The speculative dealings hero w
reach upward of 1200,000 bags.
cuonou ox o'imiE.v.
The Irish Editor Vigorously De
nounced for Ills Course.
NKVV YOIIK , Juno 10. [ Special Telegram
to the UKK.I Henry George's paper , the
Standard , says of the Union Square "inci
dent" of Saturday night last : No trap
whatever was set for Mr. O'Urlcn and no at
tempt whatever was made to get him to take
sides In American politics. He came to
America to denounce an Irish landlord for
his conduct as a landlord. Ho was received
with open arms by the American landlords
and defenders of American landlords who
dined him and wined htm and gave htm
public ovations with the transparent pur
pose of making themselves solid with "the
rlsli vote. " Ho has been ilattcicd and
lonl/cd by the press , which has nothing
but misrepresentation and abn o for
'uoso who Imtieach In America tlio
rery same system which these papers
> o glibly condemn In Ireland , and
lias received the public approval of the aich
nlshop , who is exerting all his power to per-
lecttlo unto ecclesiastical death an American
jirlest who Incurred the unrelenting enmity
of the Italian propoganda by the bravo words
lie said In favor of "Irish revolution" in Ire
land's darkest hour. The real truth of the
matter Is evidently that O'lJrlen did not want
to identify himself or the parliamentary party
with the principle of the land for the people.
He was willing to accent an ovation from the
worklngmen of New lork provided It would
appear to be merely a tribute to himself , to
what ho calls his "mission , " and the picayune
land policy of the parliamentary party. But ho
was not willing tn accept any demonstration
that would displease the saviors of socletv
who have clustered around him in
the United States , or A-onlcl give any color to
the assumption that the Irish cause does In
volve a universal principle.
DEPENDENT PENSIONS.
A New Dill Being Prepared By the
O. A. IU
MIMVAUKKK , June 10. A special to the
Evening Wisconsin from Madison , Wis. ,
savs : The adjutant general of the Grand
Army of the Republic Is being encaged in
ssulng to all posts of the country an Import
ant document in the nature of a dependent
pension billwhoso passage will be urged upon
the next congress. It was drafted by the na
tional pension committee of the Grand
Army of the Republic ,
Section 1 of the bill provides that In con
sidering pension claims of dependent
parents , the fact and cause of death ,
and the fact that a soldier left no
widow or minor child or children having
been shown as required by law , It shall be
nocessarv only to show by competent and
sufficient evidence that such parent or
parents are or have been without other
means of support than their own man
ual labor or contributions ot others
not legally bound tor their support.
Section 2 provides that all persons who
served three months tn the military 01 naval
service of the United States and who have
been honorably discharged and are suffering
from mental or physical dlsabilillty , shall bo
entitled to receive Si'- ! per month.
Section 3 provides that It any Invalid
pensioner has died or shall hereafter
die , leaving a widow , minor child , or
children under eighteen 3 ears of ago they
shall bo placed upon thu pension roll at the
rates established by law ior widows , child
ren and parents , without regard to the cause
of death of such pensioner.
The Indian Council.
EUFAUI.A , I. T. , Juno 10. Yesterday the
nternatlonal Indian council concluded Its
sessions after selecting Fort Gibson as the
place or meeling , May a , l&iS. A resolution
was unanimously adopted in the matter of
railroad Improvements in the territory , call-
In ? attention of congress to the treaty of
liOO whereby but two railroads were
to bo allowed to be constructed
through the territory and said no moro fran
chises should bo granted oy conciess without
the consent of the nations atlected thereby.
They protested against such legislation as
appropriates Indian lands for the use of pri
vate corporations. The council entinated
the government to respect its own euaran-
tees to protect the Indian people. They re
quest congress to pass an cnablinc act ,
whereby all questions affecting the rights of
Indians under treaty stipulations may bo re
ferred to the courts of the United States ,
It. li. Smith Again Sued.
CHICAGO , June 10. [ Special Telegram to
the UEK. ] Geiger A ; Grtesemcr , woolen mer
chants of Philadelphia , sued a capias out of
the circuit court yesterday against L. I
Smith and Halman I.owy for fraud and con
spiracy. In June , 16S5 , the petitioners sold
Smith , then a dry goods merchant In Omaha ,
goods on time. Jiefore delivering the goods
the petitioners demanded of Smith a state
ment of his financial condition. Ho wrote a
statement showing himself to be worth $79-
000 above all debis. JuneUD , IbS-i , ho failed
and claimed to have sold out to Lowy. It Is
claimed that Smith was hopelessly Insolvent
when he bought the coeds of tlio petitioners
and that lie knew It , and that Lowy and
Smith had entered Into a conspiracy by
which Smith was to purchase goods and tun ;
them over to Lowy upon a pretended con
slderation. which was never paid. The ca
pias Is In aid of an action for the value cf the
goods with interest
A Telegraph Olllce Burned.
