Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 11, 1888)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE.
SEVENTEENTH YEAE. OMAHA , SATURDAY MOJINING. FEBRUARY 11 , 1888 , 'NUMBER. 238.
SHEDDING CROCODILE TEARS.
Pathotlo Scene Before the House
Oommlttoo on Pacific Railways.
HUNTINGTON'S GREAT EMOTION.
The Illc Mn nnU'H Painful Itccltnl In
terrupted By Sonic Very Km-
toarriiMfclitK Questions Pros
pective Ijaml Legislation.
A Snd Story.
WASHINGTON' BCIIRAU TUB OMUIA Hnr , 1
M ! ) FOUKTHUNTIISTIIFKT , V
WA niNiirox. D. C. , Feb. 10. )
Vice President C. P. Huntlngton , of the
Central Pacific rallror-d , was before the house
committee on Pacille rnllwuis this morning
for one hour nnd a quarter In advocacy of the
bill to extend the time for the liquidation to
the government of the Indebtedness of the
various Pacifies. Mr. Huntlngton confined
Ills remarks to the Interests of his own road
and attempted n piteous appeal in behalf of
n povet ty-strlckcn corporation. Hcfcrring to _
the remarks of Mr. Huntliifiton as to tho"
hearing , Mr. Mason , of the committee , said :
"Ho came with tears in his eyes and prunes
II ! in his throat. " A stranger to Mr. Huntington -
ton and his past career would have been Im
pressed with the Idea that it was the widow
pleading for the retention of her last mite ,
but to thobO who arc acquainted with the his
tory of the management of the Pacifies It was
n line piece of irony and sarcasm , To begin
with. Mr. Huntlnglon detailed in a racy way
the trials nnd tribulations encountered by
Lehuid Stanford , Mark Hopkins , Charles-
Crocker nnd himself in raising money on
their Individual names , buying materials and
labor at fabulous prices , suppressing
the Indians and chiseling their way through
mountain and desert to complete n road
which has never paid them a dollar in divi
dends and which always has been extremely
jtoor. Ho Iiad often wondered Jiow they
ever pulled through and for years ho wanted
it off his hands. Huntington's voice trem
bled , and ns ho looked at the members of the
committee and , gazing into their eyes , pic
tured the time when ho and the other thrco
men who wcro the architects of the Central
Pacific were farm hands at $7 a month , tears
trickled down his checks and his heart
seemed ready to burst with grief as he found
himself , after these long years , unable to
hand the government n cheek for its balance
due. Ho repeatedly called attention to the
poverty of the road.
"And have you , Mr. Huntington , nnd your
companions kept poor with the Central Pa-
elllot" inquired Mr. Mason , imitating the
trembling voice of the railroad magnate.
There was n painful silence for a moment ,
but the reply finally came : "Well , no ; wo
nro said to be rich , but mind you , wo became
so through our individual exei tions nnd not
through the Central Pacille. "
Then Mr. Huntlngton branched off again
on the cost of the road , tolling the committee
how he had bought rails from 40 to 100 a
ton , sending them around Capo Horn to the
Pacific slope , and In most instances not being
able to use the materials , on account of de
lays , under n year from the date of shipment.
Ho said ho had paid as much as tli'J.OOO for
locomotives when he recently bought better
ones for ( t > ,000. Ho said , too , that the gov
ernment had given the Northern Pacific moro
than it had loaned the Central and had en
abled their northern rival to so cut on rates
as to take away nil the profits on through
Mr. Weber , of the committee , wanted to
know how much a duplicate of the Central
Pacific would cost with its equipments.
'About us much as the first mortgage in
debtedness , " replied Mr. Huntington , add
ing : "Yes , less than that amount , and the
road is not paying. No , it is not profitable. "
"Well , " said Mr. Collins , "if that is true ,
.would it not bo money in your pockets to
throw up the road to the government for the
debt ! "
For the first time the magnate was non
plussed. Ho stammered : " \Vo prefer to pay
off the debt nnd keep the road. " Again Mr.
Huntington branched off into the cm ly trials
of the projectors of the road , pleading for
nn equitable settlement. Ho talked n great
deal about the equity of the road as between
it and the government and declared
that , In reality , ho did not think
the rend owed the government any
thing. Ho was willing to let that bo deter
mined by the courts , however. Tlio commit
tee were a good deal surprised at the mys
terious and continuous talk about "equity , "
nnd requested him to submit them within n
fortnight what ho meant by the road's
equity , together with a proposition for the
liquidation of the debt. Ho said he thought
the entire indebtedness to the government
ought to bo put into ono sum , to date say
July next , then divide it np into 250 payments ,
to bo met scmi-annuully , aggregating f 1.-
0K,000 ! ) a year. The committee begun to
figure that this was an extension of 135 years ,
whonMr.Hun > .ingtoii observed , placidly , thai
it was nn extension about fifty-two years ,
No ono but Mr. Huutington could sco It in
1(11)111. ( 1-llKllOEH TIIKKATBXS SlinitMAX.
Senator Uiddleberger threaten to play
liavoe with Senator Sherman's presidential
boom by throwing all of the responsibility
for the British extradition treaty upon Mr ,
Shcrmnn , who is chairman of the committee
on foreign volutions , liiddicbcrgcr says the
treaty is in opposition to all Irish-American
institutions and hopox , and that no man whc
lias any sympathy with homo rule for Ireland
nnd who is opposed to the oppression of the
queen will have any patience with senator'
who have entertained the idea that the treaty
should bo ratified. Mr. Uiddleberger did UK
country a service by making the light against
star-chamber practices and the barbarous
executive or secret sessions of the senate
Ho had n holy subject and nn admirable op
portuulty to show his strength In the con
sidcruilon of the British treaty , but ho seem :
to have acted so outrageously that ho ha1
lost all of the respect ho won in tlio llgh
no made against the treaty and against tin
secret sessions , llu latest threat ugalus
Mr. Sherman : snot considered u very scriou1
iMpoiiTtNT I.VNH I.FIISI.ATION .
"There will bo some very important lam
laws enacted by this congress , 1 tblnk , " Mill
Uepresentatlvo Payson , of .Illinois , going ui
to the capital in a street car today.llTh
first thing will bo to stop the commutation o
entries. The practice of entering under on
law and proving up under another has led I
great frauds. The committee on publl
lands Is advised that in curtain sections o
the country them are men who make n bus1
ness of colling rclinquishmonts nnd that the ,
ndveillsu them for sale. This is , of course
in direct violation of the law , at least th
spirit of the law , although there is no wn ,
of punishing it. That is to bo stopped , j
law will bo passed which will make it next t
on impossibility to soil n relinqulshment o
turn over an entry In any way to anotho
Mr , Payson is the oldest member of th
committee on public lands in the house un
ono of the best authorities on land question !
