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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 22, 1889)
P THE OMAHA DAILY BEE
EIGHTEENTH YEAR. OMAHA WEDNESDAY MCJltfflNG. MAY 22 , 1889. NUMBER 341
WILL SUCCEED. ROSECRANS.
Blanche K. Bruce to Do Appointed
Rocistor of the Treasury.
HARRISON'S SOUTHERN POLICY.
It In Endorsed By Prominent Colored
Wen The Ccnsun nitrcnu Over
run With Applicants Fur
WASHINGTON HUUEAU , Tun OMAHA TJnn , ]
B13 FOURTEENTH STIIBET ; , , >
WASHINGTON , D. C. , May 21. )
Blanche 1C. Bruce , at ono time a United
Stales senator from Mississippi , and under
the late republican administration register of
the treasury , ( s to succeed General Roso-
crans In hi : old position , unless the present
programme Is changed. General Uosecrans ,
by the operation of an act of the last session
of congress , will go on the retired list of the
nrmy ns a brigadier general within n few
days , and it is stated that ho Is willing to bo
relieved from the position as register of the
treasury nt that time. Ex-Senator Bruce ,
who Is n reprosonlatlvo colored man , nnd
who has appeared on Iho lecture rostrum
throughout the country slnco ho retired , n
Htllo over four years ago , in order Ihat General -
oral Rosocrans should have a position , came
to Washington very soon after President
Harrison's ' inauguration , nnd has remained
hero almost constantly. About two years
ngo ho took up his rcsldcnco in Indianapolis ,
mid announced that henceforth ho would bo
a bona fide resident of Indiana. Whether ho
has exercised the right of n citizen in Indiana
is not known here , nnd there Is sotno curios
ity expressed in Washington ns to whether
ho will bo charged , when ho is appointed , lo
Indiana or Mississippi.
i _ In its white house gossip the Evening Slar
" - Bays : "Tlio Iowa delegation has all lls eyes
fixed on the position of register of Iho treas
ury. II wonts that place for C. E. Foster
Somebody may nsk , 'who is O. E. Foster ! "
In himself ho is comuurativclv a local per
sonage , but as the husband of Mrs. J. Ellen
Foster ho assumes the dimensions ot u na
tional charncler. Not only is Mr. Foster
supported by the Iowa republicans , but he
also has the enthusiastic endorsement of the
great army of prohibitionists , whoso opposl <
tlon to Iho formation of u third party is un
compromising. Every republican politician
who watched the lasl campaign is willing lo
conscdo Mrs. Foster's title to recognition
from this administration. From that Juno
day. when General Harrison was nominated ,
until November 0. she worked , nnd talked ,
nnd preached , and prayed that the prohibi
tionists might not throw away their votes or
sentiment , but that they should vole with a
patty whom she claimed behoved in practical
temperance. The position of registrar pays
t4,000 , and the duties nro not too urdurous.
There is n possibility that the Incumbent ,
General Hosecrans , may bo permitted to re-
main. A number of the general's nld com
rades , Irrospcctivo of political beliefs , are
urging his relcnllon. "
OVnilllU * * WITH APPLICANTS.
Mr. Robert P. Porter , iho now superintend
ent of the census bureau , is almost overrun
with applicants for ofllco. As a matter of
fact , no has no olllccs to fill at present.
"Thcro are 1,500 clerks nnd assistants to ap
point , " ho said to duy , "but I can not appoint
them before the fall of 1S90 or 1891. There
" uroat present only n few exports to bo ap-
polnled , nnd nil of those have already been
chosen. The blanks sent cast will not bo re
turned for a\ least , u year , und it is not until
then Hint woviUbo able to employ the cler
ical force. Tlie ro'wcr.o scarcely any appoint
ments at the last census before the fall of
1680. A young lady was in ury ofllco nnd
tva'ntcd employment. She had worked on
Iho last census. " *
" 'When were you appointed the last time ? '
" 'On August 17,1890 , ' she answered.
" 'Very well , ' I said , 'spare mo until
August 17 , 1800 , and you shall bu appointed. '
There will bo practically no appointments
by mo until after Iho fall of IS'JO , nnd Iho
Civil service commission may have got hold
of the bureau by that time. "
TOOK THE OATH OF OFFICE.
John R. Lynch , Iho colored man who was
appointed fourth auditor of the treasury ,
nnd charged lo Mississippi , look Iho oath of
ofllco to-day anrt will bo given a leave of ab
sence for about a month to cnablo him to go
to his native stale nnd eloso up his private
business preparatory to assuming ills olllclul
duties. While In Mississippi ho will attend
a republican convention where he expects
the question of President Harrison's atti
tude toward the south will bo brought up for
endorsement. Mr. Lynch was temporary
chairman of the national convention ut Chicago
cage in 1SS1 , is n fluent speaker ,
u ready parliamentarian , and it
Is moro than likely in view
of bis recent recognition at the hands ot the
administration , that ho will preside over the
convention. Ho very ardently believes that
iho policy being exorcised toward Iho south
in the distribution of filccs , and the enforcement
forcement of iho geicrul laws , is the best
that could bo done .oward breaking down
the lines which have made a north and south ,
and which have resulted so disastrously lethe
the black and whiln republicans of Iho south.
Ex-Congressman Huyncr has determined
to cut loosu from the Gorman rule of domoc-
I ruey In Maryland , and his speech ut Bulti-
' inoro , to-night , is looked upon us iho opening
IP 'move in his fight against the Gorman ele
ment. Ever since Mr. Hayner's entrance
into congress , Mr. Gorman has eyed him
askance , fearing In the brilliant young orator
tor a dangerous rival. Mr. Kiynor recog
nizes that it was Gorman , liaiin and Luna-
lian that knifed him and defeated him for
re-election last fall , nnd ho Is openly deter
mined to pay him all back. Mr. Gorman's
term in thu senate expires two years hence ,
and Mr. Uayncr now proposes to orgnnizo an
Independent democracy in Maryland , which
will elect a legislature two years hence to
defeat and crush Mr. Gorman forox'or and
send Mr. Huyncr to thu t > cnatc. Mr. Hayner
has brains und practically unbounded wealth ,
und thu hitler is the almighty lover in Mary
land politics. .Mr. Gorman has sought to
conciliate Hnyner by tlin offer of thu gov
ernorship , but tlio latter declined to listen to
any overtures. Hu wants Gorman defeated
in Maryland , even If bo must sacrifice Iho
party to do it.
M. A. Woodruff , of Dubuque , la. , Is regis
tered at Worniloy's ' , and A. S. Hhomburg ,
of Dubuque , is at the Ebbitt.
