Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, February 03, 1889, Page 2, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    2 THE OMAHA DAILY BEE : SUISTDAY , FEBRUARY 3. 18S9. TWELVE PAGES ,
ECHOES OF THE GREAT FIGHT
Submission Still the Uppermost
Topic nt the Capitol.
THE FULL TEXT OF THE BILL.
Cold Wntcr Solons Hnilly ClrcnlntlnR
YnrriN of Hrn7X5ii Ilrlborjr on tlio
Part of tlioVnU's L < frlnlatlvo
Gossip ,
Tlio SnlmtlsHlnn Fit-lit.
LiNfot.s , Nob. , Fob. 2. [ Special to TIIR
JJKU. I Most of thu legislature has gone
liomc to draw from its fountain of inspira
tion. The senate chamber has been deserted
except by the very few senators who have
Bet up their household goods in Lincoln for
the time being. Submission remains the up
permost topic among the few herd , nnd the
patriots never tire of tolling how they fought
nnd bled for their country. These righteous
f-cntUuncn nro also spinning yurns nnd filling
attentive cars with talcs of brazen bribery.
They attribute iho absence of a liquor lobby
earner In the session to the Peorla whisky
trust , which , they assert , Instructed Peter
Her not to exert himself unless the senate
passed the Lindsay bill. These virtuous
Colons pretend to know that there was WO.OOO
In Iho pot before $1-1,000 of it got away. Sev
eral representatives who voted ngainst sub
mission nro under the Imputation of having
received a share of the tardy boodle , nnd u
number ot the hollcr-thnn-thous nro willllng
to be applauded on suspicion of having re
sisted the blandishments of the wily
seducers. If one-fourth of the insinuations
of the submissionists had any tangible basis
In fact , it would bo ground enough for an in
vestigation , but no move In that direction
Las been proposed.
V * As Indicated by Tim Hr.r.'s dispatches , the
fight on submission has been a pretty oven
struggle , with the chance of battle wavering
in jiicurtalnty. When the special train re
turned with Senator Tageart at half past 11
last night the submissionists were not agreed
us to their course. A Imsty conference of
thu leaders was held on the floor , und the
management of the contest was put Into
Church Howe's hands. When the gentleman
Irom Kcmnlm moved to concur in thu house
amendments ho told the senate that submis
sion was a settled fact it was only n ques
tion of taking it mixed or straight. Then ho
unfolded his scheme for putting the original
Lindsay bill through the house if the senate
refused to pull the triggers on the double-
barreled arrangement. Nesbitt , till then nn
unknown quantity , made another of his little
teeter board speeches , landing finally iu
Camp Howe , and that settled it.
1'opo Joined their forces , explaining
that by thus straddling ho gave
a vote to botli factions in his district. Polk ,
who dodged in the senate last week , came up
to the scratch. These two accessions made
the twenty-three ayes.
The demands of THE Bui : and other papers
for reasonable economy in the management
of state affairs are bearing fruit. Both
Louses : uro calling on various expensive state
institutions for detailed reports of their
operations , which will be subjected to the
closest scrutiny. Hansom's bill to abolish
the live Block commission is meeting with
much favor among the farmers in the house ,
nnd ut this writing Its passage is probable.
U'he state university is coming in for atten
tion , and some of its barnacles will bo
knocked off. Prof. Billings and his hog
cholera will have to go , and the appropria
tions for other departments will bo reduced.
ITlio militia will bo put on shorter rations ,
too. There is a suspicion thai Iho lasl ap
propriation has not been spent wisely and
carefully , and the semite has a search war-
fcant out for information on that score.
Other institutions will undergo a similar
Bcrutiny , and tlicro will bo rotrcnchmcul nil
along the line that is , if Iho members seek
ing appropriations do not inako
Bueh a shameful combine ns dis
graced the last , legislature. . It is the scheme
ot the sportsmen to hold the appropriation
bills till the end of the session and then run
them through under whip and spur. Senator
Mesbltt is making an effort to secure for the
ponute nn opportunity to carefully consid r
the appropriations. Ho has put through a
resolution asking the/liouso to send its bills
ever not later than February 16. It is not
likely the house will meet the senate's
Wishes ns to date , but if the bills reach the
tvcst end of the capilol by Marcti 1 , it will bo
to jKjlut gained.
Thu apparent neglect of the railroad lobby
> s commented on , but it is only apparent.
Epics are on watch , but thus far they have
little occasion for alarm. The number of
bills affecting the railroads is surprisingly
email. The principal measure in the house is
Hull's bill , fixing n schedule of maximum
{ rates , but it has made little progress. Tha
Donate ) commlttco has had only two railroad
iillls before It. One is to tax sleeping and
joining cars , nnd the other is to luuko all rail-
jroad t'ransferaolo by delivery. Senator
Sutherland's resolution ordering the trans
portation board to makon schedule of freight
rates , has provoked no discussion and little
comment.
The .Submission Hill.
LINCOI.X , Nob. , Fob. 2. 'Special to THE
J3EE.The ] following is the full text of the
eubmlssioii bill , as llnally agreed to by the
pcnatc :
Section 1. That nt the general election to
bo hold on the Tuesday succeeding the first
Monday of November , A. D. 1890 , there shall
bo submitted to the electors of this state for
Approval or rejection an amendment , to the
constitution of tills state in words as follows :
'The manufacture , sale , und keeping for
fealc , of Intoxicating liquors as a beverage ,
nro forever prohibited in this state , nnd the
legislature shall provide by law for the en
forcement of this provision. " And theru
phall also at said election bo separately sub
mitted to the electors of this state for their
npproyal or rejection nn amendment to the
constitution of the state in words ns follows :
"The manufacture , sale nnd keening for
Pali ; of intoxicating liquors as a beverage ,
fehall be licensed and regulated by law. "
Soft Inn " . At such election , on the ballot
Df citoh elector voting for the proposed
mnemlinimts to the constitution , shall bo
Vrittcn or printed the words :
"For proposed amendment to the constitu
tion , prohibiting the manufacture , sale and
keeping for sale of intoxicating liquors as n
beverujro , " or "Againstsald proposed amend-
piont to the constitution prohibiting the man-
afaoturo , sale und keeping "or sale of Intoxi
cating liquors as as u beverage. " There
phall also bo written or printed on the ballot
pt each elector voting for the proposed
nmcmlmunduiont to the constitution , the
'tvords :
"Fur proposed amendment to the constitu
tion that thu manufacture , sale und keeping
lor sale of intoxicating liquors UH a beverage
In till * state , shall bo licensed nnd regulated
by law,1' or , "Against said proposed amend' '
pient to ttio constitution that the manufac
ture , bale and keeping for Kale oflntoxluntliiK
liquors as u beverage shall bo licensed und
rcculatt'd by law , "
. Section H. If either of the said proposed
amendments shall bo unproved by a majority
Df tlio electors voting ut tha said election
then It shall constitute section 27 of article 1
Ot the eitistltutiou of this state.
Legislative Notes.