PiTTsnuiio , Juno 10 The three uppei
stories of the First National bank building ,
occupied by the Western Union teiegrapl :
company as operating rooms and battery ,
burned this morning. The lire started In the
operating rooms , supposed have been caused
by the crossing ot wires In the rear of th
switch board. All their hue machinery was
totally destroj r > d and every wire piostrated.
Temporaly headquarlers have been oslab-
llslied at the Mutal Union office. Communl
cation by lelephouo has also been suspended
and all kinds of business In consequence Is
badly relarded. The direct loss closely ap-
promlmales 870,000 , and thu Indirect loss wil1
equal and may greatly exceed that sum.
Sophia Owes Sngo.
NEW YOIIIC , Juno 10. [ Special Telegram
so the RT.K.J Sophia Mattern , who has been
sueing Russel Sago for an account Ink-
claiming that lie owed her money entrusted
to him for stock speculations , seems to bo
bent upon making a great deal af trouble.
The referee decided against tier several days
ago , and yesterday added to her discomfit
ure by deciding that instead of Russel Sago
owing her slin was Indebted to him In tlio
sum of S3 , ! > 07.7 ! > . She has shown so much
anger and violence that her airest may be
necessary.
Leo's Gift to Victoria.
ROME , June 10. The pope's gift to Queen
Victoria on the occasion of her jubilee con
sists of a massive reproduction of Raphael's
fresoe representing an allegorical hgure of
poetry. The work was executed in ttio vatl-
can. Monsignor Scilla will convey the gift
to London.
King William Laid Up.
BKIILIN. June 10. It Is officially announced
that Emperor William , In consequence of
abdominal cramp , has been confined to his
bed for the last few days. Ho Is also suffer
ing trout catarrhal Irritation of the ejo lids.
In Favor of Popular Election.
PAHIS. Juno 10. At a meeting ot the rad
ical left to-day , Labouchere'a proposal that
the senate bo elected by universal suffrage
was approved by a vote of IT to 0.
Ilallroad Accident.
NEwYonK , Juno 10. An accident ac-
currcd to the train on the New York Ccntial
road near Spuytcn Duyvll this morning. It
is said several sleepers left the track. The
pasaencers were seiiously shaken up but
none Injured.
Jay Gould at Sen.
FormiKSS MONBOE , Va. , June I0.--Tho
yacht Atlanta , with Jay Gould oa board ,
sailed tor Now York at daylight ,
ANOTHER ROSSER ASSAULT.
Ho Makes a Second Invasion Against
Sheridan With His M outh ,
GIFTED WITH PLENTY OF GAB.
A Induction of Two Per Cent Shown
By the Juno Report of tlio De
partment of Agriculture
National News.
A Warfare of Wind.
AVAsitiNciTON.Junolo. I Special Telegram
to the IKK. ! | General Itosser has broken
loose again. Not sntisllcil with tlio drubbing
received from all quarters on account of his
Indiscreet and dlslojal letter about Sheridan ,
he Is still of the same opinion. In an Inter
view In Now York last night ho said : "I
have had to take It pretty heavy from many
sources , and yet 1 do not regret tbat letter
which was written from a sense of duty , not
to reopen war Issues , which 1 am the last
man to desire reopened , but to prevent what
1 and hundreds of others believe would bo
Indecency. The origin of tlio letter Is tills :
I was very busy with mv own affairs , when
1 reccl\ed a letter from a lady living
In the valley notifying mo that
Sheridan was coming down thcro
to camp out , parade himself , and
survey his old battle ground. She was very
Indignant at the Idea of a second invasion
bv a man who had desolated the valley. Sim
declared It was an Insult to the women
of the valley when this most brutal
general of the war came thereto renew his
triumphs , and she asked : 'Is there not man
hood enough loft In the valley for a single
protest tobe raised against It ? ' Agreeing
with the lady 1 wrote the letter , not against u
union soldier , but against the man wno pil
laged and destroyed the homes of defense
less women and children. Why , suppose
Jubal Early , who tired Chamhersbunr , were
to visit that city to-day , do you think ho
would be welcome ? No. The citizens
would rise up en masse against him
and } ou and 1 would .say It was Indecent
of him. Still more so Is It for Sheridan to
visit the Shenandoah. I toll you , sir , that
this Is not a question of old issues. The war
Is over , and 1 am glad to-day it ended as It
did. Thu south is richer to-day than It was
before the war. 1 believe In union. 1 would
not put the niggers back Into slavery If 1
could. I am thoroughly reconstructed. 1
ha\e many dear friends among union sol
diers. Hut Shcrld-an waged a barbarous warfare -
faro In the valley ol the Shenandoah , and I
object , as do hundiedb of others , to his coinIng -
Ing among us. Sheridan has tried to place the
responsibility of his deeds on General Grant.