A ritlnllTITI * M\N.
In the rotunda under the dome of the cnj
Itol a man probably fifty-two years old ,
very little gray , of medium height and liuiU
modestly dressed , with a broad face fringe
with u sandy beard , resembling n scagra
roue , nnd wearies n iloncbi'd. ! mt , > " < ? ' ! f < )
oVci' nn hour this afternoon gazing at th
large paintings on the wall , and seldoi
looked around at the many people who passe
him going to the house and senate , althoug
lie scrutinized every ono and was observe
by all who were near him. Ho rolled h
largo , dcoseutcd | and wickcd-fookiiiK eyt
nt every one , and could trace tlio passm-b
a long distance by his nbllitv to turn hisoyc ,
Ills face was so remurknblo ami h
eyes so penetrating that iijnny stoppc
and In wonder peered at him , Woineu vrli
looked Into his eyes drew away , for the
blood ran cold. It was the mo-a l'"Mfi
X c ttcy Uad evvr bccc , TUs u > uu ut ! _ <
stalked down on the floor below nnd visited
the committee rooms. It was observed that
he talked to many members nnd that most of
them were from Missouri. He went to the
unoccupied senate chamber to sco the two
Missouri senators and seemed to hove some
thing on his tnlnd , although ho was ns coot
ns an Ice chest. I asked n Mlssourlan who
the man was , and lie said : "Maxwell , from
St. Louis , father of the young man who is to
hang for murdering Piciler. He cnmo hereto
to work up a pardon for his son. lie fright
ens everyone who see him , " .
NEW 101IK POLITICS.
In spite of the confident nssurnnco of ono
of the New York mate eommlttcemcn. In
which ho stated that the even division of the
state committee on the question of n successor
to Hubert S. Thompson had no presidential
significance , there is u deciilcd feeling of un
easiness In white house circles ovcivthu want
of harmony In New York state. The presi
dent Is worried over the outlook. His
kitchen cabinet has been culled together and
nervous consultations have been held almost
daily to devise ways and means for cement
ing the democrats of the Empire state to
gether for harmony nnd Cleveland. Among
those who have been consulted are ex-Mayors
(1 race nml Cooper and Morris Powers , who
have spent a great many hours with Cleve
land within n few days past.
Secierary of State Cook arrived to day nnd
lost no time in proceeding to the white
house , where he was closeted for a consider
able time with the chief magistrate. Just
what the outcome of the conversation was
cannot , of course , be asecitaincd at this time.
Other prominent democrats have been sent
for and will shoitly bo here , and , if possible ,
some plan will bo arranged by which differ
ences can be healed and harmony inaugur
ated when the national committee meets hereon
on the U2d. There is still a small amount ot
patronage for distribution in Now York state
Itself and several moi cor less important of
fices to fill in Washington , and New York is
getting her share and rather more. Cleve
land may not be n candidate for re-election ,
but he has all the candidate's symptoms , and ,
if reports are to be believed , he is leaving no
stone unturned which will aid him in secur
ing it. It Is probable that the first two dele
gates to the democratic convention will bo
chosen for the District of Columbia. The
Washington city convention will meet within
u week after the meet ing of the national com
mittee. Tlio city is divided up into twenty
districts , each of which semis three delegates
to the city convention. Tlio word has passed ,
and Messrs. Wilson , Trotter , Chiggett and
Hess , respectively marshal , recorder of deeds ,
reeordcrof wills and postmaster , are working
might nnd main in a quiet way to control the
selection of delegates to the city convention
who are friendly to Cleveland's interests.
The workers of the paity are not among the
number. Nearly every man in Washington
who took a prominent part in the election of
ISM is opposed to Cleveland. They assert
that they collected : ! , UOI in small sums in
ISSt and sent it to New York , and then , be
sides , thev sent upwards of 250 voters
homo to New Yprk state. In return
their loader has been ignored and
every prominent man among them
has been disregarded in the local appoint
ments , consequently they propose to send
William Uiekson , the present secretary of
the national committee , nnd another to the
presidential convention. Dickson will not
vote for Cleveland this time and his col
league will vote with him.
A member of the democratic central com
mittee said to-night :
"Cleveland may pull every wire nthiscom
mand , in fact , he is pulling them all , but it
will bo impossible for him to control the city
convention , and it is as certain as anything
can bo that the two delegates for the District
of Columbia will vote for Cleveland under
no circumstances. "
conn WANTS RECOGNITION.
DEx-Hcpresentativc Cobb , of Indiana , put in
an appearance at the capital to-day. It is
said that Cobb Is fishing for an appointment
of some kind and that he Is so anxious to get
into public llfo that ho has no choice about
the recognition lie is accorded by the admin
istration. Some of the Indiana democrats
jvho have been working for the appointment
of Acting. Commissioner Stockslagcr to bo
commissioner of the general land office say
Cobb has been working for the place himself
and are inclined to speak a little harshly
about him for it. They say that if he had
kept away from hero Mr. Stockslager would
weeks ugo huvo been appointed , but that
since ho hus been hntiging around neither
will get it. Mr. Stockslagcr and his friends
are unable to fathom the object in delaying
the appointment of sonic one to the commis-
STOCKSI.AOEU VUOHIN'O TUB WO1IK.
Acting Commissioner Stoekslagcr , of the
general land office , seems to have turned out
a great volume of work while ho has occu
pied that desk at his department. During
the past thrco months over sixteen thousand
laud patents have been issued. Mr. Stock-
singer , who is a modest man , said to-day that
this increase of cases settled was duo to a
change in the system of transacting the busi
ness of the office rather than to u change of
the policy which has prevailed during the
present administration. Ho acknowledged
that the work of thooftleo is behind , but says
that it is duo to inadequate clerical force and
says that business is dispatched us rapidly us
It ever was with a like force.
Mi-aii.LAXiois : M\rrnns.
Captain Phillips , of Lincoln , and the Hon.
Charles F. Goodman , of Omaha , were at the
capltol this afternoon.
Mr. Dorsey's bill for the relief of the Grecl.v
arctic sufferers hus been favorably reported
to the house by the committee.
Uepresentntivo Conger nnd Captain E. L.
Moorst , of Iowa , called on the president to
POSTAL ciiAxan ? .
Star mall scrvk-0 between Fairbury and
Kestcrson , Neb. , will bo discontinued uf let
the 15th inst.