LINCOI.X , Neb , , Feb. 2. fSpooial to Tnu
per. . ] The members wore all glad to got a
cbaneoto uo homo , and very few , whobo
families are not with thorn , could he found
In the rlty this morning.
Mr Oiuly does not dwlro any socclalcredit
for the success of the high license amend-
incut. Itaynor and Gllchrlst wore-Just us
fstrongly in favor of the measure , and did
ery effective work In bringing the radical
members over to their position.
MrMIIlim , of Douglas , whoso seat is In
, loopunly , agreed 4o support thu dual scheme ;
but on consulting with his colleagues , hu
, nulckly hedged , and implored Cady to re
lease him from uU promise.
Nim Tuesday Morrisey's boast that the
X ) . & M. would spend $10,000 rather than see
Jiim unseated will be put to the test. Boodlu
failed to got in Its work on the committee ,
uud it will have uo influence wltU iho repub
licans of the nouso.
Mu.'o.v'a ' bill to abolish the oil Inspector
ivenl through the house by u vote of ( U to 10.
.The dmncos are Uiat thu board of regents
Jvlll be hauled over the eotiU At u lively rale
l > y the house , ou account of such reelless
vubto nf the people's money , in employing
| ) r. Hillings to experiment with hog cholera ,
D'lie itemized account of UUlluga1 cost , to the
state , ' M published In thmorning's QBE , at
tracted much. attention among the law mak
ers rcmalnt-iR.In the city.
"How much docs It cost to shoo a horsol"
said Heprcsontatlvo Hanna to Corbln In the
house this morning. "One dollar if you out
on old shoes , nnd f2 If they are now , " was
the reply. "Well 1 see Billings hn * charged
the state ? 1.7.'i , " remarked Hanna , "nnd I
guess then the shoes must hava been silver
tipped. "
Postmaster Getter , of the senate. Is evi
dently the right man in the right place. Ho
is very considerate and obliging , and places
the press gang under many obligations for
favors ,
Next week the appropriation bills will
come in and the friends of this and that in
stitution will begin to lay their plans and
form their combines to sweep the platter. In
the house * , noworer , they will not have plain
sailing by any means. The farmers in that
body are on the lookout and extravagant
nnd reckless wnstu of the people's money
will not bo permitted.
Adjutant ( icneral Oolo has got out n re
port , which is most fearfully nnd wonder
fully made. It is nothing more nor less than
n botch of the worst description. Ho asks
the modest sum of 8100,000 to maintain his
department for the ensuing two years ,
From the prevailing sentiment of the house
ho will bo lucky if the whole business does
go where the "woodbine twlncth. " An ap
propriation of $10,030 la every dollarho ; will
got at most , nnd this can only bu seemed bv
a series of skillful combines.
And now the oil room will open and the
festive lobbyist revel In clover the rest of
the session. The mill-monopoly bills will
soon bo reached on the house calendar uud
"inllooenco" will be needed to lay them in
their little beds.
THU S
Green Di-lvorn Ciuisc a Little Kiot and
n Colllnon.
Nr.w Yoinc , Feb. 2. Many of the strikers
have returned to work and those who nro
holding aloof appear to ho only half-hearted
in their obstinacy. At the hour for starting
the cars on several lines that wore running
yesterday scarcely a striker was to bo seen.
At 0:80 : n. m. all the cars of the Third ,
Fourth and Sixth avonuelliws were runnlnp ,
and thu Bleekcr nnd Twenty-third stroul
roads considerably increased Ihe number
they ran yesterday.
At 12:15 n mob nt Tentn street and Avenue
C , near the cross-town car stables , tried to
force a green driver from his cur. A couple
of policemen , after a hard struggle , drove the
crowd back. Ono striker was severely
clubbed nnd bad to bo taken to a drug
store for treatment. Because of the awk
wardness of n crecn driver a smash-up oo-
eurred on the Broadway railroad at Bleelcor
street this forenoon and one horse was killed.
Nearly the entire Broolslyn police force
were guarding Uichurdson's Fifth avenue
line to-day , over which several cars have
been run ,
Shortly after 2 p. m. the belt line started
a car and made thu entire circuit of its route.
The car was accompanied by a largo force of
polico.
Between F ty-secoud and Fifty-third
streets cars guarded by police wore
assailed with bottles and stones by a crowa
of about 2,000 men and boys. The police
dashed Into the crowd and they scattered in
all directions. Over 200 conductors and
drivers came from Boston and Philadelphia
to-day and found employment on the various
lines.
_
BUFI'AIiO'S FIUE.
Ono or the Greatest Tlint tins Ever
Vislicil the City.
BorrAi.0 , N. V. , Feb. 2. This morning
between ! 1 and 7 o'clock , llninci destroyed
fully $2,000,000 worth of property on Seneca
street , Exchange street and adjoining streets.
The following buildings wore burned : Hof-
fcldl's Icalhor and belting works , the Na
tional Express company's barns , Jowett &
Co. , steve warehouse ; Root & Keating , solo
leather ; Sibley & Holmwoodcandy ; Swift &
Stumbacb , slaves ; S. F. Egan and A. T.
Kerr , wholesale liquor dealers ; Broozol and
Arlington houses ; Danbury Hat Manufac
turing company ; T. W. Reynolds , shoes ; J.
E. Lewis & Co. , wholesale groceries ;
Sidney Shepard & Co. , tinware ;
Henry Hoarn , candy ; Fowler & Sons ,
carriage hardware , nnd a number of other
buildings. The flro wus discovered on the
fourth Jloor of the live-story building owned
and in u great part occupied by Hoot & Keat
ing , wholesale solo leather dealers , at 2iO : !
this morning. A strong wind was blowing
and the flames soon had n good hold on the
building. At 3:20 : the rear of the six-story
brick building of Sibloy & Helm wood adjoin
ing , caught lire. It , contained nearly fifty
tons of starch , which burned like tinder , car
rying the flames over the entire building.
From tlicro the flumes were communicated
to Swift & Stuuibach's and T. C. Reynolds'
stores and the Braczol hotel. The guests
hastily moved their baggage from Ihe hotel
with the hole of Iho firemen. To add lo Iho
dilllcultios of the firemen sleet began to fall
in torrents.
The scene on Carroll street was appalling ,
On the north side of the street the Sibloy &
Holmwood building was in ruins and the
Jewell building was blazing from basement
to roof. At4I5 the'walls of the Jewell
block fell with a shook that fairly shook the
surrounding walls. A frantic struggle was
made to get out the horses from the stable
next lo Iho Jewell block. By 4:1 : ! > the front of
the Bruuzol house fell In with u thundering
crash , the firemen in front narrowly escaping
death. Despite the efforts of the flroinon ,
KLMM'S whisky store was In full blaze.
Tlicro was nothing to do but leave
the ffro to run its course. By 5
o'clock the Seneca street stores up to
Shopard's ' liud been gutted. The lire ex
tended from A. J. Kerr & Co's ' down to Sid
ney Shopard's. All of Wells street Is burned
through to Uxchaugo street und the corner
is burned out completely to Iho Arlington
house. The fire is still raging , but under
control.
