Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 8, 1893)
OMAHA DAILY BEE
TWENTY-SECOND YEAH. OMAHA , WEDNESDAY MORNING , MARCH 8 , 1893. NUMBER 260.
TO HEAD LINCOLN'S ' ASYLUM
Dr. J. T. Hayes Appointed to Bo Superin
tendent of tbo Hospital for the Insane.
PENITENTIARY COMMITTEE IS NOT AGREED
\VIII UIIVR to I.oolt Up Other l'olntx-Clilcnio
Junket Suttlcil Upon World'n I'ulr Ap
propriation I'aisoil Ilvrri'tt'/t Com
modity lllll Defeated.
LINCOLN , Neb. , March 7. [ Special Tele
gram to Tin : BEE. ] Governor Crounso this
afternoon appointed Dr. .1. T. Hayes as
superintendent of the Stale Insane asylum
fit Ihln cliy lo succeed Superintendent Bow
man , appointed by Governor Boyd nearly a
year ago. Ur. Hayes was for fourteen years
llrst assistant physician of the asylum and
brings to the superititcmlency the benefits of
two decades of experience and study. Ho
has for years been recognized as one of the
leading experts on Insanity In the country
and his service has bien frequently called In
In Important legal eases. Ho received the
endorsements of all Iho superintendents
under whom ho has served and many of Iho
prominent Insanity expcits In the country.
His appointment Iris boon received with
many congratulallons from his friends In
this and other elites.
Not Itciidy to Itrport.
The report of the joint committee ap
pointed early in the session to investigate
the alleged Inhuman treatment of convicts
al the state penitentiary , did not make- its
report today , as was expected. Ono or two
members of the committee- are not entirely
satisfied with the report as it stands , and
will visit the penitentiary tomorrow to sat
isfy themselves upon several disputed points.
The senate loday authorized the .lieuten
ant governor to appoint an investigating
committee of nine members. Up to this
evening that ofllcial hud made no Indication
of the probable make-up of the committee.
The arrangements have been completed
for Iho Irlp Ihc sunaio proposes to make to
Chicago. The senators who have been in
duced lo accompany Iho party will leave
Lincoln Friday al ! J-IO : p. in. and will return
Tuesday morning. Enough of iho scnalors
have agreed lo go lo secure an adjournment
of the senate from Friday until Tuesday , and
the party will be supplied with a special
Additional .Money for tlio I'ulr.
The house this afternoon passed the
World's fair bill appropriating 3 i,030 for
completing the state exhibit in addition lethe
the amount unexpended by the old commis
sion. The bill was passed without the
emergency clause , a fact which Is considera
ble of n disappointment to Its friends , as the
appropriation will not bo available until
July 1 , and at the same time the old coin-
mission to which so much objection has been
made during tlio . progress of the bill
through the house will remain in
charge of the work until the great
exhibition Is practically half over. A strong
effort will bo made to pass the bill through I
the senate ) with the emergency clause and
' llio friends of the measure assert tonight
that If the bill comes back to them with the
much desired clause added they will have no
dlfllculty In gelling Iho house lo concur.
Who Will Ho ilriid.
Now that the World's fair bill has passed
the house and is reasonably curtain to pass
the scnalc , the contest for the appointment
of director general is likely lo add itself to
the complexities in the oillco of the chief ex
ecutive. It is stated on good uuthorlty lhal
n delegation of the members of the house
waited upon the governor Mils forenoon and
urged him lo give them some Intimation us
to whether or not ho would appoint Joseph
Garneau , jr. . to thu position , The same
authority stales that the governor Informed
them emphatically that he would not ap
point Mr. Gnrncau. Acting upon the suggestion -
gestion of Governor Crounso there is a mani
fest disposition tonight to prepare a Joint
resolution to pass ootli branches of iho legis-
lalurc , urging the governor to appoint Hob-
crl W. Furnas to the position , and at Iho
same tlmo requesting that gentleman lo
lake the place If II is offered him.
There Is no question of the temper of Iho
members of the legislature on this maltcr.
Pumas would undoubtedly bo their unani
mous choice If ho could bo Induced to accept
the place. It Is understood , however , that
ho Is exceedingly nver o to assuming Iho
many rcsK | > nsit > lllllcs of Iho place , and will
only do so upon the most urgent appeals of
( liiriieuu HIM I'rlenils.
On the other hand Mr. Garneau has many
friends who will spare no efforts to secure
Ills retention In the place which ho has tilled
p. for nearly a year. They claim that ho Is the
iKr only man \yho can take up the uncompleted
ISP work of the
commission and carry out the
B many plans already laid.
A majority of the members of the Omaha
city council are in Lincoln tonight.Thcv
came down from Omaha this evening with
the understanding thai thu charter bill was
to come up for consideration in iho sonalo ,
but after arriving hero they Had that they
hud been misled In the date.
IN TIN : SKNA
KvurcU'K Commodity Hill ICnoclird Oul
Alter Consliloralitu I'lllliiisterlnif.
LINCOLN , Nob. March .
, 7.--Special [ to Tun
BF.H.Immediately ] after iho reading of the
Journal In the senate this morning Everett
asked unanimous consent to hare senate tlio
No. 00 , his commodity freight rate bill ,
which was indefinitely postponed yesterday ,
placed back on the general tlio. Ilo stated
that the hill had been indefinitely postponed
during his absence , and hu asked a reconsid
eration as a matter of courtesy.
Senator Mullen , chairman of the railroad '
committee , claimed that Erurott uppo.ired
bpforo the committee in behalf of his bill.
Ho believed that the Hurt county senator
was stretching courtesy a Htllo too far. Ho
therefore objected on behalf of the railroad
Senator Fxm-Ioy moral that the rote by
which the senate yesterday indefinitely
poned bo reconsidered.
The Independent senators were Inclined to
bo fractious and Inaugurated a scries of fili
bustering laetles which continued fur nearly
nn hour. Flnatlr the contest was brought to '
n close , iho republicans and democrats unit
ing to reconsider.
Then the question recurred on the motion
to adopt the report of the railroad committee
to Indefinitely iwslpono thu bill. On the
question Senator North moved the previous
Senator Dysart made a final expiring effort
by rising to a question of m-ivlh-gn. Ho then
insisted that the report under consideration
should go over for ono day.