After March 1 the service from Almcnn to
Pue.idum will bo increased to tri-weekly.
Tim time schedule of star mail route from
Beaver City to Spring Green , Ne'b. , has been
changed us follows : Leave Beaver Cltj
Mondays , Wednesdays nnd Fridays ut 9 a ,
in. ; arrive at Spring Oroen by 13 m. Leave
Spring Green Mondays , Wednesdays and
Fridays ut 1 p. in. ; tin ive at Beaver City bj
) p. m.
'L. H Staunton was to-day appointed post
master ut Potter , Cheyenne county , vice
John Scagul , deceased. The name of tin
postoftlco ut Bainbridge , Harlan county , was
changed to-day to Huntly.
Fast Mull to Council UlufTs.
WASIHXUTO'N , Feb. 10. Postmaster Gen
cral Dickinson has entered into a new con
tract with the Chicago , Burlington & Quine.\ \
railroad company for fast mall service be
twccn Chicago and Council Bluffs , to taki
effect march 13. The present contract call
for u fast mail service on a schedule of six
teen hours we t only six times a weok. Th
new contract is for a daily service both en *
and west upon a schedule of fourteen am
one-half hour * , leaving the time at either em
to bo controlled fey the postolllcc department
By tills arrangement the California mail
leaving San Francisco In the evening afte
business hours , and urrivlyg at Comic ]
BlulTs in the afternoon of the thiid day , wll
bo taken up by the fust train , and \vill renc
Chicago in time for the first n.ornlng deliver
on the fnuit'u day from the PacllUs coast. 1
Is the ptirposoof the superintendent to ticeurc
If possible , a fust mart from Chicago cast , t
leave Chicago on the arrival of thu Pncifl
const t rum and in Jl < o New York In about twer
ty-llvo hours from Chicago , and ubout on
bandied and twelve hour * from Kau Frui
eisco , _ _ _ _
Affairs ill * tlio Army.
W SIIIOTOX : : , Feb. 10. [ Special Telcgrai
to the Br.n.l Llcutenu-it Van Vlret , ndji
tout Tenth Infantry , left the city h"-t ever
Ing with Ills fai''Hy for Tcrt Unbn , Nei
Captain ? V.i ; : < .ki , Fifth artillery , dcllvrrc
an Intcrcstliu' lu-t'jre in the war dup.utir.cii
library this jii'ia'na : ' on th'j luci'II1 * of his ! i
vontlonHip piitniniUlc iruii. Amo
present wi'io the M'ei-clurv of war , Het ! itn
lluwlcy mill ninny dn-t.iiKJiihed auji
and t..ivy ( flli-ers ni.d Uoiiaitme.it o
JU-Jnls Thn lectu-o wurf IlluUntcd wl'
storooptlcai' virxvs made from Instantnneou
photmri'uiihs , showing tlio experiments mud
ir with tlio ( run. All present expressed their
Jl selves a * much iivtoret-ted in the invention , '
A .Afyii si-urn : I'li-bt LicUU-anut
Hunter , Third cavalry , granted fourteen
days' leave ; First Lieutenant William W.
Tyler. Third Infuntry , granted leave , having
been found Incapacitated by u retiring bourd.
Nebr.iskn nnd town Pensions ,
WASHINGTON , Feb. 10. [ Special Telegram
to the BEE. ] Pensions have been granted
Ncbraskans ns follows : Original invalid
William D. Davis , Waco ; Edward .Toslln ,
Franklin. Increase Henry Logan , Lincoln ;
Samuel Ucmphlll , Ashland. Uclssue Andre
C. Chamberlain , Stnnton ; Charles Q. Wyatt ,
Mudlson. Original Widow and minor of
James T. Smith , Pickerell.
Pensions for lowans : Original invalid
Abraham Pope , Sharp'sbury ; John Galla
gher. Luporto ; David Morgan , Hawlcyvlllo ;
Washington L. Davis , Woodbine. Increase
John F. Denser , Bedford ; Henry C. Leland -
land , Council Bluffs ; Henry S. Lee , Webster
Cltyt Ambrose Warren , Chilllcotho ; .lolm N.
Wolf , Troy ; Joseph D. McGarruugh , East
DCS Moincs ; Thomas C. Gregg , Hockwell
City ; James Axlcy. Marion. Reissue ( navy )
Uoinyn ' B. Fish , Uolfo. Kelssuo and iu-
cicaso John M. Worlz , Lyons.
Half of the Business Portion of Plntte
PIATTP. CKXTEII , Neb. , Feb. 10. [ Special
Telegram to the Bin : . ] One-half of the
business part of our town was burned down
this morning nt 5 o'clock. The fire started in
the store of K. W. Hughes. The following
are the losses : Hallen & Byrne , $4,000 , In
surance , 52,000 ; H. L. Hosslta , loss S-VX ) , no
insurance ; T. Brady , loss000 ; A. Henry ,
Omaha , $2,000 ; Platte Center Argus , $2,000 ;
Puist&Co. , * r > 00 ; D. H. Carrey , $1,000 , in
sured tor $ i00. ! The damage to Dr. Edwards'
store and stock of goods is $ r > 00. H. N.
Hughes , total loss of stock , insured for ! M,000. ,
The fire is supposed to be the work of an in
cendiary. Dr. Edwards' brick building was
saved by hard work.
Never in the history of Nebraska was such
hard work done at a fire without water
works. Our people are now red-hot for
Bonril of Trade nt Friend.
FHICNII , Neb. , Jan. 10. [ Special to the
Bin : . ] A board of trade was orgnni/cd hero
last night with quite a largo membership.
The following gentlemen were elected di
rectors for the ensuing year : L. E. South-
wick. Hon. M. McDougall , J. Warren" , J O.
Frnntz. H. 1C. Johnson , Hon. H. P. King , D'
P. Hurley , Win. Porter and J. D. Pope.
After the board of trade meeting the citl-
7cns present discussed the mysterious disap
pearance of William E. Bcs and appointed
eoinmitto consisting of H. P. King and A. S.
McKay to go to Lincoln and make u thor
ough search of the city to see if they could
find any trace of the mlssingman. Up to the
present time nothing whatever has been dis
covered to lead to Ins whereabouts.
CAPITAL STOCK INCHEASED.