It can't br done. General Grant simply or
dered him to destroy crops in the valley.
Ho did not tell him to burn barns
and houses. Why , often when a barn did
not contain a dozen bushels of grain , and
when it was so close to the house that Its de
struction meant that of the house , too , Sher
idan ordered It iircct , and the helpless in
mates , whose husbands and sons wcro at tlio
front lighting , were rendered homeless. This
was not Honorable warfare. It was the war
fare of the ancient Spaniards , ot savage In
dians. " _
A Crooked Telephone Concern.
WASHINGTON , Juno 10. [ Special Tele
gram to the BEE. ] For some days past
the executive departments have been
Hooded with circulars setting forth
a chance to make money afforded
by the stock of the , American Telephone
company , a newly , organized corporation
under the Jaws of Virginia. The company
claimed that It had secured a grant from the
republic of Venezuela by which the exclusive
right to operate telephones In that country
was conceded to It. In glowing terms the
possibilities of a telephone In South Amer
ica wcro set forth and promises of fortunes
to those who bought the stock were assured.
Department clerks , who usually have all they
can do to live within their Incomes without
squandering any portion of their earnings
In wildcat stock speculations , Invested In it.
The stock Is ottered at the low rate of 10 cents
on the dollar , and it Is said that sales amount-
Inc to 91,000,000 have been made. Tlio con
cern Is capltali/ed at a\000,000 and shares
are sold o\er the counter at the price adver
tised In the circulars. It all of the concern
was sound there would bo nothing wrong In
all this , but unfortunately It turns
out tli.it the concussion fiom the republic
of Vene/uela , from vvhlchtso much
Is expected , has not jet been fully
secured. The papers are promised on the
next steamer and the formal content of the
authorities will probably be published In the
next odiclal Gazette , Uut the worst feature
ot the concern , and the one which has
brought It Into dlsciedlt , Is the tact that
among the names of the incorporators Is one
that Is familiar to the olllcors of more than
one penitentiary. This is the name of Theo
dore \V. Trer. . Tnls man Is the head and
front of tlio whole concern , and although
Congressman Uutterworth , of Ohio , Is down
as president , Tyrcr is the oruanizer , vice
president and the man above others to whom
is due the measure of success In floating the
stock which has thus far been secured.
Somehow or other suspicion was aroused
yestciday that there was something not
altogether right about Tyrer and an investi
gation into his reputation and antecedents
was undertaken. A rumor was started that
ho had been convicted ot forgery In two
different states and telegrams were sent to
the warden ot Um penitentiary at Stlllwatcr ,
Minn. , and to tlio county clerk of Erie
county , New York. The former replied as
follows :
SsTiLi.vvATr.H , Minn. Theodore Tyrer was
sent hero for four j ears for forgery and was
discharged May 1S. ! IbW. ( Signed ) 11. J.
Stordock , warden penitentiary. " The
county olorkot Erie county , New 1'ork , tele
graphed : "Colonel Theodore Tyrer pleaded
guilty to forgciy April 10 , 1S > 73 , andApiill'J
was sentenced to Auburn for live years.
Five other indictments were nollo pressed
the same day. ( Signed ) U , A. Orr , county
clerk. " A further investigation led to the
complete Identification of the Theodore W.
Tjrur , of the American Telephone company ,
as the Theodore without tho-W. Tjrer
of Auburn and Btllluatcr. It was learned
further that he was one ot the organl/.ers of
scveial other telephone companies which
have had an existence on papei during the
past two j ears. Ha was connected with one
of these companies some time ago as plain
Theodore Tj rer , when an Item appeared in
the dally papers here to the ctlect ' 'That a
great deal of excitement had been created In
Minnesota by the publication of a story to the
effect tnat the president Is said to have ap
pointed one Theodore Tyrer to an Important
place under the government. Tyrcr served a
term In the Stlllwatcr penitentiary tor for
gery. " Immediately after ttie publication of
this Item the Initial " \V. " appeared in the
name of the Tyrer doing business hero , and
soon after his associates , becoming convinced
that all was not right , froze him out of the
presidency of the company. Next he turned
up as president of the North Washington
real estate company. Again his associates
learned of his prison record and he was once
more deserted. The fact that the name of
Congressman Uutterworth appears in con
nection with this now venture of the en
terprising cx-liullalonlan has been suin
dent to elve it great weight In
Washington , as well as In Ohio ,
and It Is said that the stock has found many
buyers where the name of Major liutter-
wortli Is best knowii. That gentleman is
absent from the city at present , but no one
believes ho Is aware of the character of the
man with whom ho has allowed his name to
be associated. It Is certain , however , that
thcro U something very queer In the com
pany , as one ot the largest stockholders said
to-day that a dividend would be declared
within the next eight mouths , when 4 per
cent w mild bo paid to those holding certifi
cates of stock. Ho was asked how It would
be possible to do this , w hen he coolly re
plied that it was the Intention of tlio In
corporators to sell § 1.000,000 worth of the
stock. This would realize S 100,000 and out
of this 810,000 would be used In the payment
of the lirst dividend. This , ho thought ,
would send the slock to 850 or SCO , at which
tlgure those who entered the ground floor
would piobably unload and the lambs would
have to sulfur the consequences. This stater
ment was made by the stockholder as though
hothoucht It was perfectly legitimate , but
his frankness will probably have the effect
of opening the eji""f the clerks In the de
partments and It will doubtless serve to re
strain many ot them from throwing tnolr
money Into the hole dug by Theodore Tyrar ,
formerly of Buffalo.