The chair claimed that the previous ques
tion having been ordered thu demand thai .
the rei > ort Hoover came too late.
The motion to adopt Iho rcKirt | of the com
mittee to Indefinitely posti > ono was then nut
und carried by a veto of
ill to 1ft , Senator
Poe | was the only republican senator who
voted with the independents to indefinitely '
postpone the bill. .
Senator Stewart offered n resolution com- :
iilalntng of u statement that had boon made
in THE lieu last-week , In which the ruling of
the lieutenant governor had been misquoted.
Tlio senate voted that the senators' rcadust- |
mcnt of the disputed question should itbo
made a part of the record.
Senatorial lnrrttliullii | ; Committee. .
Senator Graham stated to the sonata that
the committee to uct ( n conjunction with i a
similar committee from the house to Invcs-
tlgate the various state Institutions had run
against n snag. The house committee prac
tically Ignored thu senate committee and had
refused to recognlzu it In Its meetings. This
Idling the case , said Senator Gr.i-
j ham , It was necessary lo clolho
Iho committee with now authority.
To meet the exigencies of the case Senator
Harris offered the following :
"I move that Senators Graham , Halo and
Stcwarl be appointed by this senate as a
committee to Investigate the financial con
ditions of the public institutions of this stale
that have not been investigated by a similar
committee from the house of representatives ,
nnd that said committee be empowered to
send for persons , papers and books , and to
employ such help as la necessary lo facilitate
Its work , and bo required to make n report
five days before the adjournment of the
The motion was unanimously agreed to.
The senate Ihen look a recess unlll - o'clock.
After llio midday recess Iho senate took
up the regular order. A large number of
bills were reported from the committees nnd
then the senate went Into the committee of
Iho whole on Iho consideration of Senator
Darner's Irrigation bill. On request of its
author Iho bill was considered In Its general
fealures Instead of section by section.
Senator Tolft moved that when the com-
mlllco rise ll reporl back Iho bill with Iho
recommendation lhat it bo indefinitely post
The discussion which followed took a wide
range. Senator Darner in defending his
bill assorted thai Ihu Union Pacific railroad
farored iho measure while the B. & M. was
Senators Stewart , Tcfft and Pope led the
opposition lo the bill while Senators Lobcck
nnd North answered their objections in elo
The motion to indefinitely postpone the
bill was adoplcd , twenty-one senators vet
ing for its postponement.
The committee then rose and made its re
port. On the question of adopting the re
port North moved a call of the house but as
the requisite number of seconds failed to
back him In his demand the call was
not mado. The motion lo adopt Iho report
of the committee to indefinitely postpone
was agreed to.
The senate then went into committee
of Iho whole on the consideration of the
general appropriation bill.
In thu tloute.
LINCOLN , Nob. , March 7. ] Spoctnl to Tun
BUB. ] The house began the consideration of
bills on third reading immediately after roll
call this morning. No. 89 by Woods , authoriz
Ing electors to vote for or against a constttu-
tional convention at the next general elec
tion , foil three short of receiving a majority ;
No. ! ! 0 by Glfford , prohibiting lumber or coal
dealers from forming or entering into any
pool to regulate or maintain prices , was
passed by 74 votes ; No. 1J7 ! by James , com
pelling railroads to maintain suitable cross
ings , was passed ; No. Ml , by Chairman
Casper of the committee on finance , ways
and means , appropriating f 15,000 to defray
the general expenses of the legislature , was
passed with an emergency clause , receiving
70 votes ; No 74 , requiring railroads to build
transfer switches was passed , as was also
No. 58 by Barry , appropriating 83,000 for the
relief of Dora I'axlon. Tlio housu Ihen ad
journed until o'clock.
At the afternoon session the bill appro
priating 35,000 for the World's fair was
passed without the emergency clause.
I.t-gnto SnjH.IIa Itecelvod Money , lint Did
Not UKelt to Inllneneo OlIlcliilH.
TOPEKA , Kan. , March 7. Governor Lowel-
hng has received a loiter from Jim Legalo ,
enclosing ono to the Topcka Capital , In
which Legato denied the charge against
him and cxhoneratcd the state officers im
plicated lit Iho boodle slory published in Iho
Capital , bill said : "I received a draft from
P. W. Kline for ) , UOO before the legislature
mot , and I did receive Sl.fiOO since. The
money was spent as designed and accom
plished its mission. The money was not
spent to influence any ofllcial. "
Dividend of the Migur Trust.
NEW YOHK , Marcn7. It was learned this
afternoon on good authority that It Is the in
tention of the directors of the American
Sugar Refining company to put the conm.on
stock on a 12 per cent basis and pay a cash
dividend of 10 per cent out of the earnings of
IS'Jl and 18i)2. ) The directors will , at the
same time , issue an ofllcial statement to the
effect lhal there still remains $5,000,000 In
Iho treasury of the company.
It was announced this afternoon that the
directors of the American Sugar Refining
company had declared the regular quarterly
dividend of 1J.J percent on the preferred and
three fourths of 1 pur cent on the
common , with an extra dividend of
10 per cent cash. The dlroclors state
that the Philadelphia refineries and
other subsidiary companies have de
clared dividends since the publication of the
annual report , which has given a surplus of
undivided profits In the treasury amounting
to over 10 per cent. This Is why the extra
distribution of 10 per cent on the common
stock was made.
rtrxt Meeting of llio Nu\v Cabinet.
WASHINGTON , D. C. , March 7. The first
nicotine of President Cleveland's cabinet
was held this afternoon und lasted some two
hours. All the members were present. Just
prior to the assemblage of the now ofllcors in
the cabinet room , Secretary Carlisle had a
talk with the president concerning the bond
question and was the ttrsl member of Ihc cab
inet to arrive at the while house. There was
no formality or ceremony observed in opening
the meeting. Mr. Cleveland sitting at the
head of the table , started business in a simple ,
The session was devoted to a discussion of
matt''rs of cuncnt importance. The greater
tlmo was taken up. however , with the
question of appointments , especially those of
assistants to the various cabinet olllccrs
The necessity of tilling Ihcso positions with
out delay was taken as a aelf-orldcut fact ,
but Mr. Cleveland Impressed upon his of
ficial family the necessity of going slow in
AVhola 1'iimlly 1'olnonrd.