Meeting orKntiHna City &HnllnePnss
KANSAS CITY , Mo. , Feb. 10. [ Special Tele
gram to the BCE.I A meeting of the stock
holders of the Kansas City & Saline Pass
railroad company washeld in this city to-day ,
four-fifths of the capital stock being repre
sented. The capital stock of the road was
increased from $2,500,000 to $ . ' 1,000,000. First
mortgage forty years ( ! per cent bonds wcro
voted issued to the amount of $3,000,000 to
take up $2-lSr > ,000 of first and second mortgage
bonds previously issued. The $515,000 re
maining after the old bonds are taken will bo
used to pay for equipments. It was decided
to build ttic road from Kansas City to Pierce
City , Mo. , this year , a distance of 171 miles ,
the cost of construction being from § 15,000 to
$18,000 per mile. The Subine Pass road , ns
it is called , will extend from Kansas City to
Sabine Puss , Tex. , passing through the In
dian territory nnd Arkansas , and , when com
pleted , will be 000 miles in length.
Attainment Papers Filed.
KAX&AS CITV , Mo. , Feb. 10. [ Special Tel
egram to the BDK. ] A copy of the assign
ment papers of the firm Kurtz , Bhinchard &
Co. , bag manufacturers of New York , for the
benefit of creditors , was filed in the recorder's
olllco this morning. A branch of the firm
transacted business at 1204 West Eleventh
street In this city up to January 21. The as
signee's name is Lucius Bradley , of Now
York City , and the liabilities are placed at
Sllll iKl..IO. No statement of the assets was
filed. The assignment makes provision for
the payment in full by the assignee of all the
unpaid employes and prefer them to other
Atlantic & Pnciilc Reorganization.
KANSAS CITV , Feb. 10. [ Special Telegram
to the Br.i : . | C. W. Smith , president of the
Santa Fo railway company , H. C. Nutt , pres
ident of the Atlantic and Pacific , and H. H.
McCullough , general manager of the Chicago
it Northwestern , and several other officials ,
left this city on the Santa Fc this morning to
attend a meeting at Albcrquerquo looking
toward n reorganization of the Atlantic &
Pacific railroad company.
Preparing to Consolidate.
KAXS\S CITV , Mo..Feb. 10. [ Special Tele
gram to the Bnn. ] A meeting of the direct
ors of the Kansas City , Foit Scott & Gulf
and the Kansas City , Springfield & Memphis
railroads was held hero to-day and prelimin
aries were arranged for the consolidation of
the two lines. At the next meeting the con
solidation will bo effected and a name
General Manager McCool HcsijnB.
ST. Josr.iui , Mo. , Feb. 10.- [ Special Tele
gram to the Bnc.l D , McCool , general man
ager of the St. Joseph & Grand Island rail
road , handed In his resignation to-day , to
take effect March 1. Mr. McCool goes to Los
Angeles , Cain. , as general manager of the
California Central and the California South
ern , the AtehKon , Topeka & Santa Fo lines
in that state. The two roads have a mileage
of 450 miles.
A Tlirfii-Cont Verdict.
KANSAS CITV , Mo. , Fob. 10. [ Special Tele
gram to the BER.I After two year's litiga
tion the suit of I ! . W. Middleton against
Calvin Moore for $10,000 , damages was con-
eluded to-day In Judge Gill's court. Middle-
tun traded land in Knysas City for land in
Nebraska with Moore and claimed false rep
resentation as to the land in Nebraska on the
part of Mooro. Moore alleged fraud on the
part of .Middleton. The jury returned n
verdict for Middleton for $5115.73 and for
i , Feb. 10. Some men wore dig
ging up soim < dynamite which had been bur
ied near Bellevue , O. , to-day , when one of
them struck the explosive material with his
pick. The explosion instantly killed them.
None of the injured will die. The injuries
were mostly by flying fragments. The new
Methodist church nt Wnpcllo , Pn. , 800 feet
0 away , wus completely wrecked. No trace of
' * the packing house was loft , not even the
foundation. Uocks weighing over one hun
dred pounds wcro blown to the top of a
mountain a quarter of a mile away.
Ilctnrned to ( lie Old SjMcm.
NEW YonR , Feb. 10. A meeting of the
joint committee of seaboard and trunk lines
nnd their western connections was hold at
the office of Commissioner F.ViU to-day , at
which H was resojved to return to the pld
syalcin of export lurllX rntus , Tlio Canadian
Pacific to-day signed this joint circular re
ferring to the abolishment of the payment of
commissions to agents selling tickets in
trunk line territory.
Marble'Workers Strike. '
Bcssox , Feb. 10. A dciriand for nine
hours' work per , dny .cuusud a strike of SC (
ROYALTY AND TRAMPS FEAST
Two Notable Dinners Eaton In Lon
DESCRIPTION OF THE EVENTS.
British Metropolitan and Provincial
JourtialH Comment ] < 'rrcty OH
tlic Aincrlcnn IlnrRlar Tlio
The Two Extremes.
SSIiyJiimciUiinlon lle\niett.\ \ \
LOXDOX , Fe6. 10. [ Now York Herald
Cable Special to tlio Bun. ] Two notable
dinner parties were given thta evening nt a
West End hotel to u queen , n prince , Ills
nflimico and their suite , nt the East End to
1,200 tramps end vagabonds. Classes and
masses were thus made as strictly differen
tial as was possible. Of the two menus many
would think the tramps had the best of it ,
since the Grand hotel , where the queen of
Sweden , Prince Osertr and Miss Ebba Munck
and suite arrived this afternoon is one not
well reputed for the nicest bills of faro. In n
royal sense the Swedish party may have also
been called trumps , having been lately speed
ing through Germany , Belgium and France.
Prince Oscar and the cx-mald of honor whom
he is soon to wed , probably nt Bournemouth ,
have already had their love romance told. I
attended at their arrival at Victoria station ,
Pimlico , where the crowd of curiosity-mon
gers outnumbered those who on a previous
evening had welcomed the G. O. M. The
queen was a motherly-looking person ,
dressed plainly in black. The prototype of
her Swedish face has been often seen doubt
less in Castle Garden.
"A tidy sort of body , don't you know , " cx-
iluimcd a masher-spectator at the elbow of a
iraphic artist sketching the group.
Miss Munck wore it ehocolatc-colorcd trav
eling costume and velvet bonnet of the same
material. She Is by no means handsome ,
argo cared , which Indicates generosity , a
perfectly formed nose , rich pouting lips , n
: iny dimple in chin , mirthful eyes and a
: ieavy jaw , denoting determination. My
aitist neighbor said :
"It Is a face of constancy. She seems n
lomely body in the English interpretation of
: hat adjective. "
Prince Oscar accorded with the manly de
scription of him already given in the Herald.
Their hotel was about two miles eastward.