It is dinicult to give individual losses , but
the loss on the liroe/.el house cannot bo less
than $1 < M,000 ) , probably aboul $200,000. Care
ful estimates place thu entire loss at between
$2,000,000 and $3,030,000 , and oven this may
bo too low.
Thu rear walls of the Arlington hotel have
fallen , killing ono fireman and injuring an
other.
Later estimates makes the total losses foot
up lo $2,785,000 , Opinions have been given ,
however , that it will not fall short of
$3.000,000.
The principal losses are figured about as
follows : Hoot & Keating , r.50,000 ; their
tenants , f200,000 ; S , S. Jewell & Co. , $200-
000 ; Brooscll house , f 100,000Sibloy ; & Holm-
wood , * 150,000 ; Fowler & Sons , $50,000 ; S.
F. Egnn , flO.OOO ; Sidney , Shepard & Co. ,
$50,000 ; tlio Arlington hotel , 84,000 ; A. T ,
Kerr & Co. , 10,000 ; Strootmun , buildings
and tenants , $ r ooooo.
The Work of Inoonilliirlna ,
FORT SMITH , Ark. , Feb. 2. The now dis
trict court house of Scullyvilla county ,
Choctaw Nation , with all the county records ,
burned Thursday night. It U supposed to
be the work of an Incendiary.
0'imiuN's wiirrAij XUKA.TMKNT.
It May Lead to Serious Trouble in
Ireland.
DUULIK , Fob. 2. Thomas Sexton yester
day telegraphed to Bulfour , chief secretary
for Ireland , saying that the treatment to
which William O'Brien had been subjected
since his Incarceration in the Clonuicl Jail
had excited intense disgust In Ireland. Sexton -
ton says that for thirty-six hours O'Brlou
had remained naked und is now speechless.
Thu prison ofllcials , considering O'Brien to
be In u critical condition , had lolographcd to
Balfour for orders. Sexton therefore urged
Balfour to Issue orders that the violent treat
ment of O'Brien be at once stopped , and
warned him that public anger wus rapidly
Hearing the point where restraint would be
impossible. Bulfour refused to answer tha
communication from Sexton. Arrangements
are being made for holding meetings every *
where in Ireland to express indignation at
the treatment of O'Brien.
The lull oniulals at Clonuicl to-day deny
that O'Brien Is speechless. They state that
on the contrary ho was quite well last night
and this morning ,
It Wan Not Urgent.
PAIIJS , Feb. 2. In the chamber of deputies
to-day Cueuu : ( Bonapartlst ) made a motion
demanding urgency for the scrutln d'arron-
dUscBiout bill offered by the ministry , Flo-
quot , prime minister , hold that urgency was
nucdU'ss. Tlui inotlou wait defeated by u
vote of : .M to 174.
THE ATTORNEY GENERALSHIP
A Strong Probability That Bvarta
Will Fill It
HE EXPECTS THE APPOINTMENT.
And Will Accent the Oftlco If ITof-
erred Him All IHOII Thinks the
Trcasnrj-shlp Will Go
to the West.
WASHINGTON UUIIBAU TiiBOM\tu Una , I
613 FoUHTBBXTItSTaKKT , V
WASIIINOTOX , D. O , . Fob. 2. I
Senator William M. Kvnrts , of Now York ,
will not bo surprised or displeased if ho Is
asked to take Ihe attorney generalship under
President Harrison. In fact ho expects mi
invitation of this kind and will accept. There
was a dinner given last night at which there
were about fifteen of the most prominent
republican ami democratic senators present ,
Ala tlmo when tongues began to limber
under the warmth of the courses ono of the
guests proposed the health of "William M.
Evurts , the next attorney general , " Every
man arose , quaffed oft his beverage , and
then Mr. Evarts responded. Ho
thanked his friends for the compliment ,
and in such a way that nil
recognized something moro than mere pas
time in the proceedings. The incident pro
voked not a lilll'j comment , and on the
strength of It there was a general expression
that Mr. Evart's selection to the attorney
generalship would not only bo a good one ,
but that it was the desire of all present , nnd
furthermore that it was probable. An effort
was made to keep the mailer n secrcl , bul it
has cropped oul , nnd at the capltol much
favorable comment was made upon It.
wisT\v.uin : rou TUEASUIIV TIMIIEII.
So far as the Now York republicans In
Washington are concerned there will bo no
disappointment if the secretaryship of the
treasury goo * to the west. They expect this
to bo done. There are no astute politicians
hero who have at any time during
the past three or four weeks believed that
New York would secure the financial port
folio.
folio.Who
Who will constitute the council of Presi
dent Harrison was tlio topic of discussion by
Senator lllseock and Representative Will-
lam Walter Pholns , as they sat on n lounge
In tlio hall of the house of representatives
this afternoon. At the end of their consul
tation Mr. Phclps saw Senator Allison , imd
immediately thereafter your correspondent
saw the New Jersey man. "Do you think
Now York will got the secretaryship of the
treasury ! " tasked.
"No , " was tlio decisive answer given
Instantly and without hesitation.
Senator Allison docs not regard his refusal
of the treasury portofnlio as in any degree
brightening the prospects of the cast in
securing that position. He expects it to ire
to the \vcst. Greater interest is shown here
in the make-up of the cabinet just nt this
tlmo than during the period when It was bo-
lloved that Senator Allison was stated , or in
f .vet at any time before ho was offered Iho
treasuryship. Representative Stecle , of In
diana , who is a warm personal friend of Gen
eral Harrison , will louvo for Indianapolis to
morrow to see tlio president-elect. During
the past twenty-four hours hu has talked to
nearly every nrominont republican in both
houses of congress , for the purpose of ascer
taining what is desired in relation to the
secretaryship of Ihe treasury. Every section
of the country , ho says , waives Its personal
desire and the unanimous wish Is that
President Harrison shall select Iho
ablest financier to bo found , without any
respect to recognition of section. The New
Yorkers nnd the New England people say
they do not want to influence General Harri
son one way or the other. They only ask
that the very best man bo selected. So far
us it is known here , Now York Is making no
special effort lo secure Iho trcasuryshiD. It
is taken for granted thai General Harrison
some time ago made up his mind that he
would go west for his treasury timber.
CONSOLIDATION OP LAND OTFICHS.