CAMHEN , N. J. , March 7. The husband
dead , Ihe wife lying nt death's door and
three children critically ill the result idof
polslonliijj , pictures affairs at the homo of
Henry Horner. How they were poisoned Is
a mystery. It is said thai the family
purchased a quantity of beef Saturday and
shortly after eating It Mr. Horner and then !
Mrs. Horner and her children became 111.
All grew worse and Mr. Horner died" this
morning. Mary and Rudolph , the children ,
were somewhat inii roved this afternoon , but
the condition of Mrs. Horner and Harry was
Killed by u rnllliij , ' Derrick.
CHICAGO , 111. , March 7. The iMaclcay
Spcctractum was the secene of an accident
this afternoon in which ono man lost his lifo
and three olhorS were injured , two of them
William Sablcrf , an export bridge , builder ,
aged -10 , is dead. Michael Brcnnan and
William Lamcrlnn were Internally Injured ,
and John Kramer had his head and chest
crushed. The two hitler will die.
The accident was caused by thu falling of
n derrick beam. A defective- casting fu the
machine broke and Ihu beam came down ,
.Movements of Oreati SUiu : arH Mnrch 7.
-U Ltveriiool Arrived British Princess ,
from Philadelphia ,
iU Philadelphia Arrived Illinois , from
At New York Arrived Pomeranian , from '
.Jlasgow ; Friesland from Antwerp.
Sr. Lot-is , Mo , , March 7. Thousands of
paopln visited St. Jehu's church to pay 1 a
tribute to ihe memory of Iho dead vicar in -
eral , Very Kov. P. H , Brady , whoso remains
lay In state there. The fuucral will occur
NEW JERSEY'S ' RACING BILLS
Efforts to Have Them Eopealed Defeated in
POPULAR INDIGNATION IS GROWING
IVnpla Organize Tor
Action Tlio Arbitrary unit Unjiint Ittil-
lng of tint Spci ; ! < cTi > r the Ho'.uo
N , N. J. , March 7. Mr. Hutchlnson
In iho assembly today presented the memorial
of Iho committee ol fifty , which was ap
pointed at the mass meeting of the Citizens
league In Trenton last Wednesday. In ac
cordance with the memorial ho offered a
resolution providing for a public hearing nt
l3 ! : > ) 'Jp. in. upon the memorial which pro
tested solemnly against the race track bills
and asked for their repeal.
A half dozen members sprang lo their feet
to make motions , but-Speaker Fllnn ( the
Gloucester race track starter ) , shut them off
by declaring Iho resolution out of order. The
galleries and floor were crowded and Iho
ruling caused a great sonsalion.
"Upon what ground is this resolution de
clared out of orderf" asked Mr. Hutchlnson.
"Upon the ground that it Is unprece
dented , " said the speaker.
Mr. Hulchlnson quoted precedents and
then launched oul on an eloquent speech ,
denouncing with emphasis the outrageous
character of the ruling and Ihe danger of It.
Such a ruling , ho said , in years gone by
would hare- created a revolution. Ho re
ferred to iho speaker's denial lo giro iho
people a hearing , and the spectators broke
out Into applause and cheers.
The speaker said that if the demonstra
tions were repeated ho would order the spec
tators to be removed. The legislature , ho
added , would not bo influenced by outside
Mr. Lana also made a strong speech
against Iho speaker's ruling.
The speaker said iho people had gene
about the mailer of obtaining a hearing the
wrong way. The proper course was to
apply to the committee which had the bill In
Mr. Hutchlnson said thai would bo a farce.
The committee- had repeatedly denied a
hearing to tno public.
The speaker persisted In his ruling that
the resolution was out of order , and Mr.
Ilutchinsoh appealed from the decision.
The nays and yeas were called on the
question : "Shall the speaker's decision
stand as the decision of the house ? "
There- were twenty-three votes to sustain
the appeal and twenty-three against , but Iho
speaker refused to allow the result to bo an
nounced becansp Mr. Swartwout was absent.
The house was under n call and the speaker
ruled that the roll call could not bo sus
pended until all the members who had not
been excused had voted.
Mr. Byrne said ho had been informed that
the committee on municipal corporations was
ready to giro n hearing to the Citizens league
and ho therefore changed his vote , going on
the record as in favor of the appeal. Other
changes were recorded , and the clerk con
tinued to call Mr. Swartwout. Ilo was the
only absentee not excused. The speaker
would entertain no motion directing the sor-
gonnt-at-arms to produce Mr. Swartwout
and overruled every motion and resolution
as J ] out of order. Lobbying on the lloor was
allowed despite appeals for Iho enforcement
of Ihc rules against it.
AboTangies then changed his vote , the
record now standing U7 In favor of the
speaker and 2 ! ) i.n favor of the appeal.
When Mr. Swartwout made his appear
ance ho voted in favor of the speaker's rul
ing. Being informed that under the rules ho
could not vote , however , ho consented to
have his vote stricken out , and the total
vote then stood 'JO to 20. The speaker then
declared the motion appealing from his de
cision lost and a recess was taken.
The house commitlccon municipal corpora-
lions this afternoon heard the committee of
llfty on the racing report. 'Strong speeches
were made by prominent men against the
President Cluvuliind Interested.
Niw YOHK , March 7. A special from Tren l-
ton , N. J. , says : President Cleveland has
said a word about the race Irack bill. At
least the story comes straight from Wash
ington that within forty-eight hours the
president informed some of the Now Jersey
democratic leaders that ho was disgusted at
the condition of affairs in ono perpetually
democratic state in the north. It is stated
thai Mr. Cleveland decided lo keep every re i-
publican in ofllco rather than recognize dem ii
ocratic applications endorsed by Iho gam ii
bling clement. There are reasons for be
lieving this story to bo at least partially
true. The condition of the bosses when they
got back from Washington last night sus
- * -
I'OWER OP UXirjill STATES COVltTS ,
Governor Stone of Mlsxourl HUH Few
AVordft to Sny an Tint Snhjcet.