Carriages from .Buckingham pahico
met them. The party took possession
of the suite of rooms recently
consecrated by the occupation of Jay Gould.
The register bore the names of the Queen
'ountcss ' of Hague nntl the Prince Count of
Gropsholme , but the lord chamberlain , the
court physician , the queenly named maids of
honor and the fair inliamoruta arc registered
under their own appellations. The stairways
were lined with flowers and palms and the
especial chambers of royalty had been es
pecially furnished. Nor were there wanting
obligingly advcrtlsii.g toutors about to tell
you who furnished the tapestries , the mir
rors , the bed of the timo.ot Louis XIV ho
called It Louis Cartherse the ollvo green
silk chairs and lounges , the blue bedroom
set , another chamber net for the prince of
seal-colored plush , the portable electric
lights , etc. , etc. Delmonlco would have
blushed at the royal menu , which was , sim
ply rendered into English , printaniero soup ,
olcs , plainly grilled for entree , chicken with
asparagus tips , saddle of welsh mutton , roast
pheasant , fried bananas , burnt almonds , as
sorted fruits and cakes.
Meanwhile , at tho'immensc "home" of Dr.
Barnardo at Bow , In the extreme cast , 1,200
poor chaps of the unemployed , gathered from
streets , docks , alleyways and casual wards ,
were feasting on huge rounds of roast beef ,
channel island roast potatoes and bread pud
ding , liberally stuffed with plums. Hero
also was the artist of an illustrated paper. If
he caught the expressions upon all the faces
ho has made a priceless picture of human
misery and expressed in lineaments. The
feast was provided at the expense of a rich
\ustruliun merchant. Dr. Burnardo's homo
of refuge is for .East London what the
Five Points mission was for New Vorlc.
When the feast was over and several plate-
fulls had been given to each Lazarus , Dr.
Barnardo addressed the poor fellows and in
vited them to attend to morrow and ho
would , with a committee , Inquire into the
condition of each with a view toward obtain
ing employment. Anyone who saw both the
royal ami tramp parties at dinner would find
Douglas Jerrold's London novel of "St. Giles
and St. James" well worth reading.
THE CHICAGO MUKOEK.
English PI-OSH Comment on the Killing
of Millionaire Snell.
[ Com/riuM 1SK8 LU James Gordon nennttt. " }
LONDON , Pcb 10 , [ New York Herald
Cable Special to thoBF.n. ] Burglaries onn
largo scale have become so cpidcmio in the
suburbs hereabouts and so great n sensation
is being produccil in the public tnlnd that the
intelligence cabled hero about the Chicago
murder has occasioned unwonted interest.
This morning's News , referring to It , re
marks : "Tho murder by burglars in Chicago
cage has the vivid and startling interest of a
sensational drama. Mr. Sucll fell a victim
to his extraordinary courage. " The article
then recounts their circumstances and again
comments thus : "A speedy capture of the
rufllans and u short shrift is the best wish
that can bo sent to Chicago Just
now. The la t is particularly
important in ordinary circumstances ,
The murderers , if'caught to-morrow , may
still bo holding levees in jail this day twelve
month. Amcrlcan'justico is slow-footed if
not rather slow-witted In the difficulty it
seems to experience of making up its minden
on the plainest questions of fact. Judge
Lynch has often beqn due to mere force of
reaction. A New York paper the other day
commented in a lone of envy on the exem
plary dispatch with which Dr. Cross , the
Irish poisoner , was arrested , tried and
Pi ovlnclal papers are also commenting on
the tragedy. Tlio Leeds Mercury , among
others , says : ' 'An 'American millionaire has
just died from what may truly bo called a
preventable cause. Hearing u noise in his
ofllco , he cfnic down stairs to learn what was
the icuson thereof..Interrupted in their ex
amination of his safe , ti ; burglars shot him
dead , Science provides means of sounding
gongs far and near the moment a Svt'lar
crosses a threshold on tip-too or lifts up a
window sash , but even millionaires prefer to
avoid expense in making themselves secure
against a midnight thief. "
The same Issue of the Dally News next
draws editorial uttentkm to the fisheries
question. Chamberlain's empty seat in the
conimCUSf with the loss of ills eyeglass and
orchid , , rccaficcj the subjWjl generally , anil
perhaps the sight of Colonel Huy5 : 3 Ilullctt ,
setting alone and shunned , suggested extra
dition. The News'broke out thus : "The
i new extradition treaty with the IJnitod State ?
) may pr/irea / falluie. ti has bOm luU bclorc
the scuuie , which has postponed it till Do
ccmber next. Tills decision was reached by
a strict party Vote the republicans voting
for postponement and the democrats against.
This circumstance looks moro than sus
picious. According to thclrown showing the
republicans wcro anxious to postpone
ratification until Great Britain had
exhibited a duly complacent frame of minden
on the llsliciics question. The
fisheries question , however , is not a special
concern of cither party and It is difficult to
sco why their solicitude on that subject should
have led the republicans to vote all ono way.
The welfare of the republican ticket In the
forthcoming presidential election would , on
the contrary , bo Just the thing to unite thorn
to u man , and the republican ticket , It Is
said , at least whenever It bears the name of
Mr. Blainc , docs not disdain to support the
dynamite faction. Perhaps Mr. Bhilne and
his friends would faro just as well In the
long run if they dolgncd to consider the
treaty on its merits. The people of the
United States ought by this time to know how
to draw a distinction between political
offenders and the miscreants' who arc the com
mon enemies of civilization , moro especially
as the treaty , as drafted , draws it for them
with every possible guarantee against abuses
of power. Either motive of the republican
senators would be unworthy of them and the
motive alleged by themselves is only less
unworthy than the one of which they arc sus
pected. It is hardly the thing to carry the
famous Blsinarcktan principle of barter into
a transaction for bringing murderers to their
doom. " _
JENNY iaNO'8 WIM/ .
Disposition or tlio Property or tlio
[ rnpyilgtit JS&i by Joinet Gordon RtmiclM
LOXDOX , Feb. 10. f New York Herald
Cable Special to the BEE. ] Probnto has
been granted the will of Jenny Llnd Gold-
schmldt. She bequeaths to the king of Swo
llen her painting , "Tho Inundation , " to Mrs.