The secretary of the interior has bean
urged by Holmau and other democrats of the
house to consolidate us many laud ofllces as
possible , under Iho law requiring the consoli
dation. of land olllccs , when the area of
vacant lands has fallen below 100,000
acres within n district. The secretary of the
interior , n short time- since , called upon Iho
commissioner of the general land oflico for
reports ns to the several land ofllcos in Ne
braska , notably the Blooniington ofilco. The
commissioner has made a report to the secre
tary in response to such call , that the vacant
lands in the limits of the Bloomington dis
trict uro reduced to a little more than three
thousand acres. Thereupon the secretary in
dicated his intention to consolidate that olllce
with the olllco at , Lincoln. Senator Paddock
has Just had an interview with the secretary
upon the subject. He insisted thai the the
ory under which the amount of vacant lands
in a district shall bo determined , namely ,
that any tract filed upon shall bo treated as
segregated , and no longer vacant land , shall
bo changed in respect to ttio lands
disposed of under Iho present svs-
tem , This rule was established for
cash entries when largo bodies of land wore
sold for cash a public sale to a slnglo indi
vidual , and Is not the proper theory for the
present time when lands are almost entirely
disposed of under the homestead , iiru-omp-
tion nnd timber culture acts. Under those
nets the filing upon a tract for settlement is
a very small part of the business that the
locator has with the land ofHco. The princi
pal business that the settler may have with
the local land oftlco is required to bo done
after the mere act of illing has been per
formed. Mr. Paddock insisted that only
those lands should bo considered In bo va
cant lands wlicro the transfer has been made
by final certificate nr patent to the location.
Under this rule it is doubtful If thu Bloom
ington olllce could properly be consolidated
under tlio law requiring consolidations. The
secretary indicated that ho would consider
that view , and agreed with Mr. Paddook
thai there wus much force In It. However ,
It upon investigation it shall be found
that even under this rule there
may not remain 100,000 acres
of vacant land , the oflico will undoubtedly
bo ordered to bo consolidated with the Lin
coln oftlco. Mr. Paddock thin Its no other
land in Nebraska is In present danger of
being closed ,
AIIMV OHPEHS.
Leave of absence for lour months , to take
effect June 1 , 1883 , Is granted to Second
Lieutenant Aiuion L. Purmotor , Twenty-first
infantry.
Private Samuel II. Dunbar , company B ,
Sixth infantry , now with his company at
Fort Lewis , Colo. , is transferred to iho hos
pital corps as n private.
To correct the record so much of special
orders No. 00. March 0 , 1601 , de
partment of the Gulf , as relates
to Lieutenant Colonel Daniel ICont ,
Nineteenth Iowa volunteers , 1s amended seas
as to omit the words , "based on surgeon's
cortlllcuto , " as these words wore inadver
tently inserted.
Hospital Steward James Carroll , hospital
corps , will bo relieved from duty nt Fort
Omaha and proceed to Washington barracks ,
District of Columbia , reporting upon his ar
rival to the commanding olllcor , to relieve
Hospital Steward George Lauder , hospital
corps , and by letter to the commanding gen
eral , Division of the Atlantic , Hospital
Steward Lauder , upon bolnj- thus relieved ,
will proceed to Fort Omuha , reporting upon
hi * arrival to the commanding olllcor for
duty , nnd by letter to the commanding gen
eral , Department of the Platto.
Private Henry Burden , hospital corps , now
at Fort Sisscton , Dakntu territory , is trans
ferred and assigned to duty ul Fort Abraham
Lincoln , Dakota territory.PEIIUV
PEIIUV S. HKATII.
A IIUM/VN KD.VUOHTKH HOUSE.
Terrible Doulilii Tragedy In tlio
Ultoheii of n Mansion.
GntCAOo , Fob. 3. A tragedy was enacted
m the elegant residence of P. F. Munger , in
the aristocratic suburb of Hyde Park , this
morning. George W. Clark , a colored but
ler , and Tllllo Hylandor , a Swede domestic ,
bad a lover's quarrel. Clark flred throe
shots at the girl , missing her , He then
drew a razor , and after a fearful struggle ,
nearly severed her huud from her body , after
which he cut his own throat. Both are
do ill. The kitchen walls and floor are as
bloody as a slaughter h'ousc.
"Tlio King's FopitTo new opera whlcl
was produced nt Iho Columbia theater li
Chicago for the first tlmo in America las
November , Is coming this way , and will bo
scon and heard at the Boyd on Thursday
Friday and Saturday , of this week. Con
rold's English Opera company , composed o
120 people , will produce it. This is the opera
that was so ( wpular in Vienna two years ago
and for which Mueller , the composer , won a
title of nobility. It is not , according to the
common acceptation , a comic opera
but is of the romantic school. The
music is ot u much higher order thai
that of any of the light oiwras that we have
known during the past decade , and the
libretto is happily conceived. The opera wll
bo magnificently mounted. Ono ef the
novelties In the scenic part of the productiot
will bo the white and gold room , which wll
bo shown in the llrst net. This will bo
lighted by miriads of incondcscont lights ,
making scone of dazzling brilliancy niii
splendor. A special feature will bo the np
pearauco ot Prof. Hartl's Vicuna lady
fencers. Those ladles give n line exhibition
of broad-sword and lapler fencing , the use
of which forms a part of the piny. The com
pany Is the same thai was originally cast ,
and Is composed of the bust artists pro
curable.
"The Dark Secret , " a tank show of greal
magnitude , will open a week's engaRoincnl
at the Grand opera house to-morrow night.
A great feature of the performance occurs In
the third net , which opens on n river of rea !
water. For this , nn immense space has been
cut in the stairo and will bo llllod with water
to n depth of eight feet. Into this pond , or
lake , the heroine Is thrown by iho vlllinn
and rescued by Ihe hero. The rlvor is nr-
ranged in a rubber tank and on the placid
surface of its bosom Captain Andrews sails
across the stage in his rowboat , or dory , ami
Hosmer also gives an exhibition of sculling.
The acting of thu company is said to ho good.
Tim prices of seats for this week nt the
Grand will be reversed. Those that have
been going at $1. eight rows next to Iho or
chestra , are now placed nt 75 cents , and the
balance of iho lower part of the house , heretofore
toforo nut-chased for 7G cents n sitting , are
raised to ? l. This change is made because
of the fact that that the front scats will not
uo desirable places from which to witness
the lauk scene in "A Dark Secrcl. "
Lizzie Evans , one ot the most popular little
tlo actresses of the soilbrettu school now on
the stage and n decided favorite in Omaha ,
will appear nt Boyd's to-morrow night in tier
now comedy eulitled "The BuuUoyc. " This
play was originally written for Donmun
Thompson , but never produced. Hu dis
posed of it to Mias Evans last summer , and
the nlny , from nil accounts , bus been a de
cided hit. "Tho Buckeye" is named uftcr an
old tavern in Ohio , where most nf the scenes
in the play occur. Miss Evans assumes the
ehnrncterof an orphan asylum waif. During
tin1 performance she will introduce a num
ber of now songs , dances and medleys. "The
Buckeye" will be repeated Tuesday matinee ,
and also nt Iho souveMr matinee on Wednes
day. Every lady attending the matinee will
bo presented with n handsome cabinet photo
graph of Miss Evans. Wednesday night she
will appear In "Our Angel. "
The popular opera "H. M. S. Pinafore"
will bu presented at the Eden Museo every
afternoon and evening of the coming week
and alt for ono dime , The cast is composed
of many good voices.i The opera will bo pro
duced lo the satisfa'ction of all. In all Iho
other parts of the h'othq the attractions will
bu fluo. . .1
The engagement/of / ; llabert Downing came
toacloso last night , iu "Suartacus. " The
piece was excellently indented , the costumes
and paraphernalia rich and elegant , and the
ucling throughout w < w admirable , if excep
tion may bu taken to that of ono of the sub
stars , whoso condition was such
that he should not have been
allowed to appear. , It was respect
alone for the star which prevented the nu-
dlpnco from laughing at the indiscrete his
trion. Mr. Dowiiing'mado a most favorable
impression. His work w.is closely watched ,
the audience which was one of the largest
gatherings of the season , > savornl time * qiv-
inghiin onluusiastiu , recills. The malinuo
piece was ' 'St. Marc-tho Soldier of For
tune. " | .