Official Crop Reports.
WASIIINOION , Juno 10 , The Juno returns
of the department of agricultural Indicate a
reduction of nearly 2 per cent. In the area of
winter wheat. The spring wheat area has
been enlarged0 per cent fiom the Increasoof
Immigration and farm-making west of the
Mississippi river In districts traversed by the
Northern Pacific road. Most of the Increase
Is In Dakota , the total area of wheat being
37.000,000 acres.
The condition of winter wheat shows no
marked change , the average being i > l.9. lie-
ports of short straw are very numerous. In
some districts there are Indications that the
yield of grain will bn larger proportionately
than straw. The harvest Is already In progress
up to the thirty-eighth degree of latitude.
The condition ot spring wheat Is good In
Dakota and the territories westward , but
below the average iccords In Wisconsin ,
Minnesota , Iowa and Nebraska. The gen-
cial averat'o for spring whcal Is b7.3 , which is
lower than recent jears. Dry weather In
April has been Injurious to winter wheat
Insects have committed greater depredations
than usual. The central belt westward
from Pennsylvania and Virginia has suffered
local damage from the Hessian fly and
the chinch bug has wrought Injury in Illi
nois , Missouri and Kansas. The area of win
ter wheat has been diminished over G per
cent , mainly by a large reduction In Kansas.
The Increase In barley acreage is 3 per cent
and Is noticed In Dakota and the Pacific
slodo states. The condition averages 87.
There Is a continuance of the extension of
oats culture. This crop has taken part of the
ihe area formerly in wheat in Kansas. The
advance Is 'M per cent over the acreage of last
year. Increase Is largo in the northwest and
there Is a tendency to enlargement in all sec
tions of the country.
TOTKKA , Juno 10. The state board of ag
riculture report for Juno shows the area of
wheat sown to bo 20 per cent less than last
year and the smallest since 1875. The condi
tion Is 40 per cent The acreage of corn Is at
least 25 per cent In excess of any former
period and the condition was never better.
The condition of oats as compared with live
years average Is CO per cent , barley 70 per
cent.
An Inter-State Complaint.
WASUINCITO.V , Juno 10. The board of
railroad and warehouse commissioners of
Minnesota has transmitted to the inter-state
commerce commission a petition of the
boards of trade of the cities of Farmlngton ,
Northtield , Farlbault and Owatonna , accom
pany Ing the complaint against the Chicago ,
Milwaukee & St. Paul railroad company. It
is alleged by the petition and complaint that
the charges made by the railroad company
on traffic are unjust and unreasonable ; that
It charges and receives from persons living
at Farmlngtou and other towns mentioned a
greater compensation for the transpoitatlon
of mill stuffs to points on the road In Wis
consin , Iowa mill Illinois than it receives
from persons living at St. Paul , Minneapo
lis , Stlllwaier , Mcnomonee , Eau Claire and
Chlppewa Falls for like service , which re-
sulled In undue and unreasonable prejudice
and disadvantage to the first named towns.
The result of these unjust , unequal and un
reasonable charges , It is stated , is that the
mills at Faribanlt , Farmlngton and other
towns are unable to compete successfully
with St. Paul -Minneapolis millers , and
that many have been closed and large num
bers of men thrown out of employment.
Among the Military.
WASHINGTON , June 10. ( .Special Telegram
to the 15iE.l : Members of the board of army
regulations stain that there will bo no effort
made to change the regulations for the ob
servance of Sunday by the army. The present
method is considered the best that could be
advised.
Army furloughs : Sergeant George Allen ,
company G , Fourteenth Infantry , one month ;
Private Charles 12. Cook , company C ,
Twenty-third Infantry , six months to go
abroad.
Army orders : Colonel J. II. Uaxter , med
ical surveyor , has been ordeied to New York
for the put posu of surveying the new medical
surveying depot thero.