r , Mo. , March 7. Since Fri
day last , when Judge Phillips of the United
Stales dlslrlcl court for the western dis
trict of Missouri , announced his decision in
the case of iho St. Glair county Judges Im
prisoned for refusing to lory n tax for the
payment of bonds Issued In behalf of rail
roads never built. Governor Stone has been
giving the points of the case some close at
tention. Ho dented there is any personal
controversy between Judge Phillips and
himself , lie says :
"I presume Iho people of the slate could
abolish county courts altogether if they saw
proper lo do so without llrst asking leave of
bondholders or federal Judges , though I may
bo guilty of inciting treason in the saying of
It. I suppose the people of iho state if ihoy
abolish county courts altogether could not bo
compelled by mandamus or otherwise to con-
tlnuo to elect comity Judges for the civic cir
cuit. I suppose the people of the state , if
they so desire , could adopt a legislative pol 1-
icy malting it the duty of the general ns-
scmoly to meet annually and when in ses
sion by some Joint action , with the approval :
of the governor , to levy both state and
county taxes. "
Referring to iho federal court the porcrnor
says : "Tho federal circuit court is semi-
foreign to the state. The circuit Judges arc
rarely citizens of the state whoso laws they :
sol al dcilancc. The states have no control
over them. They have no special concern J
or Interest In the state governments. They ,
hold life ofllco and draw their salaries from
the federal government. They are In ino
measure- separated from the stato. They belong -
long In a peculiar sense to the United States.
They grow in the Importance- that concep
tlon. The general government is magnified
and the state government dwarfed in their
thought. They are apt to fnrco their
measures and pursue a policy without much ;
regard to local interests or the rights of iho
"They cry slnco they have no machinery
of their own , they must of necessity imprison
the ministerial oftlc'ors of iho stale , so they
say , or else their judgments are not effective.
Very good ; ihen go back lo Iho old rule
which prevailed In the boiler days of iho
republic , when Iho splrll as well as iho er
of the constitution wasobserrcd , and in
state soverclgnlty sovereign within Its
proper sphere was something moro than Isa
shallow pretense or u mocking dream. Do
thai an'i these hateful and menacing con
flicts in Jurisdiction will disappear.
" 1 am quite sure the Just rights of the
eltUciH are as safe In iho hands of the state
as of the federal judiciary , I think Judge
Phillips was equally as Just as a Judge when
ho sat as nn appolhuo judge al Kansas City
ns h Is now while adorning the bench of the
federal district court. Hence , I regret that
he has seen the Insult which a justice of the
suproino court leveled at the. state Judiciary
in the case of Oehpeko against the rlty of
Dubuque when ho said '
, : 'Wo shall never
Imitate their insult of the law , because a
slate tribunal tins erected the altar and
decreed the sacrifice. '
"Associate General Miller. , that grand old
man on the bench , resented the Insult at the
time ns I do now.
"Stato tribunal , Indeed ! Since when and
by whom were the federal courts made the
special guardians of'the rights of the people
ple ) I think it s.ifti'to say that courts hold
ing such contemptuous views of stuto author
ity are dangerous tribunals to clothe wltti
power to override 'nnd ' destroy that au-
Uiorliy. " >
suns mit TUI : Aitair.
San I'ninclnrii'n ( Jiiarteriimxtor Clinngc
.Milor , ) Andrew J. .Hclonlil < t lletlred.
WASHINGTON , D. C. , March 7. [ Special
Telegram lo TUB BEE. ] The following army
orders j were bulletined in iho War depart
ment today :
So tnucti of special orders February 14 as
directs the assignment of Lieutenant Colonel
James G. C.
Lee , deputy quartermaster gen
eral , to duty In thcolllcoof the quartermaster
general is revoked. Lieutenant Colonel Leo ,
now in this city , will proceed to San Fran
cisco and assume charge of the general depot
of the quartermasters ) department at that
place , relieving Major James H. Lord , quar
termaster. Major Lord , upon being relieved ,
will sslllo his account , retaining station at
San Francisco , Cal.
Second Lieutenant Ellwood W. Evans ,
Eighth cavalry. Is relieved from orders Janu
ary ; t , assigning htm lo temporary duty at
Fort Myer , Va.
Colonel James M. AVhlttcmorc , ordnance de
partment , will proceed from the United
Status powder department , Dover , N. J. , to
the Sandy Hook proving ground , Sandy
Hook , on ofllcial business connected with the
ordnance depirtment and will upon Iho com
pletion thereof return to his proper station.
The retirement from active service , to date
March . of Major Andrew J. McGonnigle ,
quartermaster , is announced. Major McGon-
nlglo will proceed home.
Leave of absence for four months , to take
effect as soon after April 1 as his services
may bo spared , is granted First Lieutenant
Hc-nry J. Allen , Second cavalry.
So much of special orders March 1 as as
signs Captain Henry D. Borup , ordnance de
partment , to duty at.thoHoek Island arsenal ,
is revoked , and lie is assigned to inspection
duty at the works of Hobort Poole ft , Son
company , Baltimore , for the Inspection of
the manufacture af gun carriages.
Tha extension of leave of absence on sur
geon's certificate of disability granted Cap
tain Sydney E. Clark , Second Infantry , is
further extended ono month and fifteen da.vs
on account of sickness.
Captain Charles G. Ayrcs , Tenth cavalry ,
Is detailed on recruiting duty and will pro
ceed to Lynchburg , Va. , and report thence
by letter to Iho superintendent of Ihe re
cruiting service , New YorJ : City , for assign
ment to a rendezvous.
A board of ofllccrs to consist of Major
Johnson V. Mlddlcton , surgeon ; Major Joseph
B. Glrard , surgeon ; Captain William II.
Hall , assistant surceon. us appointed to meet
at the call of the president thereof at San
Francisco for the examination of First Lieu
tenant Ogdcn Uaffcrty , assistant surgeon ,
with a view to determining his fitness for
Lieutenant Hafferty will report In person
to the president of the board at such time as
ho may designate- and will , upon the conclu
sion of his examination , return to his proper
Di-Htriictlvoiind Ii'iitnl IJlnze nt Danville , Vii.
Other Cu. . . . . _
DANVILLE , Va./ March 7. Danville was
visited by a destructive flro today. The Na
tional hotel building wasburncd. After the
llro had been extinguished and while n force
of men was at work Removing the debris , the
front walls fell , burying ii numbar of work
men. The killed ar.i :
JOHN I.AWSON. '
JIM MOTLEY ( colored laborers ) .
These Injured are :
WILLIAM POWELL , right lee broken.
SIMON WIWON. left leg broken.
SMITH BUFOUD , Internally injured , probably
All three of the above men are colored.