TOMCE AND PIKE.
The Board in KcKuljir Session Yester
day KvoninR.
The board of police and flro commissioners
met at tlio city hall lust nig lit
Complaints were entered against Olllcer
Darlington for being intoxicated and drink-
in jf with a woman of ill-ropute ; ugAinsl Ofll-
cor Adams for absence from boat aud smok
: ng while on duty , and against Olllcer Clarke
for the same offense. Darlington was be
fore thu commissioners two weeks ago on a
itindred charge , and ho was dismissed the
service. Adams had no clotcnso and was
fined live days' pay. Clarke's case was laid
ovur until next week lo enable Ihe defendant
lo produce witnesses.
Mrs. Munroe , mother of Olllcer Monroe ,
who was laid ofT for ten days last meeting of
, ho board , appeared and pleaded eloquently
n behalf of her son. The commissioners
wore obdurate , and the matter wus placed
on flic.
Permission was granted the members of
the paid tire department , upon application ,
to give their annual ball on tho2rd : ) of April.
A communication from thu chief of police
recommending that hereafter all applications
"or positions on the police force should be ac
companied by n report OP the applicant's
) hysicil : condition , made by the city physi
cian , was plaecd on file.
The board issued an order to tlio effect lhat
icreuftur tiny policeman who shall bu absent ,
Tom roll call three times In one month , un-
css promptly excused by attending physician ,
ahull forfeit one day's pay ; for flvo absences
three days' pay , and for six absences bo dis
missed from the sorvico.
THE DEAD rUiNCIj.
Ho Is Now Knid to Have Been Killed
in a lluol.
Nnw YORK , Fob. 2. The Evening Sun
irintt ! n Berlin special which , il says , comes
'rom n source above suspicion. The special
says lhal Crown Prince Rudolph , of Auslrlu ,
vai killed Tuesday last by Counl Franz
21nm-Gallas in a duel , which Is the outcome
of the count finding his wife in a compromis-
ng position with the crown prince recently.
The duel was fought ut 4 p. m. near Baden.
The crown prince was wounded uud trans-
10 r ted lo thu nearest castle ul Moyerljng.
rlo died late In the evening , just at the hour
which his comini ; was anxiously awaited at
, ho state dinner In the Hofburg. Thu whole
affair was largely suppressed Dyt no Austrian
court , but It leaked out through some of the
iristocruls who wore compromised In the
affair and had to leave the country ,
Ho Wn
VIENNA , Fob. 2. TJib court surpoons , | n
heir ofllcial report on the death of Crown
'riucu Rudolph , say they > ( found a peculiar
flattening of the skull fnfprnally , a depres
sion of the cerebral foldsc and an enlarge
ment of the venliclo of.tho brain. Those ab
normal conditions , the surgeons say , Justify
ho belief that the crpwn'pnnco was Insane.
Few persons were' ' 'permitted to view the
cumins to-day , Thoi-ofllh. Is covered with
) Inck , white und golii 'cloth. Palms are
rojtped around the head of the cofiln. The
clng und queen of BaTgiiiin and Prince Bald
win arrived to-nighi 'i'ho public was ex
cluded from Iho stutio'n-
A Koadlni ; OJUclulnHuys It U In u Hud
Way.
PniniH'.i.l'inA , Feb. 2. A local paper this
afternoon publishes an Interview with M. F.
'iouzano , superintendent of the Bound Brook
division of the Reading railroad system , re
garding the reports that the Brotherhood of
locomotive Engineers Is In a bad way
financially aaa that there Is a good deal
if dissatisfaction within the organization.
Uonzano says the dissatisfaction was caused
iy the heavy assessment upon memoarsof
the brotherhood made In consequence of tha
stnko of engineers on the Chicago , Burling-
tou&Qutuoy. Ho said that It looks as If
the proccaa of disintegration was pretty well
under way ,
Park Ploco Congregational , Thtrty-flrst
and California streets. Rnv , M. L. Holt.
pastor , Theme , 10:3U : a. m. , "Life's Goal. "
Theme , 7:30 : p. ui. , "The Resurrection of the
Ucad. "
LAJOS NOMACHANSKY'S ' LUTE
It Touohod Katrlnn's Honrt but
Greatly Augorod Illauopraky ,
HIS PART WAS LOCHINVAR.
Queer Story of Hlval hovers and a
Doubtlnc Maiden AVoeB of n Oil- ;
Who Proposed.
lifttlo RoiunucrA.
The troubadour hath over boon beloved of
women , but mou Imvo hclil him In light es
teem. The latest Imnrorlsatore to got Into
trouble Is Lnjos Namachnnsky , a young
Hungarian poet who works In u sugar ruflu-
ory fora living. This ilevoteo ot the iiluo
muses was Invited to the wedding of Kntrtna
ErccI nmi John lllanopfsky mouth-filling
anil portentuous cognomenunrhymablo to the
last degree. The nuptial festivities were
held in a rink , and when the minstrel saw
the bride he seized his Into and poured forth
his soul in burning strains reminiscent of the
Jays when Katrlnn and he roamed tlio meads
of Hungary together. Ho told how tiiatlovu
still lived. The posslouato strains ot the
love which had not illud came throiming
forth ns stirringly as when a lad kicks over
n beehive. Kntrina was carried nway with
the tide of her emotions. She rose and nd-
vnucod toward the rhymer with outstretched
arms. The poet hud won baclc her heart.
Hut tlio husband gross , common clay that
ho was arose and kicked the troubadour out
of the rink. The next day the poet was
again working in tlio sugar house mid Ka-
tritiu was stilftho bride of .lohn Illnnopfsky.
Strong is poesy , but stronger yet the kick of
an iruto spouse.
Sturgeon , n small town a few miles west
of Mexico , Mo. , Is in uii uproar of excite
ment over the peculiar elopement of Miss
Nottio White , daughter of U. F. White ,
owner of the Sturgeon Hour mills , imd Leo
Wlnn , n prominent young farmer of near
Sturgeon. For several months Miss White
had been receiving , impartially , the atten
tions of Charles Wlnn and Lee Witiu.
cousins , finally tlio announcement was
made that Lee and Miss White were engaged
to bo married on February M. Leo's cousin ,
Charles , got wind of the matter and at once
presented himself buforr1 Miss White for an
explanation. The you HIT lady relented at
his pleadings , and agreed to elope with him
and be married at once , thus effectually put
ting n stop to the other Whin's preparations
for the wedding on St. Valentino's day.