HSecretury and Mrs. Noble left hero , to-day ,
lor Carlisle , Pa. , to pay u visit to the Indian
training school located thcro.
The members of the engineer corps station
In Washington uro busy discussing several
rumors Ihut have set themselves loose of
late , pointing to several probable chances In
the slalioiiK and various otllccs.
Colonel Park , the present superintendent
of the military academy , Is the center of in
terest. Ho has passed the point when ho is
entitled lo retire from active service on iho
basin of thu forty years' duty , although ho
lias still three or lour , years to servo before
ho reaches the aito al which ihu law places
him on ihu retired list. No ono is especially
named for the promotion.
Dr. Louis H. Englukon was to-dav ap
pointed u member of the medical board of
pension examiners at Grand Island , Nub , , to
act hi the nhbcneo of Dr. Soudcrs.
Members of boards of pension examiners
in lowu were appointed us follows : Dr. W ,
O. Kgati , D , Fiudloy. T. D. Soughor , Allan.
tie ; Dr. Jnmes F.vuito nnd O. H. Plnney ,
Council Bluffs. PBIIUY S. HEATH.
Kllh'J On ilio Track.
Toma , ICun. , May 21. [ Bpeolal Tele-
grain toa'HB BtjB.1 Dr. G. R , Stnnton , ono
of the prominent business men ot Ottawa ,
' was run over and Instantly killed , lust night ,
\ > y ft traiu\ou the Southern Kansas rullroud.
' /ho doctor won deaf und dumb . , and thu tram
1 Uli" lr ui ! ) > rum.
TUB rilKSBJ'TKrUAN ABSHMBliY.
The Conversion of thu Newly Caught
German Wnrmly DUoitfiscd ,
Nr.w Yonic , May 21. At to-day's session ot
the Presbyterian general assembly , Hov. Dr.
Nichols , chairman of the committee on homo
missionsread , his report which recommended
that for the ensuing year the sum of ? S75-
000 bo authorized for the use of homo mis
sions. This largo amount is considered
necessary because of ( ho rapid rate at which
the western nnd northwestern portions of
this country nro being settled nnd for work
among tlio white and black population of the
south , The Woman's Homo Mission , un
aided nnd nlonc , raised (201,000 during the
When the nfternoon session opened Hov.
Dr. Hnmtln , of Washington , spoke nnd dis
approved of using foreign langunires In
; tiurch work , nnd thought the use of Gor-
nan should not bo continued beyond the first
Hov. Dr. Ambrose C. Smith , of Illinois ,
ivantcd to know just how many first genera-
Ions there ware. "You have first genera-
Ions of Germans nnd other nationalities
: oming hero lo-dny , and Ihis will probably
: ontinuo for years to icomo. Wo want to
jvangollzo und Amoricanlza the Europeans
irrivmg In this country. The only means
ivo have to do this Is through the graduates
f the two schools sustained by this nsscm
ily , who can preach lo their countrymen In
ho Gorman tongue. "
Dr. Smith thought if the German thc-
iloglcnl school nt Dubuque , of which ho Is
( resident , got nn endowment of $100,000 , it
could fulfill its mission of educating nnd
vnngcllzlng the German population of the
northwest for all timo.
Some speakers referred to the offecllvo
, vork being done by Iho synod of Minnesolu
unong Ihe Scandinavians nnd Bohemians.
It was agreed to add another secretary to
ho force of thu board of homo missions , and
it was decided ho must bo ublo to preach in
The report of the standing committee of
lie board of aid for colleges was presented
iy Hov. Dr. Thos. S. Hasllngs. One-third
f the Presbyterian churches had made donn-
lons. Dr. Hastings snid the board of aid
ivould require ? 1PO,000 or $200,000. The re
port recommended that the bihlo bo adopted
as the only tcitod ii inysth ol endowed
by the board of aid ; tnat special attention bo
paid to the establishment of n Presbyterian
academy midway between a common school
nnd n college. The report nnd rccommcnda-
'ions were unanimously adopted.
The Southern I'rdsbytnriuns.
CHATTANOOGA , Tenn , , May 21. In the
Southern Presbyterian general assembly to
day Iho committee lo whom was referred iho
consideralion of Iho report of Iho commllteo
on conference with the northern church re
commended the adoption of Iho report as n
whole. The report was adopted.
After this decision , the Charleslon presby-
lory passed a resolution forbidding all publio
contending against the decision of Iho as
sembly. The synod of South Carolina de
clared this action unwise. Irregular and un
constitutional. This precipitated a fight In
the general assembly. The committee , to-
dny , recommended thai Iho action of the
state synod bo approved so far as it
declared the action of tno Charleston
presbytery unwise. This report was culled
nt 2 p. m. for discussion , nnd an hour's exci
ted debate followed ns to the limiting of
speeches , etc. The assembly during this
time much resembled a political convention.
Finally an allotment was agreed upon and
speeches were made pro and con.
The Cumberland Assembly.
KANSAS CmMo. . , May 21. At to-day's
session of the Cumberland Presbyterian
general assembly , the overture of two Illi
nois Presbyterian churches asking for the
formation of n now synod was denied. The
report on missions as adopted indorsed the
call of the board of missions for $50,000 dur
ing Ibis year and provided for Iho raising of
this amount by. apportioning it among the
presbyteries. The receipts for tlio past year
show a gain of . \ > uf200 .over those of last
year , while tno""cxpenditures are much
greater leaving a debt of 50,000.
The Lutheran Synod.
CHICAGO , Mav 21. At to-day's session of
the Illinois district of the Missouri synod of
the Evangelical Lutheran church the mem
bers signed a petition to the state legislature ,
asking an amendment of the proposed com
pulsory education law. Thuy are opposed to
Iho bill us it now reads , because it requires
nil the schools to teach the five elementary
brunches iu English.
A DISAPPOINTED AUDIENCE.
They Kxpocted to Sec Kyrlc Bellow
Pelted With I'.oucn ESKS.
CHICAGO , May 21. [ Special Telegram to
THE BEE. ] E'or several days past a rumor
has been current that a number of friends
of Leslie Carter had decided to attend
McVlokor's thoalro , lo-night , on the oc
casion of the appearance of Mrs. James
Brown Potter and Kyrlo Bullew , prepared
to glvo Ihe laller person a very disagreeable
reception , to which , it was hinted , bad eggs
and decayed vegetables would contribute.