Nnw YOHK , March 7. The Colonial flat
building tit Ninety-eighth street and Colum
bus avenue was partially destroyed by ilro
this afternoon. Loss estimated at 950,000.
A largo number'of families were in the
building nt the time and a numlicr of
women and children had to bo carried out by
firemen and many saved themselves oy
climbing down the llro escapes.
1'E.lS.lXTIt llIf.LKI ) Jll' TJtOUl'S.
Illoody Conlllct Inn Servian City In Which
Ten Lives Are Lo t.
GONASIIITZA , Servla , March 7. A serious
conflict has occurred here. The peasants
rose , on account of some political agitation ,
against the authorities , seized the municipal
building and stubbornly resisted the troops
sent to dislodge them. They were finally
driren out after a desperate struggle , in
which ten peasants were killed and several
CIIEYKNNE , Wyo. , March 7. Application
was made loday In the district court for the
appointment of a receiver for the Cheyenne
Live Stock company. In March , 18S2 ,
a judgment for alargo - amount was
rendered against the company in favor
of the stockholders and Ellzeo Frank , and
the property ordered sold. The sale was
stayed , pending a decision of the supreme
court. It is now claimed that the indebted
ness of the bondholders und Ellz o Frank Is
greater than their credit and thai iho com
pany Is Insolvent
STIxu'is , Mo. , March 7. The McMurray-
Judge Iron company has assigned. Assets
$ * * x'V-'V ; liabilities , ? 70,000. It Is expected
it will resume in a day or Iwo.
Double Tragedy In Alleeheny.
PlTTSiii-iio , PA. , March 7. At 100 : ! ! o'clock
tonight the pollco discovered the bodies of a
man and woman lying in Ihe park on Cedar
avenue , Allegheny. The woman's throat ,
was cut from ear to car and she had Iwo
bullet holes In her head. The man's throat
11was also cut but ho showed signs of life and
on being removed to the hospital revived
sufllcluiitly to- say that the crime hail
1been committed by another man , but
ho could not give any particulars. The
swounded man's name is James Hill , and iho
woman's Itoso Ilulzler. ' Bolli are from Tar-
rcntuin , Pa. Hill cannot live , and the pollco
think ho committed the , crime.
MurlituVurkr . \Vln a Strike.
ST. Louis , Mo. , March 7. [ Special Tele
gram to THE BEE. ] The marble polishers
strike , which has been" In progress some
time , has come to an end and the workmci
claim a victory. They report that the
Plckel Marble company has acceded to all
the demands of the | > olishcrs and that work
will begin In Its shops at once. All the
other marble workers'except Bradbury A ,
Jones have- acceded to the demands and
will also begin work without delay. This
tirm Is also expected to capitulate shortly.
I'rliieoss KiiluUnl' I'roRriiin.
BOSTON , Mass. , March 7. Princess ICalu
lanl left hero this evening for Washington
The princess will call on President Clove
land. From the capital the party jwssibl >
will go to Chicago to view the World's fair
buildings , thencu back to Boston and ngali
to Now York , where they will salt for Eng
land , where ihe young princess will roaumo
CHICAGO , 111. , March 7 , Mrs. Archibald I
Brow.i , eldest daughter of Chief Justice
Melville W. Fuller-died hero this morning
from blood i > oisonl ng , the result of an opera
lion performed two weeks ago when hei
child was born. Owing to a delayed trail
the chief Justice andMrs. . Fuller did no
reach hero until after her death.
Nominated for .Mayor.
ST. Lens , Mo , , March 7. The republican
of St. Louis today nominated for mayo
Cyrus P. Walbrldgo.
llval Military Loaders Hope to Oontrol the
ACTIVE OPERATIONS ON ALL SIDES
Ilctwct'll thu Opposing 1'orees of tlio
( iencralM llefortt the Question
din He Settled.
[ Capuri'jMtil 1893 tin Jiimti Gimlon llcnnctt. }
PANAMA , Colombia ( via Galvcston , Tex. ) ,
March 7. [ Uy Mexican Cable to the Now
t'ork Herald Special to Tun BEE. ] Two
revolutions are now destroying the tranquil
ly of Honduras. Two revolutionary armies
re about to engage in battle for supremacy ,
i'wo rivals for the presidency stand
ready to seize the government which Poucl-
ino Lclva. the lawfully elected executive ,
vas forced to abdicate.
1 have Just received the news from Ama-
iala , Honduras , that General Yasqucz ,
ntnlsterof war under President Loira , Is
he leader of the revolution which Is to rival
, he ono started at Choluteca by Pollcorpo
General Vasquez struck a moro effective
> low against the executive than did Bonilla ,
tlthoagh iho lallcr started his revolution
vllh a brilliant victory on the plaza at Clio-
uleca , an account of which I cabled to the
Icrald. While Bonllla , aided by General
L'errencla Sierra , was capturing Choluteca
ind preparing to march upon Tegucigalpa
for the purpose of proclaiming himself presi-
lent , General Vnsquez was dealing nn
ITectivc blow at the government which he
Jnlshcd by declaring himself dictator of the
General Vasqucz had well laid plans for
iolzlng the presidency. Only a few months
igo ho was made secretary of war by Gen-
iral Lelva. His iirst ofllcial act was the is
suing of an order for the reorganization of
the army. This reorganization appears now
, o have meant that the army was to bo used
to aid him in ousting President Leiva.
Captured tlio Army.
He issued an order for the conccntrallon
of iho divisions stationed In Santa Barbara ,
Lafaz , Intibuca , Gadias and Copau , in Coma-
yagua , where President Lclva , it was an
nounced , was to hold a review in March.
The news which I have received from
Anuifnla shows that Lelr.v was not per-
milled lo review Ihe iroops. When Vasqucz
had mobilized tin army of 7,000 men al
Comayagua ho revealed his real purpose by
forcing the abdication of President Lclva.
Having compelled Lcira to resign , Vasqucz
declared himself dictator , ifnd at once began
a march against Tegucigalpa at the head of
his army of 7,000 men.
It was rumored today that Tegucigalpa
had fallen Into the hands of General Sierra
Policorpo , Bontlla's chief of staff , and that
Bonllla had boon chosen president. Tele
graphic communication with Tegucigalpa is
Interrupted" I have not been able to
obtain a confirmation cr denial of the report.