When Charles and Miss White wore perfect
ing arrangements , Lee dropped in. The low
ers growled at each oilier a bit , but Dually
agreed to stand ui > and lot the young lady
take her choice. She finally picked Lee ,
and Charles started of ! swearing. She ro-
Icutcd again and called him back. This
thlnir continued for some time , when Leo
bundled the ooject of bis affections into u
buggy. They caught tlio train for Columbia ,
where they had to go for a license. Charles
Whin hired a conveyance and started over
land to beat them to the county seat to talk
the girl into having him , but arrived too late ,
as the ceremony had already been performed.
Uotli the Winns are prominent citizens , and
Miss White is an accomplished young lady.
Harry McCarthy of Sholbyville , Ky. , ex
pected to bo : i married man the other after
noon , but his aflUnced bride had tied. Mc
Carthy is a substantial young farmer ot
Shelby county and ho has long been in love
with a fair young widow belonging to ono of
the best families of the Blue irrass section.
She came to Louisville and all arrangements
had been in ado for her quiet marriage to Mc
Carthy. The night before the wedding ,
tiowover , she left the Gait house in n eur-
raiago and took a sleeper for St.Louis. When
McCarthy came to claim his bride ho found
only a note in which she bade him good-byo
forever. The singular conduct of the lady
seems to have been duo to personal fear. It
is said that another young man of Sholby-
villo had also been a passionate suitor , and
when she rejected nlm he swore in a cold
blooded fashion that If she over married
McCarthy ho would kill her. The afternoon
preceding the wedding day she received a
note from him , it is said , to the same effect ,
and fear of tragic consequences led her to
desert McCarthy and fly to St. Louis.
Miss Sarah Brodhed , aged thirty-three ,
lianged herself in n pig-pen in the rear of
her house in the town of Golden. N. Y. re
cently , because she had received an anony
mous letter warning her not to marry n
young man with whom she was in lovo.
A romance , with n former factory girl as
the heroine , has recently developed at Lewis-
on , Me. Twenty-five years ago a girl of
.wolvo . came hero from Now Hampshire , BU-
: ured employment in the Bates mill and ,
iftor eight yours , married nn Auburn man.
fhey lived unhappily , separated and were
livorced in the Androscnjrgln county court.
3ho went to Massachusetts and earned u
iving in a hoarding house , thencp to Now
fork , and wua engaged by a leading milll-
icry firm.
In course of time she managed to got into
locioty , and still later she made the acquaint-
incc of an old gentleman of wealth and re-
Inoment. Ho fell in love with the charming
nilliner and promised to marry her , on con-
litions. Those conditions were that she
> hould coniu to Auburn and find out whether
jr not her divorce papers were properly
nadu out and reliable. Tills she gladly
irouilsod to do. She started at once for the
jily of her unhappy marriage. Thursday of
his week she arrived and on Friday she do-
lurted.
husband-to-bo had furnished
She said her - -
icr every moans of making herself a lady of
elinotnent. He had provided her instructors
n music and in several other branches of
jducation. She told her first husband when
ho left him that nho would got oven with
lim some time. This week she will bo mar-
icd , and , with her husband , will nt once sail
or Europe , whcrn the remainder of the
vintar will bo spent. The gentleman she is
ibout to marry is u prominent carriage and
luigh manufacturer , and is said to bo very
lull.
James Tyron Butcher , a young lawyer nf
5t. Paul , is the hero of a little romance which
coma about to come to u happy ending ,
light years ago ho was living in his native
ity in Virginia , and was a prosperous wooor.
3ut one day ho was Induced to become u can-
Iduto for congress. The politic * of the
nther , brother and relatives of his swool-
icart were different from his , and they bit-
erly opposed him and compelled the girl to
ofuso to see him. The lover was defeated ,
ud this widened the breach. Uuablo to
land it longer , ho one day quietly disap-
> oarcd and went to Washington , and thence
o St. 1'aul , where ho ha * prospered and no-
uircd property. Ho still remembered the
oung lady he left behind him in Virginia ,
ind a short tlmo ago a longing to hoar from
ler en mo over him , and ho could not resist
ho temptation to wrlto. Since the day lui
eft Virginia ho had never told her of his
vhorcabouts. In a few days ho received netter
otter from the lady , She had been waiting
or him all those years , and told him so in
jor letter. She is ready to forglvo and for-
ot his politics , and ho is preparing to return
0 Virginia and claim his brido.
East Bridgeport , Conn. , has a hermit. His
tame is "Snap" Qulgloy , and ho is not over
wenty-two years of age. Ho loft his homo ,
1 comfortable one , by the the way , some
wonty years ago. and located In weeded
jlll about two miles from the AImshou e.
lo built rude sort of u hut for himself ,
ind there ho has lived for eight seasons , hot
> r ; cold , wet or dry. What Quigley jlvos
ipoti is u mystery. Ho has many visitors
vho occasionally give hlrn a little money ,
jut it is hardly probable that ho collects
jnough to keep him In food. Qulgloy has a
Ittlo romance. It Is an every doy sort of no
tffuir , but Qulgloy could not stand criof at
ill. Ho courted u beauteous maid of Hrldgo-
lortandwas deeply enamored of her. His
( IToctlqn was reciprocated for a time , but the
uaidon proved llcklo at the last itnd Qulg-
oy's heart was broken. Ho became con
vinced that there was nothing moro In this
vorld for him but the llfo of a recluse.
After an acquaintance of two weeks Miss
ttlnnlo Scholland , of Now Yorl : city , asltod
.oals Wicelitz to marry her. Ho accepted.
Ho was tremendously foml of her , she
thought , despite the fact that she had to do
the proposing. Ho took hot1 to balls- and
theaters nnd on steamboat excursions. As
soon ai she set a wedding day ho tried to bo
less attentive to her. Her father nnd mother
became alarmed and compelled him , by
threatst > f a lawsuit , to sign an agreement to
mnrry her. Miss Schetlnnd bought her
trousseau nnd a fruit cake and engaged n
clergyman. An hour before the time ap
pointed for the marriage Wloglltz wrote her
that ho could not mnrry her as he loved an
other girl. She fell ill of brain fever , but In.
n day or so she had recovered sulllclontly to
cause Wleglltz's arrest In a ? 5,000 suit for
breach of promise.
Harry Paul , of Columbus , O. , while on his
death-bed was married recently to Miss Mlu-
nlo Hlfo. They had been acquainted since
childhood nnd betrothed for several years.
Mrs. Susan L. Gray of Boston novcrsaw
William D. Halnoy of Ualnoyvllle , Ark. ,
until she mot him In St. Louis u few days
ago. Ono hour after mooting him the pair
were married hi a parlor ot Hurst's hotel.
Mr. Halney is seventy years of ago and owns
pretty much all the county In which the
town of Untnoyvlllo is located. Ho had been
n widower for many years , and recently ,
through a fcmalo relative , opened n corre
spondence with Mrs. Gray , n widow of forty.