Ever Binco Iho exploiting of Mr. Bellow's '
various deeds of gallantry , as set forth In
his deposition and cross-oxamlnaiion in Ihu
Carter case , there has been a strong feeling
of Indignation against the man , which has
been added lo by Iho editoiial comments in
the local papers. Many , thereto ! e , were
heard , to-duy. to openly express the hope
Ihut ho might bo accorded such a rcccptlnn
Nolhlug serious came to pass , however.
Tlio theater was ctowdcd , anil on tlio first
appearance of Bellow and Mrs. Potto1 * on the
stage n very vigorous hiss was given , which
was repealed again u short time afterward.
The actor and actress were bolh very norv-
OUH for some time , and apparently were an-
prehcnsivu of the nniuro of their reception
by thu audience. Beyond the hissing , noth
ing of an unusual nature occurred , nnd many
who wenl to the theater for no other purpose
than to seu thu disgraceful demonstration ,
Caterpillars Stop n Trnlii and Bios-
( luitocs Drink thu Creu'H Blood.
LEWivrnx , Minn. , May 21. [ Special Tele
gram lo THE BEE. ] The trainmen first over
the Northern Pacific's now line through the
northern Minnesota backwoods hud an exper
ience which loft them blistered , weary and
disgusted. The train was brought to a dead
stop in the woods by millions of caterpillars
which took u fancy to crawling on the rails ,
nnd defied every device essayed for remov
ing them until another locomotive was sent
to thu rescue. Moreover , droves of hungry
mosquitoes swooped down on tlio trainmen
und drank tholr blood , The caterpillars
covered the rails for eleven miles ,
Nebraska nnd lo\\n 1'onnionn.
WASHINGTON , May 21. [ SpecialTelegram
to THE BEE. ] Pensions grunted Nebraskuns :
Original invalid William Karger , Jumcs
W. Wilmot , Charles B. Jones , John W. Gll-
lllund , Jacob Dlffendorter. Increase Duruut
Pensions f or I o wans ; Original invalid
George II. Jackson , John Sisson , David J.
Jones. John lohl , Henry F. Pugh , George B.
Warren , Joseph Rleharus. Hclssuo Abrain
W. Bowman , Original widows , etc. Louise
Lnuge , former widow of Henry Bento ;
Thouia C. , father of Picknoy S. Mullen.
BtouniHtil | > ArrlvulH.
At Philadelphia Thu Lord Gough , from
At Quconstown The Alaska , ( ram Now
York ; thoNovn Scotlun , from Baltimore.
Throe Thousand Btasons Strike.
HKIII.IH , May 31. Three thousand masons
iu this city have gone on a btriko for shorter
lumi-w uw.l mnra imu
STATE SHOOTING TOURNEY ,
Tbo Crack Gun Sharps at Norfolk
FINED FIFTY FOR TREATING.
Ending the Willis Murder Trial A
Desperate Suicide-Corporal Tan
ner Comes to Crete Indians
Shoot Inc Tournament at Norfolk.
NORFOLK , Nob. , May 21. Special Telegram
to Tun BKK.I The opening day of the ntnto
tournament was most auspicious. There
Were fifteen traps on the grounds , ten for
blue rocks and five for live birds , ore sot of
bluoxock traps being designed especially for
amateurs. Sweepstakes matches were shot
to begin with , both with blue rock and live
The score In the first casb stood , Stlco and
Haynard n tie , 10 ; Parrnoico , Bardwoll
and Budd tie on 8 ; nnd Nothawny scored 7.
There were eight entries in a special shoot
nt five live birds , nt the end of which the
shooters were prutty well tied up. Ellis came
off first best.
Contest number one was for nine single
blue rocks for 40,1)0 , 20 nnd 10 per cent of the
entrance money. The score stood , Budd 9 ,
Pnrmelco 0 , Ellis 8 , Notlmway 0 , Knynard 8 ,
Bain G , Stlco 7 , Hughes 8. Nothaway shot
out on a tie , and Pnrmolcn and Budd di
vided. Hughes , Ellis und Huynnrd divided
Contest number two , was for eight live
birds , entrance $7.50 , four moneys , $100
unranteed. The shooters were divided into
.hrco squads , of five each. The score stood ,
Parmeloo 8 , Budd 8 , Hughes 8 , Ellin 8. Slice
C. Nothawny 8 , Bain 7 , Brookor 7 , Nason 7 ,
Bardwoll 0 , Smith 7 , Haynard 7 , Bailey 5 ,
Atwater 0 , Gilson 5 On ties to shoot for
the first money , Hughes , Budd and Notha
way dropped out , nnd Parmoleo nnd Ellis
divided it. Ties on second were divided ;
Slice carried off third money , nnd Gibson
In contest number number three , for 40.
SO , 20 , und 10 per cent , ? 30 guaranteed , nt 15
blue rocks , Budd , Parmcleo nnd Hughes
killed 15 each ; Notlmway and Slice , 14 : Gil-
son 13 ; Brookcr , Nason and Bardwoll , 12 ;
Haynnrd and Ellis , 11 ; Alwator 10 , and
Smith 8. Budd , Parmeloo and Hughes di
vided first money ; Stico and ; Nothaway di
vided second : Gilson toolc third , and Brooker
and Bardwoll tied and divided fourth money.
Contest number four for four moneys was
for nine single and three pairs of blue rooks.
The score stood. Parmoleo 12 , Slice 14. Budd
13 , Huphes 15 , Ellis 11 , nnd Brookor 8.
To-morrow the Champion Team gold
medal of the Nebraska Stale Sportsmen's
nssociallon , will bo shot for. It was pre
sented by Pforzheruiler , Kcoler & Co. ,
through E. Hallett , of Lincoln.
The Willis Murder Trial.
WAHOO , Nob. , May 21. [ Special Telegram
to Tun BEE. ] The court house was thronged
to-day with a crowd of inlenscly interested
spectators to hear the close of the trial of
Isaac B. Willis for the murder of J. M
Groover. This is this seventh day of the
trial and has been wholly occupied by the
attorneys In presenting their arguments to
the jury. County-Attorney Simpson talked
to the Jury ono hour , yesterday evening and
to-day , S. P. Sorcnbergor occupied an haul
ier the defensu nnd was followed by Hon.
George I. Wright for the state. Then L. C.
Burr made the chief argument for the pris
oner and Hon. J. H. Gilkoson closed on the
the side of Iho prosecution to-night at 8:30 : ,
after which Judge 1'ost gave the law lo the
Jury In a full and able set of instructions and
the case is now in the hands of the jury ,
The wife and family of the dofodnnt have
sat by him all day. Ho wears a haggard and
careworn look. This has teen th3 most im
portant trial in the history of Saunders
Arrested For Track Obstruction.