From Santa Barbara , however * I have re-
eeived a dispatch which says that cx-PrcsI-
dent Bogran 6f Honduras , \vho was sue1
ceeded by Lclra , has announced that he will
support the cause of General Vnsqucz and
has sent a strong det.ichment to
reinforce his army. Meanwhile a dispatch -
patch from Corinto , Nicaragua , says
that the Nicaragua ! ! forces are being
mobilized on the northern frontier , but their
mission is not made public. In view , how
ever , of the early reports that Nicaragua
had promised to aid Bonllla it is not im
probable that the Nicaraguan troops will bo
sent into Honduras to reinforce Bonilln
should the army of Vnsquez prove too strong
for him to conquer.
Some Political Gossip.
A dispatch from Bogota says thai
ex-President Campo Serrano has been
appointed secretary of stale of
Colombia. Ospina Canmcho was
nt the sumo time appointed minister of Avar.
The former is an independent liberal and the
latlcr a moderate conservative. Favorable
comments on these selections are made by
Ihc leaders of all parlies.
The Peruvian government nns been ofll-
clally informed by the Bolivian minister that
Bolivia has no intent of forming an alliance
A dispatch from Quito says thai Chill will
soon have a first-class legation In Ecuador.
Melachlor Terrasas bus been appointed
minister from Bolivia to Washington. It is
reported thai President Arco of that repub
He , accompanied by his family , will visit the
World's fair in Chicago.
Ceremony Observed III tlio I'res.
enco of a Select Company of I'rlends.
| Cojiyrly/ilfd / 1S3J by Jti'iien nonliin lf.nii'.U\ \
PAHIS , March 7. fNcw York Herald Cable
Special to Tin : Br.E.l A rcry select gath
ering of Americans , with a sprinkling of Ihe
Paris diplomatic corps , assembled this morn
ing at 11 o'clock at the Nunciaiuro in the Hue
rlago of Miss May Marcy McClellan , daugh'
tor of Iho lalo General George B. McClellan ,
and Paul Desprez , counselor of Iho French
legation at Washington. An account of the
whole civil marriage was cabled you last
night. No formal Invitations had been is
sued , bul aboul 200 persons were present by
Promptly at the hour fixed the bridal
party enlcrcd the chapel. United Stales
Minister Coolidge escorted Iho bride , fol
lowed by Iho groom with his mother , Mmo.
Desprez. Mrs. McClellan was escorted by
Hyppolito Desprez , formerly French am
bassador to the Vatican when Plus IX hold
his papal court there.lho lathcr.of Iho'groom.
Ho were Iho grand cordon of iho Order ol
Pius IX and iho Insignia of Iho Legion ol
Honor. M. Nizard , a high ofllclal of the
foreign olllce , followed escorting Mile.
Desproz , sister of Iho groom. M. do Bon-
nlers accompanied Mrs. Randolph and Gen
eral George S. Batcheller , Mrs. Sears.daugh-
lerof Minister Coolidge , who complcled the
wedding party. The service was conducted
by Mgr. Fcrrala , papal nuncio.
After the nuptial benediction had been
pronounced the moro intimate .friends of the
bride and groom proceeded to the Hotel de
Franco , St. do Bath , whore an elaborate
breakfast was served. Miss McClcllnn's
apartments were decorated with n profusion
of flowers , many of which were sent by
friends unable to bo present. The comto do
Purls and his brother , the duo
do Chnrtres , both of whom scrvcc
on General McClcllan's staff In the Army of
the Potomac , sent with their congratula
tions handsome presents to the daughter ol
their old commander. The cointe do Paris
gift was dcslg led by himself , iho badge ol
the Army of the Potomao In red cnumol ,
with a gold laurel leaf and pearl acorns.
The duo do Chartres sent a superb bracelet
f diamonds and uncut sapphires , which was
worn by the brldo at the altar.
The bridal dress was a Worth cntlti.
rimmed with conventional orange blossoms ,
mil n lace veil of white lullo , so worn as to
cave the face uncovered. She carried a
Ktquet of orange blossoms and an exquisite
very prayer Iwok , the gift of Mrs. C. R
Wentworth , Iho American artist.
Mrs. MeClcllan was a perfect picture of
the stately American1 matron in a toilet of
ho palest sluulo of violet brocade and
Mmo. and Mllo. Dosprez were rich dresses
of pale green and dark red velvet.
Nil men or thu ( lucnt * . -
Among those present , besides these
ilrcady named , were : Mrs. John K. McPhcr-
son , Miss Edna McPhcrson , Justice and
Mrs. Harlan , Mrs. B-Ui'hcllor , Mrs. Ooo.l-
ge , Frances Goodriilge , Mrs. Wentworth.
Mrs. Wayne Cuyler , Mrs. Von Kchaumborg
mil daughter , Mrs. Hughes. Hallet Greg
ory , ox-secretary of the Kusslan legation at
iVashinglon , Mine. Greer , Mr. and Mrs. Au
gustus Jay , Julian Story , Baron St. Armand ,
rtrs. John Miim-oo , Mrs. Lorillard Spencer.
Mrs. Charles Strong , Mrs. Leroy , Arlilarehl
Joy , Baron and Baroness Van Djuil , Co.iito
lo Divonno , St. Gutnmere , Marquis Pcdrosa.
jx-secrctary of the Spanish legation al
iVashlngton , Lieutenant Raymond P.
lodgers , U. S. N. , naval attache of the
United States legation at Paris , Mrs.
lodgers and Mrs. Adam R King.
Among other presents besides those al-
eady mentioned were three diamond stars
'rom the groom's father ; a lace shell fan
from Minister Coolidge ; a diamond and sap-
ihiro bracelet from M'lrqulsn Farrighns
of Florence , nee Fry and u cousin of the
) ride , and whoso husband sent a white
ostrich feather fan ; Mrs. Bigelow L-uirciu'o ,
i diamond pearl brooch j Mile. Des , > rez , mas
sive silver candelabra ; Mrs. Brockhursl , a
titling silver basket ; Mrs. K.I ward Stevens ,
. silver basket ; Mrs. Lorillard Spencer , a
rold and crystal scent bottle ; Mrs. Adam 10.
Clng , four silver bonbon dishes ; Mrs.