Victor Benecko the portrait , "Mendelssohn , "
to her grandson , Victor Francis Maude , the
cabinet given to her by the lire companies
of New York , to the royal museum
at Stockholm the gold silver bronze
: nedals struck in her honor. She devises her
freehold estate of W.ynds Points , purchased
from the private fund of JE10D,000 an Amer
ican settled on her on her marriage , to her
husband , Otto Goldschmidt , and bcqueathes
from the private fund , annuities of Swedish
kroner to several servants , n legacy of GO-
000 Swedish , kroner to the University
of Upsala for the maintenance of poor stu
dents , the same amount of kroner to the
University of Lund for the maintenance of
poor students intending to enter the Protest
ant church and the residue of said private
tund to such hospital in Stockholm devoted
to the treatment of diseased children
as the trustees may choose , subject
to the life interest of her husband.
Tlio common fund settled on her at
marriage and consisting of the remainder of
her then property one-third each in trust for
her sons , Walter and Ernest , and her daugh
ter , Mrs. Maude , and she recites that she
had previously settled on each
5,000 from her moiety of ft
so-called Joint fund derived from
the joint earnings of her husband and her
self. The executors arc Otto Goldschmldt , '
Edward Wingflcld and Richard Do Cane ,
and the value of the personalty Is declared
about $250,000. _
The Crown Prince.
LCupt/rfi/ht / 1S8S liy Jam * * Gonlon DentuH.I
SAN UKMO , Feb. 10. [ New York Herald
Cable Special to the BKE. ] Sympathy for
the crowd prjnco has brought an unusual
number of visitors from the Hiviera , who
crowd about the villazirs , walking up and
down discussing the imperial patient's pros
pects. The crown prince's condition is un
changed. Drs. Krause and Howcll arc in
attendance in a room next to the crown
prince's sleeping room and remain on watch
until daylight to-morrow. The general im
pression about the town is gloomy , but all
the doctors are hopeful. Bulletlons from
the doctors are telegraphed every morning to
the queen. The crown prince's family had
their outing ns usual at half past 7 this morn
ing. The windows of villazirso were open all
day except those of the crown prince's room , to
let in the bright sunlight. The crown prin
cess walked in the zirio gardens nt 8 , Count
Sekcomlorft walking at her side reading to
her the telegrams of sympathy that pour in
from all sides. Hundreds of telegraphic con
gratulations on the successful operation are
also received. The crown prince had a good
night's sleep hist night and took nourishment
of beef tea and milk at 9 o'clock with great
relish. The pulse continues normal and ho
has no fever. The family are all in good
spirits and confident that no serious result Is
to bo feared. Several telegrams from tlio
emperor and from Bismarck were received
at the villazirio this afternoon. The cut in
the throat , if all goes wellwill bo healed in a
few days , but it is not expected that ho will
bo able to go out before two or three weeks.
Sir Moroll and other doctors assure mo that
there is no danger if the weather keeps flno
Smith nnd Kilruin nt Portsmouth.
[ Cojii/rfi/ht / IkSS liy James Got dan Hcnnrtt.\ \
POKTSMOUTII , Feb. 10. [ New York Herald
Cable-Special to the Bin : . ] Smith and Kil-
rain are hero among the tars and naval
heroes , who only box compasses. Last night
and this evening the amphitheater was
crowded. Fleming has got very easy now in
speech-making and got applause in
as many rounds as the boxcrtt gave
with gloves. Ho said , among
other things : "Every Briton admirco
Kilrain for courage and coolness and Smith
for pluck. " The rounds wcro unusually
good. In round ono Smith led off nnd shortly
after got homo upon the face , but Kilrain
retaliated and Smith returned the compli
ment twice , after which Kilrain was very
active with lis ! left. In round two Kilrain
resorted to his well-known strong hits upon
the body and retired Just in time
to save n hot 'un. Smith had the
best of the sparring after' that. In
round three the dashing leads of Smith and
the use of tha left by Kilrain caused much
cheering. Smith followed up a hit with a
second one and Kilrain went down , but was
up in a moment. Smith's ' activity and double
shots were prominent nnd there was cheer
ing when the rounds terminated nnd cries
were raised with a view to getting four
rounds , but the champions only bowed their
acknowledgements , shook hands and retired ,
LONDON , Feb. 10. In the commons this
evening Balfour , chief secretary for Ireland ,
ymtinulng his debate on the addri"is in reply
to the ijupcn's speech , commented on the
changed tone Gladstone manifested in his
speech of lust evening. Whore , ho asked ,
was the impassioned orator wfn3 "sed all the
resources of rhetoric to irillamo the" J'ublk
mind against law and against policemen.
Gladstone interrupted tlio shaker , baying
there was not an atom of foundation for suph
Balfour , continuing , recalled inciting lan
guage in Gladstone's Nottingham speech anil
said 'ho 'did. not complain 'but nV.bpr eon-
gratulated Gladstone o'u h1 change pf tone ,
Grave rjUc ( U'ons Uud bccu viuV ui > < mtb <
resident magistrates In Ireland. It was true
they wcro dependent for apKlntincnt | ujwn
the government , but out of a total of seventy-
thrco magistrates Earl Spencer appointed or
approved sixty when ho revised the list. The
number of persons tried under the crimes
net was CM ! ) , of whom 22'J ' were acquitted. In
18S < J the number of agrarian offenses reached
2.1W1 , while In ISbT the total was only Ib3 , * .
The total number of cases of
ordinary crlmo reached I.IHM In 1CM1 ,
and In 1N3T was 1,0 * ! : ) . The number of agra
rian offenses for the six months ending .Inn-
imry , lb$7 , was 155 and for the same poiiod
ending with January , It * " , was 455 , and for
the same period ending with January , 1WS ,
was y < )4 ) , n decrease of HO per cent.
The statistics of boycotting , especially ,
showed the striking result ! of the crimes
act. Tlio number of persons boycotted at the
end of July , 1 > S > 7 , was b70 , whereas now It
was only ' . ' 03. The government's efforts to
protect persons from Imycottors had been
notably successful In the Counties ( Mare nnd
Kerry , whcrotho league had been suppressed.
People now traveling in Ireland declared the
condition of the country was greatly Im
proved. and the Judges confirmed this opin
ion. The government was engaged in the
old struggle , but never before had any gov-
cinment arrayed against it the forces recog-
lizcd by the opposition. Ho claimed the
Inures adduced justified ccorcion and proved
.ho government's policy successful , [ Cheers. J
John Morley said the house would infer
'rom Balfour's ' speech what the temper was
n whtrh ho administered coercion. Kegard-
ng Irish ci-lmlnal .statistics , ho said the
> crlod showing decrease of crime
ncluded six months of calm , during
which eviction notices could not bo
xecuted. Die diminution of boycotting was
ilue , not to coercion , but to an entirely
changed state of feeling and a deeper sense
of responsibility to liberal members , who
were co-workers with the Irish to obtain
Justice forlroland. [ Cries of "Hear I Henri" !