GUEELEY CENTEK , Nob. , May 21. | Special
Telegram to Tim BEE.J J. A Bales and an
other man were arroslod hero Ihls morning
on a charge of obslructlng Iho B. & M. rail
way Irack , ono and a half miles west of
hero. They had placed two splices on the
rail at a curve in the Irack , which would
have caused gi eat damage to the 7:30 : west
bound passenger train. Headmaster J. P.
Taylor was going up tbo trade on his veloci
pede car and was thrown from the track by
the obstruction. Seeing the two men near
by he hired them to como hero , where he put
them nt work until ho found the sheriff.
They were bound over to the district court ,
which is now is session.
Dununr Liquor Knit- * .
NEIIKASK.CITV , Neb. , May 21. [ Special
to Tun Bii : : . ] A suit was commenced in the
district court , to-day , by Fred Haoffner , a
Dtinbar saloon keeper , against Morgan Cox
and six other probibitionisls of that place ,
for 200 damages , and for ono year's Interest
on the amount , nnd for the costs of the pros
cut suil. The suit is brought agalnsl an In
junction bond given by the defendants about
a year ago , when they tried to reslraln
Huefljicr from starling n saloon iu Dunbar.
' 1 hey were dofcalud in the district court and
now the saloon kecucr asks for damages.
The Dunbar liquor cases , or rather prohi-
billon cases , have occupied the attention ol
Iho courts for several years.
Dr. James in Jail ,
WEST POINT , Nub. , May 21. [ Special lo
Tun BEE. ] Sheriff Sharp rolurned from
Wahoo yeslordny with Dr. James , the Grand
Island specialist. The doctor arrived on the
evening train und went immediately on the
war path. Ills first move was to attack
Fred Somonchoin , of the firm of Somoncheiu
& Valentino. A few blows passed Between
Ihem , but officers hurried the prisoner to
jail and probably saved him n coat of tar and
feuluerd. James will bo tried for forgery ,
and there are about a do/en warrants out for
him awaiting the HOtllomcnt of Ihls caso.
Indiana Detest Taxation.
PENDEII , Neb. , May 21. [ Special to Tin
BEB.J A petition signed by 125 Omaha In
dlans was sent to Washington to-day beg
glng that some provision bo made wliorebj
the Indians may dispose of all their lands
both allotted and unallotted and leave the
country. The assessor has been calling on
them , and they nro unlven.ally opposed lo
laxatlon ; openly asserting that they profc
remaining Indians and sticking to the moe
caaln and blanket , to being white people and
paying taxes ,
A Persistent Treasurer.
WAVND , Nob. , May 21. ( Special to THE
BEK. ] The county treasurer Issued a dis
tress warrant last night and seized a valise
and hat belonging to Andrew Bavins , an
Omaha lawyer , for taxes of 1877. Bovi us is
interested in a case pending In the dlstrlc
court , and came up yesterday to attend to it
Ho formerly lived in this county , but lef
without paying up his taxes. The property
has been advertised fpr salp , but , > t Is sup
pobod that Buvins will pay up and release it
A Pioneer Dangerously 111.
SOUTH Sioux Guv , Neb. , Moy'Jl. ISjiccia
to TUB BEE , ] Frank Hunt , ono of the
founders of South Bluux City , lies danger
ouely 111 with typhoid fever , He is not ox
pccted to recover.
Crete Gets Corporal Tanner.
CRETB , Neb. , May 21 , [ Special toTui.
HBKPresident F.I , FOBS , ol&ho Crot
Chautuuquu assembly , received positive as
surancu this afternoon from Senator Man
ilurun tliut I'auulnn f uuiul loiiur Tuuuor
jotter known as "Corporal" Tanner , would
> o present on G. A. R. daft/July 4. on the
ssembly grounds. Tht announcement has
rcatcd quite an oxGltcfntint and gives great ,
atlsfactlon to the Grand Army people gcn-
State Dental Convention.
WAHOO , NOD. , May 2i. [ Special Telegram
o TUB BEE. ] The SlaioDontal association
s now holding Its annual mealing In Wnhoo ,
at which there Is a largo attendance of the
ooth carpenters of the state. Thuy bavo
hold two sessions to-day In the Masonic hall ,
and will bo In session continuously all this
vcck. Several of Iho most prominent
lontisU of the United IStates will deliver
octures before thA nisoolntlon , nnd next
Thusdsy evening n banquet will bo tendered
ho dentists by tno citizens of Wnhoo.
Cnrfollc Lonther-l'oundors Ahronil.
NoitroiK , Nob. , May 01. ( Special Tele
gram to Tim BEE. ] The Norfolk base ball
club loft Norfolk Monday morning for n
hort trip west on the Fremont , Elkhorn &
Missouri Valley railroad. At O'Noill yes-
erday the score was Norfolk 0 , O'Noill 0.
U Atkinson to-day the score was. Norfolk
[ > , Atkinson 4. Battery , Wake nnd Wilson.
Dcnpcrnto James I'oulson.
COVINOTO.V , Neb. , May 21. [ Special to
run Br.E.l James Paulson was arrested
nnd placed In jail hero last evening for nt-
emptlng to kill a woman. Ho had bean in
ho lock-up , but ho had already succeeded
p getting n pocketknife , with which ho cut
its throat in n horflblo manner , nnd died
vithln a few hours. Ho lived in Sioux City ,
a. , nnd was n teamster. Ho is supposed to
lave been temporarily Insane.
Stole from His Brother.
GnEBi.nr CCNTEU , Nob. , May 21. [ Special
Telegram lo Tin : BuelThls morning Tom
Murray , who Is clerk for his brother Mat , in
the meat market , took from the money
( rawer f-2 and pulled out. Ho is also a
irothcr of the Murray who has been terror-
tig the people hero of late. It is thought
Tom is demented.
Sanitary MeusurcH Iu Norfolk.
NEIIIIASKA CmNob. . May 21. [ Special
to THE BEK. ] The Gity.council , last night ,
uusscd an ordinance providing for a board of
health for this city. This grow out of the
frightful sanitary condition of the place , and
the prediction of physicians that unless
something was done the city would experi
ence an epidemic of disease this summer.
No Moro Trontlnjj for Him.
ICA CITV , MavSl. I Special to THE
BEE. ] James Calvin , Contractor O'Brien's '
foreman , was , this me ruing , fined $50 and
costs in the polleo cour for treating another
man to liquor. This Is : HOf first proseculion
in this city under that section of the Slo-
cumb law , and possljly ho first in the
A Hurrnh : n friend.