Majoi 11. K. Frjer , surgeon , and Captain
Thomas J. Gregg , Second cavalry , nave been
found Incapacitated tor actlve service bv an
army retiring board , and have been granted
a leave of absence until tutthcr orders on
account of disability.
First Lieutenant C. Cowles'Twenty-thiid
Infantry , Is relieved from recruiting duty
July 1 , and ordered to join his company.
Second Lieutenant George II. Sands , Sixth
cavalry , is giauted six months' leave from
August 1.
First Lieutenant John A. Johnston , Eighth
cavalry , has been granted an extension of
leave until August 20.
Nebraska and Iowa Pensions.
WASHiNaioN.June 10. [ Special Telegram
to the UEE. | Pensions were issued for Nebraskans -
braskans to-day , as follows : Koland It.
Fletcher , Ulalr ; John W. Townsend , Dor
chester ; David Latturo , Kaymond ; John
Humsey , Plum Creek ; Oscar O. 13annon ,
Howard ; Den J. S. Cross , CreUhton ; Malcom
M. Sherwood , Conedon : John Wheeling ,
Burnett ; Arthur W. Wilson , Belvldere.
Pensions for lovvaus : Mary E. , mother of
JosHpu N. Johnson , Lester Center : Thomas
Ephland , Croton ; linssell li. Whitney , Sioux
City ; Rollln Hurnlmm , Storm Lake ; William
C. Kay , Des Molnes ; Samuel W. Toby ,
Thayer ; Frank Hamlong , Albion ; Dwight
H , Herreman , Creameny : James Prayne ,
Kilbourn ; Seneca O. Thrall , Ottumwa ;
Henry Shane. Warsaw ; Charles G. Slater ,
Falrmount ; Hugh Jordan , falbloy ; George 13.
Dana , Slgourney ; Jasper Means , lla/leton ;
Henry G. Willie , Lacona ; John McKlrnan ,
Columbia ; Homer Cahnw , Council Bluffs ;
MHo Dance , Arbor Hill ; Edward Guild ,
Fort Dodge : John Stewart , Shell Rock ;
John 11 , Ford , Llvcrmore.
A Mistaken Estimate.
WASHINGTON , June 10. [ Special Telegram
to the UEE. ] The officials of the Interior
department are Inclined to think that the
army officers have made a mistake In their
estimate of the number of Indians who have
cone upon the warpath in Arizona. The
dispatches fioiri the seat of war state that
onlyseventoou have left the reservation , but
the experience oftlio past has been that
when so largo a number leave a whole band
I s likely to go with them and all the women
and children are taken alone. The
probability Is , therefore , that the fleeing hostiles -
tiles number at least sixty. There Is some
fear at the Interior department that the In
dians will commit such depredations as will
arouse against them a hue and cry for their
lemoval from Ari/ona , In which event there
Is always considerable trouble In making the
transfer , not only from the Indians so
shifted , but from their friends In other bands
of the same tribe. This trouble was encoun
tered In a manner when Geroulmo and his
followers were removed.
Postal ChanRCH.
WASHINGTON , Juno 10. [ Special Tele
gram to the UKE. ] 1 he following Iowa post
masters were appointed to-day : Gee , H.
Pallady , Hedge , Wayne county , vice Lancing
Ilajes , resigned : John II. Cash , Prope , War
ren county vice 0. Perkins , removed.
A postortice was established at Dunning ,
Illalno county , and Itussel Dunning ap
pointed postmaster.
Postmasters have been appointed to new
ofllces In Nebraska as follows : George P.
Shockley. Mitchell , Cheyenne county ; Mont
gomery Frailer , Spring Creek , Johnson
county.
Nebraska postmasters commissioned : Oli
ver K. Walters , Garner ; William D. Hluton ,
Slephcnson.
The special mall service from Republic ,
Chlckasavv county , Iowa , to Nashua , has
been discontinued.
Rev. Sum Small at the Capital.
WASHINGTON , June 10. [ Special Tele
gram to the UEE , I Rev. Sam Smallthe evan
gelist , is here with his wife , on his way to
bt. Paul , where he joins Hov. Sam Jones In
a revival , lie has been to his alma uiater ,
Emery , and Henry college , near Arlington
Va. , where ho delivered a sermon at the
; radiiatlon exercises. Mr. Small says that
10 and Mr. Jones touted the corrupt politi
cal ring which surrounded Major Caitcr
Harrison at Chicago. _
The Mllltla Appropriation.
WASHINGTON , Juno 10. For the purpose
of carrying out the act of congress making
an annual appropriation to provide arms and
equipment for militia , the following regula-
Ions have been Issued by the department :
1'ho adjutant general of the army shall annu
ally , on or before July 1 each year , report to
ho war department tlio number ot regularly
nllstod active militia In each statu and terrl-
ory , and this will be the basis of action for
ho ensuing jear. The requisitions will bo
nado by the governors on the war de-part-
uent. The 8400,000 appropriated w ill be dls-
rllmted as follows : Illinois receives $20,270 ,
Iowa S1.WI , Minnesota Sft.Ml. Nebraska
S40 ; * . Wisconsin S 10,133 , Dakota territory
SJ.70I. _ J _
The n. & M. Land Grant.