Ho telegraphed tier to meet him In St. Louis
and marry him , She consented , Shu was
delayed , but finally turned up smiling mid
willing. After the ceremony the pair look a
tram for Chicago.
IS VA.TK WITH IHSMtVKGK ?
Ucmai'kiUilo Series of DcatliH ol'l'er-
8onn Whom Ha Koarcd.
NKW YOURFob. 2. The Tribune publishes
a significant Interview with a prominent
diplomat at Washington , which Is in line
with the Paris dispatch to the Associated
press list night , which points out the sin
gular coincidences of the mysterious deaths
of Prince Rudolph , Gumbotta , Gonor.il
SkobololT , King Ludwig of Bavaria , and
others , all of whom wore persons that Bis
marck had occasion to fear. The interview
points out that Kudolph was opposed
tu the ascendency of Germany in
the triple alliance ; that upon his as
cension to the throne ho would have
doubtless been made king of Bohemia , and
that thu fact of his friendship for Clomencoau
and Bcmlungor was well known. It points
out that fate has worked to Bismurclc's ad
vantage through the most extraordinary
series of tragic coincidence ; declares that
Blsrnnrek knew eight hours In advance of the
attempt upon the life of tlio iv.ar , when with
Louis Napoleon at Paris m ISli" , but allowed
it to bo done , knowing It would prevent the
alliance of Franco and Russia , which would
have rendered the Franco-German war Im
possible.
THH13I2 MKN IULLKI ) .
A Tug Moat's Boiler Explodes With
Disastrous UetmllH.
PiTTSiiuuo , Feb. 3Tho tow-bont Two
Brothers , lying at the Allegheny wharf ,
burst her boilers about 1:15 : this nfleriioon ,
completely demolishing the vessel and wrock-
tlio tow-boat Return , which was lying near
by. The debris and scalding steam were
thrown in every direction. Three persons
were killed outright , and two others danger
ously injured. "The injured arc terribly
scalded , ami their condition Is critical. The
causoof the explosion is not known.
Clayton Murder Legislation.
ST. Louis , Fob. 2. Tlio Kansas senate has
almost unanimously rejected the house reso
lution in regard to the assassination of John
M. Clayton in Arkansas , and which called on
congress to secure to the citizens of the
south their political rights. The lower house
of the Arkansas legislature has defeated the
bill passed by the senate authorizing the gov
ernor to offer a reward of $5,000 for the ar
rest of the murderer of John M. Clayton on
conditional grounds , but another bill having
the sarno object will bo introduced to-day and
will probably pass both houses without
delay.
District Court.
Eugene F. Scavers and others commenced
suit yesterday in the district court against
the Omaha Marblcizing , Mantel and Casket
company , to cancel a deed to certain proi > -
erty near Little Pnpllllon creek. The
property was deeded to the defendant on
condition that the company erect certain
buildings on it , hut the plaintiffs allege that
it has failed to comply with the agreement.
The case of David F. Hoyden against
Hermann Deiss was appealed from Justice
Head's court to the district tribunal yester
day. The plaintiff ; in. the lower court ob
tained a Judgment for $92 , duo for work
performed.
Tlio Union National bank brought uuit
yesterday in the county court against Nicholas
las D. Spcllniun for jUUO on a matured prom
issory note.
Two Hi-Itlnh Vcmels Wrecked.
LONDON , Fob. 2. The steamer Symlnton
has been wrecked on the coast of Devon
shire , off Ilfracombo. Ten persons were
drowned.
Tlio British hark Rosenealh , while being
towed to the Clyde , broke adrift during u
terrible gale and was wrecked. The mute ,
his wife , and live seamen wore drowned.
I'Kl'l'KUJUlNT JHIOI'S.
The rcpuollo is no longer peace. The re
public is Boulangcr.
"So you're n Jail bird , ohi What did they
put you in fort" "Robin. "
A ? 7 overcoat Is a heap warmer than the
ticket for a f ur-triinmo.1 ono.
In Chicago people's "courting" days are
not over when they marry. That is , not al
ways.
General Boulangor can name his own
terms now with tlio managers of a lecture
bureau.
Tjio distinction now scorns to bo that a
socialist is a peaceful anarchist , and an an
archist is u bloodthirsty socialist.
The real oyster pirate is the dealer who
sells u bolatcd and leathery urliulo to conlld-
ing customers for 00 cents a quart.
The prince of Wales having published a
volume of his snceohos , cruelly loaves the
whole world in doubt as to who wrote them.
So many diamonds arc now displayed at
fashionable balls that such affairs remind
one of the other kinu which grow In clusters
of three.
The Pullman car porter appears to have
uupturod the country. If It doesn't beluivo
llsulf It will presently flud Itself riding I" un
upper berth.
It is said that Sullivan's backers ore growIng -
Ing Bhaky. It is dollars to dimes thny uro
not half so shaky as Sullivan alaco his last
ilcohollc tranco.
Teacher What Important national wont
will transpire on thuith of March next !
Little Girl President Cleveland will bt ;
iworn out of oflico ,
Bismarck ( looking at the election returns
from Paris ) I'll ' liavo something moro im
portant than a tiumoan tUflluulty on my hands
lircsontly. Hoi Without there I Another
juart of brandy and water.
The hanging committees employed by the
various news stores to display thin year's
itock of comlu valentines hava finished their
work and Hod. It will bo useless for avon-
un to attempt to track them.
KoprcscntaUvoHluIr has introduced a bill
in the state legislature to prohibit the clip
ping of horses' mauoi and tails during liy-
Jmo , Such a law would bo u good thing for
iiorses , but positive cruelty to Ilics.
Many Michigan people want thtl death
penalty restored In that state. The move-
nent to accomplish this has grown to vast
iroportlons since certain miscreants there ,
is elsewhere , have begun making puns on
3:111100. :
Congros * U preparing to appropriate 1250.-
0 for un Investigation of the best methods
) f irrigating our urld regions. Have the
jongroasmon , then , studied irngatioa of arid
cgions In the cloulc rooms all these mouths
u no purpose )
A. Is for Allison , first man to win ,
It is for Blulnu who waits to get in.
J U our Culloni , he just mado-a cull.
D is the duneo the Inaugural ball.
B Is everybody waiting to see.
\ ? Is Foraker , Just now un a tree.
M.d so on und BO forth , down the whole list ,
Until it seBLUs as if no one were missed.
An Anhrmtod Discussion iu the
House on Naval Affairs.
THE NEW CRUISER VESUVIUS ,
Mr , Iloutollo Draws n ConlrnM Uo-
.twccn the Treatment Accorded
to Two Vessel * of Different
1'olltlcnl Hlrtli.
JIouso.
WASHINGTON , Fob. 8. On motion of Mr.
Springer the house insisted on Its lunoiul-
niont to the semite bill for the admission of
South Dakota , mid Messrs. Springer , Hnlnct
and Baker of isow York were appointed as
conferees.
The commlttco on agriculture reported the
agricultural appropriation bill , and it win
placed upon the calendar.
The house then went into couimiUco of tlu
whole on the naval appropriation bill.