FJIICND , Nob. , May 11. [ Special to THE
BEE. ] This lown is oiag to celebrate the
4th of July in grand style this year vritn
trotting and running aces ; and the great
pacer "You Bet , " and running mate "Jack-
Go-Easy , " will try tc beat his record of
on a half-milo track ior a pjjrse of
A Missing Yojnran Found.
NnmiASKA CiTr , May , 21. [ Special Tele
gram to THE BEE. } The old man J. S.
Muck , who disappeared ! * week ag , has
been found in Lincoln , fHo. said Ko'wanlod"
to rid his family otthe. bunion of his sup
port , as ho was getting old nnd useless. Ho
will be brought bac and is evidently
Rumored itd * Extension.
FUIEVD , Nob. , May ( . [ Special to THE
BEE. ] It is rumored t lat the Missouri is
to extend its line from < ! reto to Hastings , and
that it will surely go , hrough Friend , the
best town on the main ' "no from Lincoln to
DAKOTA CITY , Neb. , ] Iny21. [ Special Tel
egram to THE BEE. ] 'lions ' Smith , ox-cily
treasurer of Jackson , who was arrested on
the charge of embezzling S10.000wbilo in
office , was discharged to-day. The limit of
time allowed having expired , no action could
bo brought. _
The Grant Water Works.
GiuxT"Neb. , May 21. [ Special Telegram
to TUB Bnn.l C. G. Woods , urmod with the
Grant water bonds , has gone to , Lincoln " to
have them registered. The Lincoln Land
company will put in the Hystem , commenc
ing work on thu first of June , and will ex
pend $10,000 on the original plan.
Grand Island Sewerage.
GIIAXD ISLAND , Nob. , May 21. [ Special
Tcleeram to THE BEE. ] The city hold a
special election to-day lo vole on $50,000
bonds for sewerage , which carried by a vole
of ten to one. There was no open opposition.
THE CARVER CASE.
ft Is Ended at Last and a Sigh of Re
lief Goes Up.
CHICAGO , May 21. [ Special Telegram
to THE BEE. ! The great Carter case is
ended. It was like lifting a great load off
the shoulders of everybody who has been en
gaged In the trial , closely or remotely , when
Attorney Ilynes finished his speech at 2:5C :
o'clock yesterday afternoon. The court's
instructions lo the jury consumed ten min
utes in reading , and were succinct , tcrso , and
at the same time comprehensive. Both sides
were satisfied , which does not often happen.
In closing his very lenpthv speech , Attorney
Hynes made u powerful , effective nnd affect
ing plea for bis lady client. Ho said that
Carter could take all his money ; Mrs. Car
ter's only demand was ibo vindication of
her honor and the recovery of her darling
boy. Not only her heart , her life , and her
career , but her reason hinged upon the ver
dict. Mrs. Carter cried profusely.
The Jury retired at B\0 : \ , and from Ihut
hour the dignity which pervaded the courl
room was relaxed. The lawyers threw their
rect on the table nnd discussed with the re
porters the events of the cruat trial. The
parties most interested it ) the outcome left
as soon on the jury did , Mrs. Carter going lethe
the office of Hyncs , and Carter to the office
of Walker. "Waitinfr-for the verdict" coult
boroad In the Doslurca oftbo attorneys am
Ihe attitudes of the court ; pfiicials.
The jury remained ( Mjt uninterruptedly
until ( I o'clock 'without upnkme a sign. At
thai hour they sent for the diagrams of the
Cooper house lawn and fcho Colonnade hotel
where Mrs. Cartor'stoppea with Kyrlo Bel-
low. Those were sent tothem , and up to H
o'clock thcro were no.elens of a verdict.
A HKNSATU/N ON 'CHANGE ,
The Majority of the .St. Ijouls Board
of Trndo Hocede.
ST. Louis , May 21. Afcreat sensation was
created oh 'change , o-day , growing ont o
the suspension of some dozen of the youngo
members of the'board of trade for blowing
toy whistles on the floor during trading
hours. The board , decided to enforce the
rules , and said the suspension must stand
As a result , the friends of tbo suapendct
ii-ombts-s , comprising the largo majority o
the board , left the flpor it ) a body , und re
paired to ono of the rooms on the grouiu
tloor , where the balk of the option trading
for the duy was done. The seccdors now
threaten to start a' uuw exchange.
NEW YOUK , liny 21. A live-story ( brick
occupied nsuXvurehouBO _ by dealers In tei
and cofrce'witli Its contents , was damagei
by 111 o thin morning to thu oxtuut of $00,000
WITHOUT PAINT OR POWDER
Glance at tbo Boat Lifo of a Doauty
NOT EXACTLY WHAT SHE SEEMS.
Alleged Moral Degradation of Mrs.
Unrrlct Ilubbnrd Aycr
Blio Even Ijtod to
licnuly but Skin Deep.
NBW YOIIK , May 21. [ Special Telegram
0 Tni : BEU.J Arguments In the hiotlon of
ilrs. Harriet Hubbard Ayer , against James
M , Seymour , Allan Lewis Seymour , his son
and the husband of Mrs. Ayor's daughter ,
and the plaintiff's daughter , Mrs. Harriet
Seymour , for an Interlocutory Injunction re
straining the defendants from voting on 403
shtires of stock of the Hcc.imlcr Munufnctur-
ns company , were heard In the common
ileas court yesterday and decision reserved.
Before April U,1687 , Mrs. Ayer was on-
aicd in manufacturing Kccamlor prcpnrn-
ions. At that time Scyuiour , she alleges ,
nduced her to form u company for the moro
extensive manufacture and sale of proprlo-
ary articles. Her recipes were transferred
, o the now company , and as n working cnpl-
nl to bo used at once she paid Into the com-
nny's treasury ? 7,000. For the recipes she
received 1,000 shares of the capital stock
of the company , each share of the value
of $50. But In order to float the stock50OUO ,
was required , anil this Mrs. Aycr says was
procured for her by James M. Seymour and
was secured by her by the transfer to him of
103 shares of the stock to bo hold as collat
eral , and , us she says , by agreement bo-
, wcen herself and the defendant , not to bo
used for voting purposes.
While she was in Europe In 1888 she
afllrms that her daughter's husband and his
father consuircd to secure possession of the
shares , to destroy her reason and her health ,
uud to decelvo her daughter In regard to her
condition. Both hero and In Stuttgart she
says the defendants caused to bo adminis
tered to ( her ilnngcrous drugs and endeav
ored to persuade her daughter Harriet that
she was insane. She also charges that her
certificate for 408 shares was cancelled and
a new ono made transferring them.