WASHINGTON , June 10. L-xnd Commis
sioner Spaiks has advised attorneys for the
mrchasers of lands in Nebraska from the Hur-
Ington & Missouri river railroad company
hat no patents can be Issued tosaldcompuiy
for lands north of the line of road In that
state , for the reason that the company has
already received patent under former adinin-
stratlons of the land ofllco for 200,000 acres
more than it Is entitled to. 1 ho commissioner
recommended a suit some time since to re
cover this excess.
A Newspaper Hhnt Out.
WASHINGTON , June 10. The postmaster
general has issued an order to the postmaster
it Chicago to deliver no moro registered let
ters to the Chicago Farm Journal , and cash
no more money orders for It. for the reason
hot the naper has no genuine subscription
list , and Is not legitimately a newspaper.
Yellow FCTor Under Control.
WASHINGTON , Juno 10. Acting Surgeon
General Stoner to-day expressed the opinion
that the yellow fever , at Key West Is well
under control , and that there is not much
danger of its spreading beyond Its present
limits. _ _ _ _ _
Disbarred From Practice.
WASHINGTON , Juno 10. ISpecial Tele
ram to the UEK.J Jefferson Foxworthy , of
Lincoln , Neb. , has been disbarred from prac
tice as an attorney before the department of
the Intel lor.
THE PRINTERS.
Important Action to the Craft Taken
By the International.
BUFFALO , N. Y. , May 10. In the Typo
graphical union convention tlio first busi
ness this morning was the report of the com
mittee on female cheap labor , recommend
ing the organisation of women and equal pay
foroqual work , which was adopted , The
commilteo on constitution and blaws re
ported unfavorably on abolishing the ofllco
of chief organizer ; favorably that the tlmu
of holding the next meeting be fixed as the
second Monday In June , and also that the
salary of secretary and tioasurci bo changed
Iroin $1,200 to 81,000. The report was
agreed to.
The same commlttee'roported favorably to
reduce the salary of chief organizer from
81,500 to 81,200 ana his expense account
from 81,000 to 800 ; also that the salary of
president bo reduced from nf'.XX ) to S'GOO. and
ills expenses from 9400 to 8300. All the
recommendations were adopted. The com
mittee on the nine-hour law reported a
resolution that nine hours constitute a day's
work after October next in all ollices
except those of dally newspapers. Referred.
The committee on plates recommended that
subordinate unions have power ito act : that
the International Typographical union exec
utive officers endeavor to arrange With man
ufacturers ot plates not to furnish such mat
ter to non-union newspapers ; that
an executive board . ot live be ap
pointed to have charge of the matter ;
that subordinate unions take Immediate
action to snppiess plates now prepared In
unfair offices ; that union punters who ,
sanctioned by the executive committee- ,
strike against plates , bo supported from the
strike fund. Alter a Icngthv discussion the
motion to discountenance the use of plates
was votea down. The report was adopted
except the third clause.
At the aftomoon session the now officers
were sworn in and Immediately afterwards
the convention went Into secret session ,
which lasted half an hour. The committee
on non-union offices made n secret report.
' 1 ho committee on general laws reported on
the nine-hour law as follows : Nine hours
shall constitute a day's woric except on daily
papers , and In these subordinate unions are
icqulrcd to change their scale of prices so
that at least six hours ot continuous com
position ( piece work ) , shall constitute
a day's work. This applies only to unions
havlnz moro than sixty members. Unions
with fewer members "may hare the same
advantages if so desired. The unions
must give sixty days' notice to employers af-
fcoted. This law Is to take effect November
1. Adopted. The charter of pressmons'
union No. 9 of Now York was rovoked.
The Secret of Russia Iron Making.
PtTTSiiuno , June 10. [ Special Telegiam
to the BKE.J Initial steps were taken yes
terday for constructing a Russia iron mill at
Freeport , about thirty miles north of this
city. Farley Alden , member of the linn of
W. II. Rogers & Co. , who will build the Iron
works said : "This will bo the first Uussla
Iron mill ever built outside of Siberia. An
Imitation of Russia Iron has been made in
this country for some time , but not Impervi
ous to rust. ImpervlousiiMs to lust is the
test of genuine Russia Iron. Few persons
imagine what risk was run In learning the
secret of the treatment by which Uussla Iron
Is made. There arc only three i > coplo outside
of Rusala to-day who know this secret. They
are William Rogers , W. H. Rogers , his son ,
and Mr , Nlcholas.nephowof William Rogers.