The Irish party , it was now assumed , would
ultimately rcali/o its aspirations. If It
should ever bo deprived of tliat hope the ef
fect of coercion in aggravating social dlsor-
ilers would become painfully apparent.
Harrington , nationalist , called Balfour'.s
speech "n choice example of his mendacity. "
The speaker called upon Harrington to with
draw the expression. Harrington acquiesced ,
but snid he did so only under command.
Harrington , continuing , said everybody con
versant witli the affairs of Ireland know the
magistrates did all they could to Irritate the
people. Balfour's regime oppressed tlio
people ; he tried to suppress those vindicating
the people's rights. But the principles of
liberality would bo fought for until they
Parncll moved an adjournment of the de
bate , which was agreed to.
TcrinH of the Trinlo Alliance.
VIENNA , Feb. 10. The Nue Frcle Prcsse
publishes the triple alliance treaty. The
terms of the compact are as follows : In the
event of attack by Franco against Italy or by
Russia against Austria the cabinets
at Home nnd Vienna will maintain friendly
neutrality. Austria will support Italy's
interests in the Medltcrancan and promote
no enterprise in the Balkans without previous
agreement with Italy. The Italian-German
treaty imposes mutual support against Franco
in case of attack. An additional convention.
provides that if Austria or Germany is at
tacked by France or Russia , Italy will bo
obliged to aid the country attacked with all
LONDON , Feb. 10. The text of Parnell's
amendment to the address is as follows :
"Humbly to represent to her majesty that the
only remedial portion of the last session of
Irish legislation has tended to diminish
crime , whereas repressive legislation has
done much to alienate the sympathy nnd re
spect of her Irish subjects for law , nnd that
the administration of the crimes act , as well
as much of the general action of the execu
tive , has been harsh and partial. " The amend
ment will receive tlio full support of the
front opposition benclu
LONDON , Feb. 10. Gilhooly was arrested
to-night and taken to prison on foot , sur
rounded by a largo crowd. The police were
tinnblo to take the prisoner in
n carriage owing to the crowd. Many
members of parliament followed the
prisoner and tried to enter the jail , but were
barred out by the police. Gilhooly will betaken
taken to Ireland early in the morning. Par
ncll , after witnessing the arrest returned to
the Tory Opposition.
LONDON , Feb. 10. J. D. P.yne , nationalist
member of parliament , was arrested outside
of the commons to-day. Pyno is the gentle
man who shut himself up in Lisfarnoy castle
In Watcrford nnd defied the police to arrest
him , and who aftcrwands eluded the Irisl )
authorities and escaped to England. Mr.
Pyno is charged with the crime of delivering
political speeches without permission from
DunuN , Feb. 10. In court of queen's
bench to-day the verdict by the coroner's
jury in the case of the police officers charged
with murder In connection with , the Mitchells-
town riots , was set aside on the ground that
the jury was chosen informally.
Spanish Politic. * ) .
MADIIID , Feb. 10. In the deputies Premier
Sngastn said the government was satisfied
with the results of their policy. Internal
peace was assured , and in regard to the situ
ation abroad the government desired to re
main neutral while assuring respect for
Spain and the colonies. The government
would continue a liberal programme. The
address was agreed to by u vote of 201 to 01.
O'Brien and Parliament.
LONDON , Fob. 10. After a consultation
with Parncll , O'Brien obtained the consent
of the Irish leader to raise a question of priv
ilege in the commons Monday with icard to
the arrest of 1'yne and himself.
A .Sensational Arrest.
LONDON , Feb. 10. Great excitement lias
been caused in military circles by the arrest
of Major Templar , of Chatham , under an
order Iroin the inspector general of foitillca-
tions upon the charge of divulging official
The Anti-Socialist Hill ;
Bnni.iN , Feb. 10. The relchstng committee
on the anti-socialist bill to-day dcUdcd tc
'favor prolonging , for two years , the opera'
tion of the existing law and rejected the
VIHNNA , Feb. 10. Enormous avalanche *
along the line of tno Arlburg railway Imvc
icsultcd in bcrious loss of life , and traffic on
the road has been stopped.
JEALOUSY AND UKVENta-3.
HciiHiitlonnl .Mmdei'ami Suicide in an
McviiKNiusiiuiiii , Intl. , Fob. 10. Lus.t night
John Buttery went to the rcsldanee of his
r.tep-mother where ho shot and killed Franli
Moore and seriously wounded his ( Buttery's ' )
step sister , Etta Mc.Mullnn. Then he turned
the revolver on himself and sent a bullet
through his head , dying Instantly. Moon
and Miss McMulfcn were to have been mar
ricd within n month. ButteryM act was
prompted by Jealously and revenue.
Weather Indication' ) .
For Nebraska and Iowa : Fair weather
foliuVnl by light local SHOWS , slightly
warmer , light V ? fresh variable winds , gen
'orally shifting to southerly.
For Eastern Dakota : SHgutly warmer ,
fair Weather , followed by MIOW , light' ti
fresh variable winds.
Fur South western Dakota : now , to\- \
lowed by slightly cplfler , full1 weather , llflv
to frvkU vwiuble wiiuXk , . ; . ' . . , '
MORE RATE SLAUGHTERING ,
Another Out Mnklng a Total Roduc *
tion of $26 For Car.
ALL IOWA POINJS INVOLVED.
Iilvo .Stock Tariff * ) Muni Now Coma
Down Throughout the llawknyo
Slate The Hock iHlnnd'a
Klcrcof Than Kvcr.
CniCACio , Feb. 10. The Milwaukee ft St.
Paul to day reduced llvo stock rates from
Omaha nnd Council IluffH ) to Chiengo from
f.17.50 to S.'l.'i a car load , u total reduction since
the fight began of ( X a jar load. Tim latest
cut Is a serfoiHono , as it brings rates to n
point where they cut live stock rates all
through Iowa and make necessary n reduc
tion from all points in the state. All compet
ing lines met the rates. Thin was followed
by a reduction on classes B. , C. , U. and E. ,
which Include car-load lots , a drop being"
made from 15 to 14 cents , Then came n re
duction in hard coal rates from Chicago to
Ues Molnes from S ) . 15 a ton to Jl.M ) . The
lock Island made n cut and all
the les Molnes lines met lt
klng house products from Mis
souri river points were reduced from ,
1:1 : to I'-'M cents , all lines again participating.