Seymour.In his reply , maices u general de
nial of the charges. Some of the evidence
Introduced by the defense is in the form of
loiters , which promise to make this case a
cause cclob'-o. Among these letters is ono
written by young Margaret Ayer
to her sister in New York , while
Mrs. Ayer was abroad , in which Margaret
says her mother had Just loft for Paris , nnd
that she ( Margaret ) Is glad to bo loft alone
to resume her studies. She vaguely refers
to ix dreadful habit her mother has ( which is
presumably the morphine habit ) , ilnds fault
with her for "tolling so many lies , " and says
in onoplaco :
"How I wish our mother was good. It's
awful , und the only thing wo can do is to try
and make ourselves as much unlike her as
we can. I don't think she is pretty , either ,
for if you ever got all the paint , rouge.whito-
wash nnd dye oil , you'd see she is much different -
foront than you thought she was. 1 think it
was very mean of her to leave papa as soon
as ho lost his money. "
A , letter to Mrs. Seymour from Miss How
ard , who was governess to Margaret , is also
introduced. Miss Howard was oven inoro
cSustlcC' She says of Mrs. Aycrr " 1 consider
.her. , without any moral sense morally in
sane. She lies to herself. She is cruel , sel
fish and ignoble. 1 have watched these traits
for ono month , in which she has not taken
ono drop of alcohol. I may bo wrong
in my prognostication , but I believe
that only death will euro her excesses
or her lies. Her low notions are in her bones ,
fibre ana blood. I am willing to attribute
much to the long use of morphine , although
1 confess cause and effect are tangled up. I
simply say , from the start she had no prin
ciple , no sell1 control , no truth , no pure , no
unselfish love. She scut her little daughter
for brandy at Houcn , and continually after
drank in Her presence. She took Margaret
into cafes and gave her cneeso nnd beer , told
lies , und bribed her with presents to deceive ,
etc. But Margaret is far too keen not to
finally connect these scattered facts and draw
her own conclusions , especially when she saw
her mother drink tooth wash and helio
Mrs. Aycr's career in Chicago as n leader
In high society , us the wife of the great iron
merchant , up to the time of his financial
crash , was ono of great magnificence. Her
doings as a writer and the manufacturer of
various lotions , etc. , Binco leaving Mr. Ayer ,
are well known to BEE readers. To many of
her friends these proceedings are a tremendous
deus surprise , and the outcome will bo
watched with grqat interest.
Seymour's SUlo of tlio Story ,
NEW YOIIK , May 21. [ Special Telegram
to TIIU BEE. ] The strange case of Airs.
Harriet Hubbard Ayer , against her daugh
ter nnd son-in-law , his father and Miss How
ard , was the talk of the city to-dny. She
further complicated the case this afternoon
by placing in Judge Daly's hands an addi
tional affidavit which ilutly denied the sworn
statement of James Seymour that ho
was given half of the stock of the
Hecamicr Cream company for organizing and
managing the company. Judge Daly's ' de
cision is not expected for some days. Every
body connected with the case seemed cool ,
with the exception of Mrs. Ayer. She would
not say any ting about the letters which ate
said to have been written by her younger
daughter , now with Miss Blanche Willis
Howard , at Stuttgart.
Seymour was found at the office of the
company , in Park Place. He was apparently
unconcerned and was going on with his
duties as assistant treasurer of the
company , "Thoro was a conspiracy , "
said ho , "and that was to euro
Mrs. Ayer of the alcohol habit. Wo entered
into it and persuaded her to go abroad for
treatment , but it is absolutely false that I at
tempted to norsuudo her to take bromide of
lithiu. And her own daughter will sweat
that she never loft any papers In a box which ,
she says. I stoio. The truth is that MrB.
Ayer is not responsible for this.
She was not responsible for her
actions before she started for Kurope , nnd
the trustees Had to meet nnd take action
about her property. That was the way in
which 1 came to bo made thu assistant treas
urer of the company. The 4113 shares are
in the hands of my daughter , to whom I
gave them. Neither I nor my son has re
ceived any compensation. Mrs. Ayer was
ono of my friends und 1 don't ' want to say
anything to hurt her. "
Forest City In Anns.
LITTLE HOOK , Ark. , May 21. Forest City
was again thrown Into a state of great ex
citement , to-night , about 10 o'clock , by an
engagement between throe guards and a
crowd , supposed to bo negroes. Shots were
exchanged on both sides , but no ono Is
known to bavo boon injured , Thu town is
up in arms.
I , .
T.ho Weather Indications.
Nebraska Fair ; warmer in eastern nnd
central portions ; southerly winds.
Dakota Fair , followed by showers In the
extreme western portion ; southerly winds ;
warmer in eastern portion , cooler in western
Iowa Warmer ; generally /air weather ,
clearing in extreme western portion , winds
shifting to southeasterly.
CENTIULU , 111. , May 21. The returns BO
far received from to-day's ' congressional
election , in the Nineteenth district , Indicate
the election of J , H. Williams , the demo
cratic candidate , over T. S. Kldgowuy , the
republican. Thu election was to till the va-
canry caused by the death of Congressman
\vmrKu.\w UK ID UEOEIVKD.
The Editor-Minister Makes Ills Bow
to President. Cnrno' .
tCof'WHe'ii ' ' 'SS9 t > U Jamt * Oonl < w HemifM.1
PAUIS , May 21. [ Now York Herald
Cable Special to TUB linn. ] Whltolnw
Hold presented his credent mis to the presi
dent of the French republic , yesterday. A
guard of honor was formed of n squadron of
cuirassiers nnd escorted the now United
States minister to the Elysco pnlneo , pre
senting arms In the court yard of the pnlneo.
Wliltclaw Held was presented to M. Carnet -
not by M. Dormcssnn , with the usual cere-
mony. Mr. Held said :
"I have the honor to present n loiter from
the president of the United Stntei , accredit
ing mo as envoy extraordinary nnd minister
plenipotentiary to the French republic ,
Sharing fully , as I dothe [ sentiments of high
regard for the people and government of
Franco , which our president expresses nnd
the whole American people cherish , it will
bo my aim hero to promote their
continuance. The United States have been
celebrating the centennial of tholr con
stitution nnd the inauguration of
their first president , Gcorgo Washington ,
nnd it Is my happy fortune to bo charged
with the duty of representing my govern
ment hero nt n tlmo when Franco Is com
memorating a centennial not less uioiucn
tous. Wo never forgot that you gave us a
support which helped to make our revolution
successful , nnd it is this memory which
quickens our sympathies nnd interest In the
magnificent display of arts and peace , with
which you crown your anniversary.