About eighteen years ago William Rogers
was sent out as Pennsylvania state
geologist to Russia. Ho had credentials
addressed to ex-Governor Curtln , minister at
St. Petersburg at that tune. As long as ho
confined his explorations to the mines lie at
tracted little 01 no suspicion , but as soon as
he Pel his foot Inside the Iron mills
of Princess Demidoff ho was subjected to
tlio most violent espionage. It must ho re-
mcmbeied that the men in the mills who
know the secret of making Russia Iron are
never allow eil to quit the mills. With the
special study ho had made of lion making be
fore going to Russia , he was not Ion. : in dis
cerning the much coveted secret , though tin
had much trouble to evade suspicion. Had
hu Uten detected he would have been forced
to remain In Siberia the rest of his life. "
Dnvo mid Grover.
Ai.nvxv , N. Y. , Juno 10. President
Cleveland and party arrived hero In a private
car at 0:30 : this morning by way of East Al
bany. President and Mrs. Cleveland drove
to the now executive mansion In a carriage
with Adjutant General Porter , and at 8
o'clock the paity breakfasted with Governor
Tlio short time remaining after breakfast
was spent In examining the now executive
mansion which was formally opened by their
visit. The president left with ills compan
ions. except Mrs. Cleveland , by special on
the West Shore road about 11 o'clock. MM.
Cleveland will go to Oswcgo this afternoon.
NEW YOJIK. Juno 10. At 3:110 : n. in. to-day
President Cleveland reached Jersey City
from Albany. The president did not leave
the car , which was attached to the Washing
ton limited express and left at I o'clock.
WASHINGTON. June 10. Tno president ar
rived In tne city at 0 o'clock to-nuht. A car
riage was In waiting at the end of the rail
road yard and he entered It unil was driven
to the white house. Two or thrcn friends of
the president were the only persons present
when he alUhtod from the train.
Mrs. Cleveland at OMVI-RO.
OSWKGO , N. Y. , Juno 10. Mrs. Cleveland
arrived here this evening , accompanied by
friends. Mrs. Cleveland will remain as the
guest of Miss Klngford for two weeks , after
which both ladles will attend the commence
meiit exercises at Wells' college , Aurora ,
*
AnnnpolU ( irnduatRB.
ANNAI-OUS , Md. , June 10. The * mttntes
of the naval academy wore given thflr di
plomas to-day by SecreUry Whitney. Ho
made DO remarks.
SHUTTING OUT THE MINORITY
The Government ( Successfully Prepares W
Smother Debate on the Crimes Bill ,
NO HEED PAID TO PROTESTS.
Gladstone and Parnoll Make Visor *
oils Speeches DonnitnuliiK the
Unfairness of thu Move
ment Foreign News ,
I
the Crime * Hilt.
LONDON , Juno 10. In the commons this
evening Smith moved the resolution pre
viously announced requesting that at 10 p. mJ
on the 17th the chairman forthwith put the/
question on any motion , amendment or pro-1
Kisal touching the clause of the crimes bill' '
hen under discussion , then on the clause
tsclf , and finally on each remaining clause.
lo urged that the stop was forced upon thc
overnment by continued obstruction. It'
vas absolutely necessary tor the dignity and1
ofllclency of the house that the attempts to
ircvent the vrogross of business ba defeated.
.t was now the fourth month of the session ,
and practically nothing had been dono. The
vbolo course of legislation had been stopped.
The government desired due consideration.
given the rights of the minority , but It was
indoubUxlly the duty ot the government In
he circumstances , without parallel In the
ilstory of parliament , to call upon the homo
.otako measures to prevent the minority
rom setting at defiance the controlling
power of the majority.
Gladstone said longer notice nhould have
> een given of this Important mqtlon. The
ircsent state of affairs had been brought
ibout by the government thenmelves. They
tad been pursuing a false , futile policy ot
coercion without the justification pleaded on
'ornicr occasions. They disregarded all the
usages and traditions ot parliament in the
conduct of the measure which they had ,
under the name of the crimes bill , Intro
duced. He would suggest to the government
: hat a rational mode to expedite the bill
would be to make It temporary instead of
permanent , and to strike out all provisions
touching combinations apart from crime. It
Lhe government rejected that remedy , and
had no other to pi opose. the otteimho char
acter of the bill would be retained In full
force. He did not wish to create a dllllculty
ny offering opposition which ho knew would ,
t > o Ineffectual. Ho would therefore content
himself by protesting against the excuse now
proposed.
Parnell said ho could not understand
tlio fatuity of the government rustu
Inif blindfold along the road
which they had already seen would
le.xd to the greatest disorder In Ireland. The
government speakers haiped on the theme
of "Obstruction. " As a matter of fact , tha
Irish members had not lifted ono volco
against any measure except the coercion bill ,
which they were bound to resist to the utx
most. Ho concluded by moving an amend
ment that the house decline to sanction the
resolution limiting the freedom of debate
and assailing the rights of the minority.