Mr. Herbert , during his explanation of the
provisions of the bill , was especially eulo
gistic of the dynamite cruiser Vesuvius , nnd
stated that enough had been shown to demon
strate that dynamite guns wore to bo very
efllciont weapons , especially on land.
Whether tht\v would bo equally cfllolont on
the sea was not yet assured ,
Mr. McAdoo of New Jersey said that the
recent troubles in Samoa had made thu
country painfully aware of the needs of the
naval service. Four hundred million dollars
had boon wasted in wooden ships and
smnotii bore guns. It had boon made hu-
millatingly aware of its inferiority as a naval
power to the least of the naval
powers of Kiirope. The rights of American
citizens had ueen disregarded by a foreign
nation. So far as the Sainonn question was
I'ourerned the llrst tlilnir which congress
should do was to ascertain all the facts , If
American citizens had been outraged ; if
American property had been injured ; if any
American right had been infringed , then it
was the duty of thH government , in tlio
nnmo of our people and strength , resolutely
and calmly , but stubbornly , to assort that
right and rosurivet the privileges taken
from us , even If wo do at the cannon's
mouth.
Ho regretted that Prlnro Bismarck had
sunn tit to follow thu nnfuriniiR colonizing
policy of other Kuropciin nations ; that was ,
encouraging strife among the pcoplu of a
country they desired to acquire and then ,
under cover of protecting their own inter
ests , step in and steal the land which God
had given to the people of the country. Bis
marck seumed to have made up his mind
it would bo to the advantage of liermiiny to
taku thcso islands. But thu United States
had treaty rights nnd interests in Samoa ,
ami when the German war ships opened lire
it was the duty of the American government
to have protected the honor and dignity of
the United State * with all the power of our
people. Ho bullnvod that Bismarck had very
Wisely retrciitpd from his posltiun.
McAdoo said that there would bo no war
unless wo lay down and let Bismarck walk
over us. A remedy fur these insults would
bo found in a strong navy. Wo could not
permit the growth of monarchial institutions
in South America. Wo could not par-mil the
wholesale and unjustifiable acquisition of
foreign power in that country.
Mr. Boutollo referred to the recent trial of
the Vesuvius , und , while honing that she
might bo as successful as slut was claimed to
bo ho drew what ho termed -
, u striking- con
trast hot ween the treatment aecordod two
vessels of different political paternity -tho
Dolphin and Vesuvius. The Dolphin has been
tried fully equipped for sea and battle. The
Vesuvius has been tried not only short 100
tons of coal , but without any weight on board
to represent what she would bis required to
carry when lit for service. It had been
stated to him that the machinery for tha
vessel was too light. He had been tnld that
on tlio llrst preliminary trial the Vesuvius
had broken n valve ; that on her second pro <
limimiry trial she hail hrokon her main vulva
gear ; that on her ofllciul trial she had completely -
pletely broken one of her flro room
blowers , and on her second oftlciul
trial she had broken her air pump
gear. It was strange that no comment had
been made on defects such ns theso. The ox-
Dlanation was clear. It was found In the
fact that the republican papers and ropub-
licuus genurully had not been desirous of
using the hypocritical methods which had
boon employed by the democrats to break
down the reputation ot ami find fault with
vessels built under a republican administra
tion In the ship yard of John Hoach. Ha
had been informed that on her first trial the
Vesuvius had been lusted over a four mile
course and failed. He had never heard the
ofllcial report on this cusa. Ho hud boon told
that on her second trial iho course had boon
cut down to two miles , and she au'iiin
failed. By request of tlio contractors
tlio lost trial was made in deep water ,
and a trial of speed made in deep water gen
erally mount a trial far away from shore ,
and a trial speed mudo fur away from nhoro
might iiobsibly furnish more latitude for nn
estimate of tlio progress of u vchsol than
could bo furnished If she wore running along
a canal. Ho had linen Informed that tiia
speed test applied to the Vesuvius had not
exceeded twelve minutes. The test for thu
Roach ship had been a six-hour trial. Whila
on trial tlio Dolphin was made the special
subject of criticism , that water had to bo
put on some of lior journals because thny
were lieatud. Ho had been In formed by an
eye witness that wlioi the Vesuvius lluislicd
her trial trip , as his Informant expressed it ,
she took a Turkish bath.
An amendment was adopted appropriating
$ inJUO : ) ( for establishing u coaling station at
Pnuo Page , .Samoa.
The bill was then reported to the housa
aim passed.
Tlio postofllco appropriation bill was re-
IHicloil and placed on the calondur and tha
house then adjourned ,
IIIL1/Y MOHAN'S MINI ) .
Thus I'm1 It SliowH no SlgiiH nf Im >
Jll OVOIlKMlt.
It was reported yesterday afternoon that
\VJlllmu Moran , late auditor of the board n (
county commissioners , who is now in n de
mented condition at bis unulo's homo in
North 1'hitto , had not Improved since his do-
imrturo. Instead of getting hotter bin con.
ilition is thought to bo worse. Ho souma to
DO putting in his time sending telegrams to
this city in which ho states that he is after
'ore. Ho doesn't like tlio way In which some
it his friends und the newspapers have
[ .rented him.
Dr. Leu , his physician , wants him In tills
jity to-morrow for tniatiiiunt. AtIrst / It
ivas the intention of Muran'H friends to hnvu
ilm return alone , but the commissioners bo-
iovu that If he bo permitted to come baclc
, vithout an escort , , they will bo cons u rod for
lugligencoby not properly caring for him , If
to should meet with un accident of bourn
diiil or should happen to kill somebody. Tha
wmmiRsioiicrH do not want to bo huld re *
iponaiulo uud will therefore provide un cs-
: ort.
NKW
IVJmt tlio' Hoard ol"J'r/iI Committee
Jinn AoooiiipliHliud.
While the board of trade commlttco on
nanufuctorlos moves about und performs ita
vnrU In a most mysterious manner , no
reator results have boon uccompliahed up
o ditto than when matters of this kind wcra
ionductod openly. It is understood , how-
ivcr , that the commlttco hnn about closed na
igrocmcnt that will secure for Ouiuhu a
urge rolling will now located m the oiuit ,
ho proprietors of which have decided to
neve west.
jTho M. J. Murphy furniture mnnufaotur-
ng company , to bo trmmferred from Detroit
o Omahu , have purchased twenty-one lota
if ground hi north Omaha on which to ustub-
Un their plant. They propose to erect a
lutldlng feet wide , COO feet long and flva
lories high. In order to Introduce them-
olvcs and solicit trade whllo the shop U
icing built thny have routed the old Bowel
lulldlng , corner of Seventh nnd Loavca-
vorth , and will occupy It with a stock 01
uriilturo this spring.
Lester Wallack'a ' stage costumes | brouglj (
mull prices when sold at auction hut week/
encdict's gay drosa brought 7 ; El o
Jruy's raiment , with Hi tender memorlef
f "Hosedalii , " Hold for $9. The elder Wl
ack'b "Hmulet" cloak brought 17.