"I am Instructed that there is not n shadow
of a question in disuuto between the two re
publics to cloud the historic friendship ,
which has endured for n century , nnd which
wo hope may bo perpetual. 1 bog you , Mr.
President , to receive expressions of uiy pro
found respect. "
wuEToiiun IK 12LAND.
O'Brien Describes Its Condition Be-
i'oro the IJnncuo Was Formed
LONDON , May 21. William O'Hrien testi
fied before the Pnrnell commission to-day
Ho gave the details of the agrarian out
rages which occurred in Tipporary prior t
the organization of the league , and said the
.caguo prevented wholesale famine and fear
ful want iu the west of Ireland in 1370 , nnd
that no murders had been com ;
mittcd in Tipporary siuco Its formation.
O'Brien described the wretched condition
of the people iu Ireland prior to the formation
of the league. Tuey were in debt up to their
necks , ho said , and had absolutely no redress
against the exactions of the landlords. The
condition of affairs in Mnyo , when Davitt
formed the league" there , was appalling.
Wholesale famine and bankruotcy seemed
Inevitable. The farmers sold everything ut
a dead loss , 'ilio landlords did nothing to
alleviate the distress. They denied that any
O'Bricn ' stated that ho approved of boy
cotting. Ho believed it prevented crime.
Reid , of counsel for the Parnellitcs , read
an article from United Ireland , denouncing
the Phoenix park murderers and assorting
that the assassins , if discovered , would bo
moro likely to bo lynched In Dublin than in
O'Bricn said the anger expressed in the
article was undoubtedly genuine. The view
of the nationalists was that the government
should purouo a policy of conciliation , and
thus obtain the people's sympathies with the
laws. The government , in 18S2 , sup
pressed United Ireland because the witness
charged the government , in that paper , with
getting up crime , which charge he was per
fectly prepared to nrovo. O'Brien attempted
to enter into details , but Attorney-General
Webster objected , and the objccticn was
sustained by the court.
milTlSIl STEAMERS COLLIDE.
The German Emperor Sunk by the
LONDON , May 21. The British steamer
German Emperor , from London , ran into
the British steamer Berosford , from Ilnrtle-
pool , yesterday morning , while the latter
was lying nt anchor on Goodwin
Sands. The Gorman Emperor sank imme
diately. Boats wore launched from the
Beresford , nnd succeeded in rescuing twelve
persons from the German Emperor. The
Beresford , whoso bow was stove in , proceeded
coeded to Grnvesend , whore Bho will effect
temporary repairs. Nine persons aboard
the Gorman Emperor took n .small boat and
have landed at Dover. They g.xvo an exag
gerated report concerning the loss of life.
The Beresford has arrived at Gravosund
with twenty-two of her crow nnd thirteen of
the German Emperor on board.
It is now learned none of those on board
the Beresford were lost. Six men belonging
1o tno German Emperor are missing. The
rest wore saved.
FOOLED THE I ) O Pro ItS.
A YOUIIR Woman Died Thrlco and
BOSTON , May 21. ( Special Telegram to
TUB BEB.J Lust Thursday evening Miss
Koto Patten , of 14 Oak Grove Terrace , Bos
ton Highlands , was token 111 with what to all
appearances was tonsilltls. Dr. C. E. Stone
was summoned , and he pronounced it a so-
vcrocasu of diptheria. Everything in his
power was done to relieve the sufferer , but ,
yesterday afternoon , she ceased to breathe.
The heart discontinued its action , nnd It
seemed that the young woman was dead.
Doctors Stone and Dodco , after a oriof ex
amination , were convinced that iito was ex
tinct , and they were about to depart , when to
their surprise the patient liciruii to show
signs of life , and in a short.iluio was able to
converse with her iclations.
The ph.vslci.ins went away , only to bo
summoned n few hours later , when thu HIIIIIU
stinngo proceedings on the part of the pa
tient were again observed. A third attack ,
however , was moro prolonged than either of
the previous ones , und oven the family of
the girl believed that she liud died , and the
preparations of the undertaker were made.
The patient , after an hour , showed Higns of
life , nnd shortly after thudoctors pronounced
her out of danger.
The Will of Millionaire Hull AS III Not
CHICAGO. May 21. I Special Telegram to
THIS Bun.l The money of Charles J. Hull ,
thu west side millionaire , will bo diHtrlbutcd
without n fight , and , hia cousin , nmcnuunsiB ,
and chief business manager , Misa Helen Cul
ver , will bo left undisturbed in thu enjoy
ment of the bulk of the fortune. Hull died
a very rich man , and before his demise lie
deeded the bulk of his property to Miss Cul
ver , and on his death made her solo devisee.
Thu estate was estimated ut ? : i,000,000. The
only heirs-nt-law were the children of hiB
brother , Burdottu F , Hull , andEunleu Nuru-
more , who were left without mention in thu
millionaire's testament , They proposed to
contest the action of their undo In cutting
thorn otT and leaving overi tiling to Miss
Culver , but upon an intimation of that Inten
tion Mm'Culvor expressed u desire to bottle
some of her largo fortune on them.
So this morning u decree was entered by
which Miss Culver gave to the nephews and
nieces of Hull f Jlii.bOO . to bo divided between
twenty adults and minors in equal shares.
Miss Culver is absolved from all claims by
Valunblo llorxo Dead ,
TOIT.KA , ICun , , May SI. [ Special Telegram
to TUB BEE. ] McCuIlumore , the most valu
able horse In the stale , belonging to the
PrainoDell farm , died thin morning nf acci
dental poisoning. Ho took thu first premium
ut tha ICuoM" UU U fair nf
HALIETOA MUST BE KING ,
Germany Dopoood Him ; She
SECRETARY DLAINE'S DEMANtX.
She May Hrtielo About Indemnity
nnd Tripartite Government ,
but This Must bo Con-
Blalnc'H AlltRcd Ultimatum.
[ Copi/iW / IBS ) In . .Vein York .tscddtrdl'ian.l
DEIII.I.N , May 21 , From certain Indications
nt tha rooms of the American delegates , an
well (13 at the quarters of the English com
missioners nnd at the Gorman foreign office ,
It Is evident that thcro Is some serious hltcti
In the negotiations of the S.imnnu commis
sion. Air. Phelps , who Is known as "tho
peacemaker , " Is In evident trouble. First
ho U Interviewing nn English commissioner
In his own rooms , then ho Is hurrying
off to Iho foreign oftlcohcro ho remains
for seine time closeted with Iho Gorman rep
resentatives , nnd then repents the process.