Hughes Halletl , a diamond crescent ; Gen
eral and Mrs. Batcheller , two silver salver
lishes ; Mrs. Senator McPhersim , a silver
icart-sliaped Jewel box Courcillcs
; , grand
son of General Lafayette , a gold and crystal
The brldo and groom loft on a brief bridal
trip and will return within a week.
IT WAS A C.ltAM ) AI'I'AlIt.
KiiKllshmrn mid Ameriemn .Join \VUIiIni ;
Sueee n to tlui New Ainerleiin l.lnc.
. LONDON , March 7. The luncheon on board
. the . steamship New York , of the American
line , was a magnificent affair. The number
of guests was ± 10 , and Included many distin
guished men. Among them were : Secretary
of Stale Foster , Minister Lincoln , Secretary
of Legation White , Major Post , military at
tache of the American legation ; Sir Charles
Tupper , Canadian high commission ; Sir
George Baden Powell , British Bering sel :
commissioner ; Sir Donald Currle , the head
of . the firm of Donald CJurrio & Co. , owners of
the Carlisle line of steamers , and dozens of
Americans and Uritons.
The city of bouthampton and the ships in
the harbor were profusely decorated with
flays in honor of the occasion. Chairman
Ta.Uor . toaslcd President Cleveland and the
health ' of the president was drunk standing ,
while tho. organ played "Tho Star Spangled
Minister Lincoln responded. He said : "If
I were nn Englishman , 1 would bo proud of
the commercial supremacy of my country ,
but as an American I congratulate America
on the immense success it has reached
within hardly moro than a century. The >
sight of ono United Stales Hag in n foreign i
port is thrilling. It is grand to see the flag
borne along by the queen of t.he . seas. "
Minister Lincoln then offered a toast to
the American ( la ? which was drunk with i
enthusiasm , and especially so by the Amer
Mr. Foster spoke In complimentary terms
about the new American line , and also com
mented upon British energy and enterprise.
The flnesl things in America were of Eng
lish origin and the British race was splen
didly represented there.
Sir Charles Tupper declared that any
thing which brought the two countries to
gether served to advance civilization and ho
The mayor of Southampton , the chairman
of the Southampton railway and others , fol
lowed with remarks , and the occasion closed
with cheers for the now American line.
Mr. Lincoln and Mr. Foster afterwards
visited Mr. Mogran , who is still confined to
lu Cirnndn do Sul'H Krbelllou .Seems
of Inanition Just Now.
" 1837 tin Jinnei Uint'in llenifM. ]
"VAi.i'Ait.uso , Chill , ( via Galveston , Tox. ) ,
Xarch 7. [ By Mexican Cable to the Now
York Herald Special to Tun BEE. ] 'Ihc
Herald's correspondent in Kio do Janeiro ,
Brazil , telegraphs that Chief Sec
retary of War Martin has gene to
Montevideo on a secret mission. From Uru
guay ( reports have been sent , emanating
from J revolutionary sources , denying that
Sardlvn had met with reverses. His forces
are In a posllion lo Impede llio approach of
It Ihc t government troops , which have been sent
to t aid the besieged C.istilhlsias In Santa
Anna. The fighting around the cily now has
taken the form of Insignificant skirmishing.
The Herald's correspondent In Montevideo
telegraphs that Iho government Ins re
ceived fi.OOO now Manser rifles.
The Herald's correspondent in Buenos
Ayrcs telegraphs that President Pcna is
greatly disturbed over the discoveries of
frauds perpetrated In past administrations.
The resignations of Iho ontlro cabinet are
expected dally. The procurator fiscal In
Buenos Ayres asks that lengthy prison sen
tcnces be imposed on the officers found guilty
of causing the Hosalcs disaster.
The newspapers of Valparaiso all com
ment In favorable term * on Ihe inauguration
message of President Cleveland , but it scorns
slrnngo to them that ho made no reference
in the address to the southern sister repub
lics. Many Americans Urine ? hero harp
Joined in sending mcss-iges of congratula-
lion lo President Cleveland.
Newfoundland * ! * ( loud Showing ,
ST. JOHNS , N. F. , March 7. The New
foundland legislature opened today. The
governor In his address thanks the world for
Us generosity In helping the sufferers from
the great tire at St. Johns. Ho announces
thai the fisheries have been good ; Unit cop
per , coal and Iron luivo been discovered
copper In north part of the Island ; coal and
Iron In the Interior , coal beds fifteen miles
long , very wide and of good quality ; also
thai there Is a largo surplus revenue.
Show u IIIfT IK'cri'iiHo.
PAIUS , March 7. The returns Issued by
Iho French Board of Trade show that during
the month of February the imjiorls de
creased 12 ,000,000 francs and thai llio ex-
porls decreased fifXX,000 ( ) ) francs , as com
pared with the Imports and exports of the
corresponding month last year.
Italian ljimmller Aetlve.
RoMii , March -Two dynamite bombs
were discovered today In the house of Sl [
Brin , minister of foreign affairs. Another
boini ) was found in front of a local prison.
HIKE DALY FOLLOWS DANNY
Austin Gibboiist Bents the Bangor Boy in a
THIRTY ROUNDS OF VICIOUS FIGHTING
loth Men Strong nnd < 'onr. < ieoii , but tlio
.Man irom .MiilneVii , Ton Short
Talking About -tint III ) ;
righto ! Tonight.
, Cnr.sossT CITV Ci.rn , Nr.w Oil-
KANLa. . , M.mm 7. [ Special Telegram to
I'm ; Bin. : ] The iiias'tilllivnt now arena of
ho Crescent City club was thrown open this
'veiling for the first time , the occasion being
he inauguration of the organization's Initial
arntval with Lightweights MIke U.ily of
iangar. Mo. , and Austin Gibbons of P.illor-
son " , N. J. , as the attraction. They are to
"tattle tea finish for a purse of $ lfi)0 ( ) and a
Sl.OOO bet on the side. Banking on the
lyiwthesta that the llrst Impressions are
best. I um hero early to gather in as many
The Crescent City's aicna Is the largest
ind most Imposing In the world. It Is sub
stantial in construction and octagonal in
shape , an Innovation In such structures.