Tlio Wnbosh & Western , which had agreed
ivlth the other St. Louis roads not to fall be-
ow the rates made by the first cut last week ,
'ound It was losing all of Its lumber business
md to-day reduced lumber rates from St.
Louls to southwestern Missouri river points
from bj < f to 5 cents per 100. The day waa
rounded up with another big slash at through
rates between Chicago , Council Bluffs ,
Omaha , Kansas City and Missouri river
; xilnts , the St. Paul making a reduction of 4
. cuts per 100 on the first four classes. Thhj
makes latcs at present , first class IOJj ! centa
[ icr 100 , second M cents , third ll > , fourth
014. The reductions made in freight ratea
tinco n week ago to-dav averaged I'M per ccnn
iff. So far passenger rates have not bccu
involved In tfie war.
The Hock iHlimd'N Urilnction.
KANSAS CITV , Mo. , Feb. 10. [ Special Tele
gram to the Biu.l The railroad war hero
received additional impetus to-day by a ctlfi
n rates by the Hoclc Island. Clijss 5 was re-
lueed to lil cents , packing hoiisa'products to
U cents , cattle nnd hogs $ ; r , per ear. Classes
A , B , C , D nnd E were made at a uniform ,
ate of 14 cents. The Chicago , Milwaukee !
& St. Paul contributed its quota by i educing1
rates on packing house products nnd
dressed beef to St. Paul nnd Mln-
icrpolis to 15 cents for the former'
.md HO cents for the latter. All these cuta
wcro promptly met by competing lines. A
peculiar fcaturo of the rate war , as far as this ;
icctlon of the country is concerned , is that iti
: ms not inci cased but ratncr lessened the
freight movement , shippers apparently hold
ing off as long as possible to await a fnrthcn
reduction. As a result , railroad men predict
that when the ten days' notice of a restoration - '
tion of rates is given the amount of freight
shipped will bo so great that a blockade will
CUAMPKI ) ( JUAIITKIIS.
The Uopiibllcnn Convention Hnu-Cont
inlttco IHsciiNH Tickets ,
CHICAGO , Feb. 10. The sub-committee oj > ]
the national republican committee this morn
ing elected General .FiUMmmous of Chicago
scrgcant-nt-nrmst > f the national convention.
The Grand Pacific was selected as'tho perma
nent headquarters of the national committee.
About noon the committee took a look at tha
auditorium building , and wore apparently
satisfied that the vast edifice would bo ready
for the convention.
The national committee has limited the
number of tickets to bo issued to 8,000. , Thq
members of the sub-committee , after inspect
ing the auditorium , thought It would not seat
moro than 7,500. The Chicago committee )
wanted 1,200 tickets for local distribution.
Mr. Clarkson said they would do well if
they got liOO. There is no certainty of morof
than .1,000 sc.it s. There are 810 delegated
and as many alternates. All senators , con
gressmen. Judges and state oflleors must hnva
tickets. Each delegate will probably bo al
lowed three tickets , admitting to thrco ses
sions for llvo days , There will bo separata
tickets for each session and the delegates can
divide them and make them go farther. Mr.
Clarkson said he had already had over two
thousand applications for tickets. The com
mittee adjourned to meet at the cull of the
chairman. Messrs. Clarkson , Conger and
Clayton will constitute the sub-eomniittco
of this sub-committee , having immediate )
charge of arrangements. They will meotj
here when Mr. Clarkson thinks they should.
The full sub-committee will probably HOB
meet again until Wednesday preceding the
A Niimhcr of People Out an CnndU
dales Kor Governor.
TOITKA , Kan. , Feb. 10 , [ Special Telegram
to the BIE.I : It is authoratlvcly announced ,
to-day by the friends of Attorney General
Bradford that ho will bo a candidate for gov
ernor , The official announcement of his can
didacy will appear to-moi-j-ow in the Osngo
City Free Press , Osngo county being Mn
Bradford's ' homo. Mr. Bradford has been
urged by leading prohibitionists of L uven
worth , Wichita , Kansas City , Kan. , undoth p
parts of the state where ho has liccn cndav
oring to enforce the prohibitory lafrs , to become
como a candidate. Hon. A. W. Smith , ot
Mi'J'hcrson county , is already out as n can *
dldate , and tlio friends of Huv. Bernard
Kelly announce that he will enter the racoj
some time during the present month.
AtrocioiiM Crunlty at Son. '
Pilii.ADiiM'liiA , Feb. 10. The Record this
morning says ono of the most atrocious casci
of cruelty ever known in tlio annals of tha
sea has been disclosed by the finding of tha
naval court of inquiry in connection with the
voyage of the British ship Maecdon. from
Philadelphia to Illoga , Japan , Tim Miiccdoa
left this pott May \'J \ , IbbT , and after n nro4
traded voyage of 'Jib days rrnohcd its des
tination. Five of the unlortunato crow HUO-
cumbod to tortures and weio thrown over
board to bo devoured by sharks that followed
the ship. The list of ( jead Includes Hoverat
Americans. On the arrival of the Miu-edon
at Hiogn , ontof seventeen surviving members
on board , thirteen were suffering from scurvy.
Of the live men who died at sea tlio evidence
shows that their death was caused by uets ot '
ei uulty of tlio commanding otUcers.
A Murderer's Kml.
Hni.i'.XA , Mont. , Feb. 10. Patrick ( Toha
Hart was handed at 11 : ! iU to-diiy. The crima
for which ho was executed wan the killing ot
John Pitts , stepfather of Ills sweetheart ,
November" , ISVi. Pitts had circulated false
stories about Hart , mid on the day of the
murder had gone to Boulder In secure hi1 *
arrest for I ho aliened seduction of hla
stcp-cuughtcr. ! Unit was born in NewBruns-
wiuk , June''II , 1W3J.
A HiihenH Cot put ) Granted.
Loyisviu.i : , Feb. 10. Arguments werd
heard to-day In the United Slates district
court on a motion lor u writ of habeas corpus !
In the ease of Valentino Hntlleld and eight )
other elli/ens of West Virginia , confined In.
jail In Pike county. The attorney for Westj
Virginia claimed that these men wcie sol/eil
without duo ptoceBA of law. Judge Harp
grunted a writ returnable next.Monday week *
t.xtrem.s ; Cold Hi Citnadn. ,
Tonys ro , l-Vl ) . )0 ) , Kxrecdlngly cold '
weather prey-ills in Ontario ami .Quebec. At
Mvuhil points In tli'e' Ottawa vtiflcy VU mcps
ctfry touched 4'iJ below 'zero. ' , '
Powered by Open ONI