When asked ns to tbo situation , Commission
ers Phclps , ICasson and Bales says there Is no
great change , nnd everything is progressing
satisfactorily. Both the German nnd Eng
lish commissioners refuse to talk on Iho sub
ject , but it is learned from other sources
that the United States government has In
structed Us commissioners to insist , upon tha
return of Malicton as king.
A message is said to have been received
from Secretary Blaine within the past thir
ty-six hours directing the commissioners to
Insist upon the restoration nf the status quo ,
and saying that Germany deposed Mnllotoa
as king and must return him ns king. They
may hnyglo about indemnity or u unit of
dual or tripartllo government if they please ,
bul Malictoa must bo king.
While the Germans have como to nitres
with nil the other views of the American
commissioners they nro roluclant to accept
this condition , and point to the fait that
Mulietoa was pardoned by the German emperor -
peror nt the beginning of the conference.
This , they claim , should satisfy America.
It Is thought that the crisis will bo reached
nt thu meeting of thu conference to-day.
The American commissioners last night
weio quiet mid conciliatory in their utlor-
nncos concerning the situation , but ex
pressed the determination lo remain firm.
Lnlor The special correspondent of the
Associated press hero was Informed this
evening that Germany has finally consented
to restore King Mulloloa. This no ion was
taken afler prolonged nnd persistent efforts
on the part of the American couiinl'slonors.
But now comes another hitch In the negotia
tions. This frcoh difficulty glows out of the
claim for Indemnity made by Gcrmnnv. An
other section of Iho conference holds Hint if
any Indemnity is paid it must bo a merely
nominal sum. Germany , on the contrary ,
main tains Hint In the conflict between the Ger
man forces and the Sntnoaus , the latter were
Invariable the nggressors. Besides the un
live partisans of King Mnlietoa were guilty
of bohciding German sailors as well as In-
filcling upon the wounded particular cruel
ties. These ncls , Germany insisis , should
entail upon Samoa ihu payment of a special
indemnity. Earnest efforts are malting m
committee to settle the dispute , but the matter - ,
tor is very likely lo require reference lo a
OfllolnlH HctiiBC to Talk.
WASHINGTON , May 21. As far ns can bo
learned , Ihe department of state has not yec
been officially advised of the reported hltcn
n the Sainoan conference. Prominent pBl-j
cinls of the department , when approached to
day , Ilatly declined lo say anything about
the mutter as , in their view , discussion of
the subject under consideration would violate
the diplomatic proprieties. Doubtless the
United Stales representatives have broached'
the subject of the restoration at Mnliuton , as.
their instructions were presumably colored
by tin1 debates in the laat congress Inking-
tills stand , but just how far they are in
structed lo persist In their contention can
not be learned.
A IlOYALi ItKCEl'TlON.
Kint ; Humbert Welcomed to Berlin
by KmiHTor William.
BKHI.IN , May 21. King Humbert , the
crown princoof Italy , and Signer Crlspl , the
Italian prlmo minister , nrrivcd in Berlin this
morning. They wore met nt the railway sta-
lion by Emperor Wl'liam ' , Iho royal princes ,
Prince Bismarck and a number of generals.
After embracing , Iho party drove to the
royal casllo. The roulo to the custla was
lined with troops , triumphal arches spanned
the streets , and Iho houses were decorated
with Hags and bunting. Lnrgo crowds of
people gathered along the route and cheered
the emperor and king.
After being received by the empress , King
Humboit and the Prince of Naples retired to
Iho apartments set asldo for their use m the
castle. Lalcr they visited nil the royal
princes , nnd Prince Bismarolt and Count
von Moltke. After family dojouiiur the em
peror and family drove to Charlollonburg ,
where they placed wreaths on the grave oi
tlio latu Emperor Frederick.
LOVIION , May 21. [ Special Cablegram to
Tin : Bun. ] Tlio Berlin correspondent of
the Tlmea contrasts the reception accorded
to King Humbert yebterJuy with the hurried
nnd unpopular visit of the Cznr. Ho says
that Berlin outdid herself , and Hint the cor
diality of her welcome lo King Humbert was
intended to show the importance of chris
tening the alliance between Italy and Ger
BI.OOH8I1HI ) KKAltin ) .
Helntions Strained IJoUvoon New
foundland null KiM'iicli KiHhnrinmi.
HALIFAX , N , S. , May 21. Advices from
Bay St. George , N. F. , represent that Iho
relations nctwucn Newfoundland and the
French fishermen on thu disputed French
shore uro reaching a crisis. Thu commander
of thu British war ship Lily IIPB issued a
proclamation lo the otfecl tliat ho would not
permit Newfoundland fishermen to set
their nets to catch herring , and If they did
ho\so'id ) confiscate Uio nets. An uulignn-
llou mealing was held , at which strong lan
guage was used. The proclamation wan
posted up in public places , but was quickly
toin down by thu Infuriated people.
St. Georgu'u Buy IH u great herring fishing
ground. There are about two thousand peo-
jilu there who live almost entirely by catchIng -
Ing horrlng und exporting them lo Canada.
Tlio Fienuu uro given concurrent righls by u
tre.ity to that part of Newfoundland , but
claim exclusive jurisdiction , and now that
they can gut tholr bait in other portions of
Newfoundland they nro asserting tholr
clainiH over Bay St. George Bloodshed i
Salisbury Hp > ak < .
LONDON , May 21 Lord Salisbury deliv
ered nn address nl the meeting of the mum-
burn of thu Prlmroso league to-duy. Ho uuid
the ulllaneo bolween the I'arnellltos nnd the
Gladstonluns was slowly bul steadily break
ing. The work of the I'rimrosu league was
miroly destroying the piofesslonal | > olltlciau
und Ineier.slng Ihe security at the Institution
on which Iho counlr.\'s ' probpority depended.
The Ocean Klyor.
[ Cnjiiiluht6S3by Jainc * ( Jnnlon llcnn-t' . ]
Qur.uNSTowN , May 21. [ Now York Herald
Cable Simclul to Tin : BIE. : ] The City of
Puns arrived latu last night. She made the
fastest eastward tlmo on record live days ,
twenty-two hours and ton minutes.
Kami Kloo M.
VIENNA , May 21. Forty-five persons huv <
inut iiniir llvau tinnuL'h floods in JJohttiuin.
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