Harcourt warned the government that thelc
proposal might bo used by a future govern
ment as a precedent for carrying the homo
rule bill In A fortnight , and that oilier meas
ures might be ioreed through In the sauio
way.
Goschen , chancellor of the exchequer , said
that parliament and the country had had
enough of this unlimited discussion. It waff
necessary now to put an end to It. Several
Parnrllltcs continued the discussion. Smith
movnd cloture , which was carried 284 to 107.
Parnell's amendment was rejected 301 to
181.
181.After
After further discussion Smith's completn
motion was carried under cloture 345 to Ml
amid cheers and counter cheers. Smith
then proposed to postpone further discus
sion ot the bill In committee till Monday.
Healy asked that the discussion be pro
ceeded with Saturday , hut Smith declined.
Conybear , supporting Healy , was comment
ing on the humorous talent of Smith when
the latter appealed to the chair. The chair
siid : "I must say tlio whole tone ot this do
bate has been a disgrace to the house. "
Conybear was about to continue , when
Smith moved cloture , which was cairled 208
to 78. | Cries of "Shame , " "Disgraceful , "
etc. ]
A motion to postpone the dhcusslon In
commlttou until Monday was carried 203 to
72. Smith moved to adjourn. Mr. Healy
objected. Cheers and a voice , "He will havq
hl holiday , " greeted the dual application op
cloture , carrying the motion to adjoiuu 203
to 71. _
The Coercion Appendix
LONDON , Juno 10. The covornment bill ,
which will bo an appendix to the coercion
bill , providing for the trial of persons )
charged with grave offcinses by a commisi
slon of juilties , will bo Immediately intrfrj
duced in parliament and pushed through at
the Bumo time as the coercion bill.
What Gladstone Will Do.
LONDON , June 10 , U Is rumored that
Gladstone Intends , uftur the crimes bill
passes the third reading , to ralso the whole
question of the government's Iiiau policy.
More Exciting Scenes Attendant
Upon Kvlmlons.
PmiMN , Juno 10. 'I id eviction at Uodyko
was resumed to-day , at. there was n repe
tition of the exciting scenes which have at
tended numerous attempts to evict tenants.
'Ihe sheriff and his body guaid was stub
bornly resisted at the bouse of a tenant
named O'Halloran , The hillside near the
house was coveted with an excited mob ,
who cheered the defenders of the premises
and urged them to hold out. O'Halloran
and his parly had dug a trench around the
house , and barricaded the lower rooms , whllo
the upper portion of the house was occupied
bv ten men and some women. The bailiffs
made an attack on the wall of the house
with nowbars , but were dilven back with
boiling water. The Inswctorof police , with
drawn nword , then mounted a ladder placed
against the filde ot the house , but was beaten
down. The constable , with a rlllo and fixed
bayonet , next mounted the ladder , hut his
head was battered by the defenders
Sov ural gishes were Inflicted upon film and
ho retired. Another consUblo also attempted
to ellmb the ladder but tailed. A second
ladder was then procured and several con
stables mounted It , but wore beaten down.
Cox essayed to climb up the ladder to Hpcak ;
to the inmates of the liouso , but the police/
prevented him from so doing. Finally a
constable entered with a rifle and fixed bayo
net , which was wrested I mm him and his
safely was imperiled , when Father Hannon
entered nnd caused a filiation of hoslllltlcfi.
The Inmates weru thmi arrested and the work
of eviction carried out.
Thu I'rlnco Will Hccover ,
UKIU.IN , Juno 10. Dr. McKeiulo and Ger
man specialists In attendance upon the crown
prlnco held a consultation to-day. Vlrchovr
reported the result of his microscopical ex
amination of the growth last removed from
the prince's throat. The report Is exceed
ingly reassuring and loft no doubt of the ul
timate recovery of the crown prince. The
latter will start for London Mnmlnv and
during his stay will reside near the Crystal
palace. _
Kngland'f * IVyntlnn Convention.
LONDON , Juno 10. in the IcrdH to-day
SaliBbuiy pre.sontcd the Egyptian conven
tion. Knglaud U to evacuate Kgypt In three
yrars. England retains thorlglu to send
troops to Kgypt In the event ot external or
Internal dlsoidor. The convention will not
bo valid unless ratified by the powers.
A JliinHlnn Finn I no Imminent ,
LOXDOV , May 10. A famine Is Imminent
Inthoulty of Meshed and throughout the
whole province a ( Khoratsan. The Russians
, in < trying to pie.vaut the people from mil-
tiiig lo the traus-C i.plnn tcrritoiu-s.