I'ho arrangement of the seats is mliniiMUlo ,
is tin unobstructed view of the ring Is com-
minded from the highest and most remote
seat in the house. The ring is regulation ,
cstrk-tcd by padde.l posls and a double en
vironment of ropes , and Is supplied with a
ork Hoot-Ing , covered with a thick layer of
'oil , on lop of which Is stretched n canvas
ifsnow. A four-foot sp.ico for the use of
Iho handlers runs around each principal's
corner below Ihc surface of Iho ring. This
obviates every possibility of obstructing the
spactators' view while llio men are engaged
n actual battle. On the outside of Iho outer
ropes is n barb who fence , nnd next to this
the seats of newspaper men.each of whom has
i > lcnty of room , with table space to himself
ind entirely free from annoyance at the
liands of disengaged spectators.
At the rear of Iho press boxes come the
[ irlvatc boxes with a seating capacity of
several thousand. Then comes the reserved
seals , and last of all these of the common
lord , The arena slauds at the Intersection
of Canal street and Carroll ton avenue ,
within a ten-minute drive of the statue of
Henry Cl.iy , and accessible by both steam
iind mule cars.
Not u TroiiirndoiiH Crou'd.
As early as half p.ist 7 a crowd of ! ) ,000
[ icople had congregated beneath the sloping
roof and by ! l this number had swelled to
something over 5K ( ) ( ) , and still the spacious
cdlllce looked empty. Its seating capacity is
over 12,000. The crowd on the slreel In
front of the building w.is something tremendous
deus , such was the Interest of the club's first
show. A hundred blue co its under Captain
Barrett was barely sulllclcnt to Insure ingress -
gross from carriages , cab or car. Ins'do ' the
same order and decorum noticeable In Boyd's
opera house reigned , and once seated the
patrons of the house were assured of every
comfort and every attention accorded them
In play houses of the best class.
As a "curtain raiser" Solly Smith , the man
who broke Danny D.ily's Jaw and knocked
him out with a single smash ami who today
signed articles for a Intllo with the blaolc
Hallgonlan , George Uixoii , champion feather
weight of the world , met Owen Harnoy , a
local light of Now Orleans of no mean abll-
Ity. Prominent around the rinisido In Iho
prlvalo boxes and occupying Iho reserved
seals are Dan Hog.in , ox-Police Lieutenant
Dan Duffy , ox-Flro Inspector Slriy , Claude
Marnell , Michael Lawler , Alderman Powers ,
James A. Lomax , Charles Smith , Charles
Arado , Mort Davis , H. A. Washburno.
Chaunccy Smith and 12. St. John Govin of.
Chicago , "Honest" John Kelly , Stove Brodlo ,
Dick Roche , Charley Fox nnd Doe Mlndon
of Now York , Billy Thompson of Australia.
IZ. J. Mack of Australia , John J. Leonard
of Memphis , Teddy Driseoll of Aus-
Iralia. 'Smilro Abingdon , Charlie Mitchell ,
Teddy Bailey and Harry Monk of Knglanuj
Colonel MeMahon , Jimmy Colvlllo and
"Handsomo" Dan Murphy of Boston , and
Smith Met IU ! Mateh.
Solly Smith and Hartley entered the ring
at' ) o'clock , anJ after a brief statement by
Referee Duffy , the men toed Iho scratch nnd
in another minute were in flhtine attitude.
The 1 llrst round was a standoff. Hartley was
nervous , while Smith had all the confidence-
that ] accompanies a reputation , let the repu
, tation bo based on legitimate grounds or not.
There j was some stiff punching In the second
round and the truth bo told , the local man
had the best of It. Smith forced Harnoy
around the ring in the third , but every blow
ho delivered was returned with Interest , and
several times with improved interest.
Smith tried hard for a knockout blow , but
Harnoy was too clover.
In the fourth and final round Harnoy
clearly bested the San Franciscan , meeting
all his advances with good judgment aim
crossing and punishing him hard In return.
Adjudging the scrap from n friendly stand
point , the local man bested the ambitious
little fellow from the shores of Ihe Pacific.
Started the .Main Show.
The crcnt of Iho evening was on ten
mhiitus ) later , ( tibbnns , with his attendants ,
his brothers Jim and Rick , George D-iwson
and George McDonald , entered the ring
first. Daly , In company with Captain Billy
Daly , jr. , Abe Greggains , Joe Choynskl and
Nod Mcrrlgati , were prompt In following.
"Handsomo" Dan Murphy held the clock
for Daly and S. I. Jacobs for the Patterson
boy.Daly turned his colors , the American
and Irish Hag , about his post and llio act
brought forth tremendous cheering.
In the first Gibbons leads and catches
Daly's left hand swing , a stacgcrer. Daly
tries for llio body , misses and gets a swing
return , followed by another. Gibbons pushes
matters , catering Daly some hard raps ,
righl and loft. Gibbons had decidedly the
best of thu round.
Gibbons started with a loft In the stomach
In the second , Daly missing the counter.
MIke tried several times with hard lofts and
rights , but the Now Jenny boy was out of
reach and always ready with a counter.
Toward the end of the round Duly Irled hard
fora cross-counter , but Gibbons was too
shifty. Gibbons' round. A beautiful light ,
probably the best over seen In Now Orleans.
Gibbons advanced again , leading and land
ing with the left sillily. Daly tries hard to
counter , but thu agile Giblxms always got
away. Toward the end of the round D.ily
Improved , catching Gibbons some stiff left
hand counters. Honors oven ,
llotliV ro 1'ngor ,
In the fourth both were eager. Gibbons
led , Daly countered. iHith blows solid. Again
Giblxms led , raichlng Daly and getting
away from the return. Both light desper
ately , but clererly counter , and crosses given
nn both sides , with great effect , but not do-
cislru results. Gibbons Iho stronger.
The fifth was a "butu. " Gibbons begins ;
then there Is stiff fighting. Gibbons' k-ft is
n teirible weapon. Ho follows or drives
Daly aboul Iho ring , iippurcuttlng him and
showing a decided superiority In every way ,
This was u desperateround. . Both men
fought like tigers. Gibbons pushed Daly td
the ropes with lefts and rights , uppcrcuttlng
and smashing him ut will. Daly's lip was
split and blood trickled over his ohln , The
little man fought gamely , but Austin had tut
and away the best of U , pulling Daly almost
The next round was another hurricane ,
with Gibbons as usual doing the rushing
Hot exchanges in which the sweet ootuty
Powered by Open ONI